In these investigations, at the heart of the issues affecting public confidence was the question of whether two separate arrangements – both involving a form of employment connected to Neil Wallis – were either corruptly entered into or otherwise breached MPS policies and procedures. “In neither case did we find evidence of corruption, but in both cases we found that policies were breached, and in the case of the former Director of Public Affairs, Dick Fedorcio, that there was a case to answer in relation to misconduct.
More top news
Research into property prices has found London has more areas with an average price of more than £1m than anywhere else in the UK.
A permanent memorial will be unveiled today in memory of murdered Middleton soldier Lee Rigby.
The desk and chair where Charles Dickens sat to write his final novels have been bought for the nation using a national heritage grant.