A former Labour MP awarded £75,000 damages by a judge after winning a libel battle with a union and a blogger has said she had to defend her reputation.
Ms Turley said a 2017 article on Mr Walker's Skwawkbox blog, which contained a press statement from Unite, libelled her by conveying the meaning that she had acted dishonestly when submitting an application to join the union.
She also said Unite had misused her private information.
Unite bosses and Mr Walker fought the case and said Ms Turley had been dishonest and was not fit to be an MP. They said the article was true or justified in the public interest.
Mr Justice Nicklin, who oversaw a High Court trial in London in November, ruled in Ms Turley's favour on Thursday.
The judge concluded that publication of the article caused "serious harm" to Ms Turley's reputation, and rejected allegations that Ms Turley had been dishonest.
After the ruling, Ms Turley said that launching the action had given her no pleasure, but she no choice. Lawyers representing Unite bosses and Mr Walker said they aimed to appeal.
The article related to a Unite membership application Ms Turley made in December 2016.
Mr Justice Nicklin heard that Ms Turley had applied to be a Unite member under a Community membership category. The Community section was aimed at people not in paid employment and cost 50p a week.
A barrister representing Unite said Ms Turley had been willing to "conceal, mislead and deceive".
Anthony Hudson QC said she wanted to vote against Unite general secretary Len McCluskey in an election without being noticed and without the union knowing she was an MP.
Ms Turley said the Skwawkbox article made "false and defamatory" allegations about her and impugned her honesty.
I am very pleased with today's verdict.
Lawyers representing Ms Turley told the judge after he delivered his verdict,that she would collect more than £80,000 in total.
They said Ms Turley had offered to settle for £25,000 but her offer had been rejected.
As a result of that, Unite and Mr Walker had agreed to add £7,500 (10%) to the damages award.