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Another former parliamentary intern revealed he was sexually assaulted by a former MP in 2012.
James Greenhalgh, who did not know the MP, said: “His arm slipped down towards my buttocks, and he had a good feel round there and went a bit further in between my legs.” He said when he tried to report the assault a couple of months later, he was told by the MP's party that he could not make a complaint anonymously so did not proceed.
It provided a backdrop to jovial bickering, a lot of drinking and some very bad Al Pacino impressions – and now the Italian location for BBC comedy The Trip has been voted the must-visit television destination of the year.
The news will send a shockwave through Westminster which is reeling from fresh allegations on Wednesday – including that a male worker and female staffer had their crotches groped by different politicians and that another woman had her drink spiked with a ‘date rape’ drug in one of Parliament’s bars.With other ministers facing allegations, Sir Michael said: “I think we’ve all got to look back now at the past, and there are always things you regret you will have done differently.” He added during the interview that Ms May had told him staff at Westminster need to be better protected and that claims of harassment need to be properly investigated, adding: “The Prime Minister has now set that machinery in motion and clearly, that from now on has to apply to all of us.” In his letter Sir Michael wrote: “A number of allegations have surfaced about MPs in recent days, including some about my previous conduct.“Many of these have been false but I accept that in the past I have fallen below the high standards that we require of the armed forces that I have the honour to represent.The Tory veteran became snared in the sexual harassment scandal sweeping Westminster after it emerged he repeatedly put his hand on the knee of radio host Julia Hartley-Brewer during a party conference dinner in 2002.
The journalist threatened to punch him if he did it again, but said she had not regarded the incident as anything but “mildly amusing”.Sir Michael had appeared to have ridden the storm out after Ms May said she would not launch a Cabinet Office investigation into the matter, as had happened with other ministers Mark Garnier and Damian Green.