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Public outcry over Ombudsman investigation into Neil McEvoy

There has been a public outcry on social media over an investigation by the Public Services Ombudsman into Neil McEvoy AM. The investigation has come about after a private care home, which cannot be named for legal reasons, complained about Mr McEvoy to the Ombudsman. The company claimed Mr McEvoy had been too “demanding” when he approached the business after the Assembly Member received allegations of abuse against a child in their care. The Ombudsman then investigated and referred the case to the Standards & Ethics Committee at Cardiff Council, where Mr McEvoy is also a Councillor.
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Parental Alienation campaigners meet with High Court Judge in the Family Division

The ongoing campaign to tackle the issue of Parental Alienation moved forward again last week. Following on from a previous meeting with the Justice Minister Paul Maynard MP, a group of cross-party politicians and campaigners; Neil McEvoy AM, Ivan Lewis MP and Andrew Bridgen MP, met with Sir Stephen Cobb – High Court Judge in the Family Division to discuss Parental Alienation. Sir Stephen is a member of the Ministry of Justice Safeguarding Inquiry Panel [i] and the architect of the latest proposals from the President of the Family Division[ii] – Sir Andrew McFarlane – on Private Law.
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My expulsion: what you need to know

The evening of Beaujolais Day in Cardiff in November 2016, a Labour politician a bit worse for wear, seemed pleased telling me that he would not want to be me in the New Year. He said that everything was already in place and I would find out as soon as the campaign for the local elections began. On Friday 3rd March 2017 I was found guilty of bullying a council eviction officer by a handpicked Ombudsman Tribunal Panel, or Show Trial, for saying on 21st July 2015 that a Cardiff Plaid led Council would restructure the organisation. The complaint came not from the officer, but from a Labour councillor. The public saw through the nonsense, the great shame is that Plaid Cymru Chair Alun Ffred could not. The harsh reality was that a poor family was unjustly thrown out of their home. The Council had presented incorrect evidence to court and my constituents suffered. Carrying their belongings with them out of their home, whilst the family and neighbours were crying, was the worst experience of my political life.
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