Blogs about Ombudsmen and Public Authorities
Exposing how the Local Government Ombudsman (Commission for Local Administration in England) cover up council maladministration,deliberately conceal evidence of maladministration, wilfully misrepresent facts, manipulate evidence, disregard their own published guidance on good administrative practice, and condone council malpractice.Exposing the blunders of inept, incompetent council officers, and the shenanigans they use to cover up maladministration and corruption.
Exposing the unfair, biased, unaccountable and corrupt system of administrative justice in England.
After 11 years experience of the Local Government Ombudsman (York office) my advice is to avoid them at all costs. If you use them you'll regret it, maybe not today, maybe not tomorrow, but soon and for the rest of your life because you're putting your faith in a system of justice that doesn't exist. It's all just an illusion, stage managed (since 1995) by ex public authority chief executive officers to give citizens the impression that a system of administrative justice still exists in England. The unaccountable and impotent Local Government Ombudsmen do nothing more than peddle false hope until the majority of complainants, exhausted by the long drawn out and inherently biased system, are forced to accept a measly settlement, move on, give up or die. The objective of this blog is to expose the methods used by Local Government Ombudsmen to block or divert valid complaints so they can bury significant amounts of maladministration for their friends and ex colleagues in local government.
Free blog hosts
If you would like to start your own blog the following links may be helpful. Once you have started your blog please let us know and we will add a link to our links page.
What is a blog?
A blog of the term web log) is a type of website, usually maintained by an individual or a group with a common purpose with regular entries of commentary Entries are commonly displayed in reverse-chronological order.
It's is a personal diary. A daily pulpit.
A collaborative space, political soapbox, breaking-news outlet, collection of links. Your own private thoughts. Memos to the world.
In simple terms, a blog is a website, where you write stuff on an ongoing basis. New stuff shows up at the top, so your visitors can read what's new. Then they comment on it or link to it or email you. Or not.
Blogs have reshaped the web, impacted politics, shaken up journalism, and enabled millions of people to have a voice and connect with others.