The following should be named and Impeached with Corruption and Abuse of High Office
Failure to bring these Four Lords to account before the Courts for corruption would be tantamount to bringing the Law into disrepute, undermining the Rule of Law in favour of access to Political Influence, and would mean that nobody in this country should be charged with any corruption offences unless its provisions extend to the highest and lowest in the Land
The Corruption Bill 2006 laid before Parliament stated
15 Powers of Serious Fraud Office
In the Criminal Justice Act 1987 (c. 38)—
(a) after “fraud” wherever it appears except in the expression “Serious
Fraud Office” insert “or corruption”;
(b) after section 1(2) insert—
“(2A) In this Act, any reference to “corruption” includes any offence
under Part 1 of the Corruption Act 2006 and the common law
offence of bribery”.
(1) A person guilty of an offence under this Part is liable—
(a) on conviction on indictment, to imprisonment for a term not exceeding
the term specified in subsection (2) or a fine or both;
(b) on summary conviction, to imprisonment for a term not exceeding 6
months or a fine not exceeding the statutory maximum or both.
(2) The maximum term of imprisonment on conviction on indictment is—
(a) 5 years for an offence under section 4;
(b) 2 years for an offence under section 9 or 10; and
(c) 7 years in any other case.
Sadly and what a surprise the Corruption Bill 2006 was not passed by our Lords and Masters in 2007.
Home office minister Baroness Scotland of Asthal responded on behalf of the government and said that “since we all agree that corruption is a threat to the very foundations of democratic society and that constant vigilance is needed to ensure that we maintain our high standards domestically and play our full part in combating corruption overseas, the problem has been how to deliver that change”.
It is quite simple commence Impeachment Proceedings
Erskine May, ‘the Commons, as a great representative inquest of the nation, first find the crime and then, as prosecutors, support their charge before the Lords, exercising at once the functions of a high court of justice and of a jury, try and also adjudicate upon the charge.