Vicky Haigh who is due to give birth in four days to her second child, sent a cri de cœur [1]by email on Saturday night after three Irish police offers banged on her door. Christopher Booker had reported in the Telegraph the same morning: The police hunt is on for Vicky Haigh, though she is not a ‘missing person’ [2]and writes that “wasting police time is a punishable offence”.

But Doncaster Council ignore punishable offences: their “head lawyer” who instigated proceedings against Vicky and her seven-year old daughter turned out to be a social worker. The subsequent solicitor seems to have issued “orders” without hearings having taken place.

Someone was commissioned by Ms Haigh to investigate why her daughter was taken away from her in November 2010 and given into the “care” of her father’s mother. She put together an extensive chronology of the case[4] for the Police to investigate and called all courts that were supposedly involved: Sheffield, Birmingham and London. But while there is a Sheffield case number, there are no records of any hearing in any court.

Despite police evidence on video and other witnesses to whom the daughter talked about the sexual abuse by her father, Doncaster Council produced a “care order”, a “non-molestation order” that should have been served on the father rather than the mother, and a “reporting restriction order”.

This was the gagging order that John Hemming MP added to his collection and brought up in Parliament. On 26th April he published Gag removed – job done[5].

When Vicky refused to sign a “supervised contact contract”, she received an old style “Notice to Show Good Reason for Not Going to Prison”. At a hearing in London on 13th April 2011, Vicky promised to comply with this Order and was not committed.

Sabine K McNeill who publishes Victims Unite! was also subjected to the “Reporting Restriction Order” and will act as McKenzie Friend[6] for Vicky Haigh.

For more information, please contact: Sabine K McNeill on 07968 039 141.

Editors’ notes:

The Forum for Stable Currencies[7] has organised meetings at the House of Lords and Commons since 1998.

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