Fee sex

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The BBC has been accused of a ‘whitewash’, after a review of its bullying licence fee agents found it does not have a ‘systemic’ problem.

In February the Daily Mail exposed the ruthless and underhand tactics used by TV licence collectors.

Winchester & Oswestry were the first of their kind and paved the way for the establishment of the modern "Public school".

These were often established for male scholars from poor or disadvantaged backgrounds; however, English law has always regarded education as a charitable end in itself, irrespective of poverty.

Constituents have written to me over years complaining about just this sort of behaviour.’Capita bosses encouraged the Daily Mail’s undercover reporter to spy on homes and take money on the doorstep, telling him: ‘We will drive you as hard as we can to get as much as we can out of you because we’re greedy.’Staff are told to gather evidence of evasion to drum up court cases, and hundreds of TV licence enforcers have orders to catch 28 evaders a week – with the lure of £15,000-a-year in bonuses.You can also search National Sex Offender databases for FREE at Criminal *Public does not provide information critical to national security and information involved in ongoing criminal investigation.But, more than three months on, an internal investigation by the company that collects the £147-a-year charge said there was ‘no evidence’ of a big problem.The BBC said it was ‘grateful’ and accepted its findings.

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