List of revocations of appointments to orders and awarded decorations and medals of the United Kingdom

Many recipients of orders, decorations, and medals of the United Kingdom have had them revoked, often following conviction for crimes or breaches of military discipline, or when their conduct has been widely considered discreditable. In other cases, prominent nationals of countries with which the UK has later found itself at war or in dispute have had their honours revoked.

Victoria Cross

Military Cross

  • 2014: Major Robert Armstrong (awarded 2009) over concerns that the "...medal citation may not have been accurate in its details. Armstrong was dismissed from the Army two years ago for keeping top secret documents at his home. Military police also found hundreds of rounds of ammunition there."[1]
  • 2016: Captain William Boreham (awarded 2012) after it was found that senior officers exaggerated his bravery.

Privy Council of the United Kingdom

Order of the Garter

KG

Order of the Bath

KB

GCB

  • 1816: Eyre Coote (appointed 1815) "due to conduct unworthy of an officer and a gentleman"[2]
  • 1940: Benito Mussolini (1883–1945) (appointed 1923), stripped of his honorary GCB after Italy's declaration of war against the Allies.
  • 1989: Nicolae Ceauşescu (stripped of his honorary GCB by Queen Elizabeth II on the day before Ceauşescu's execution)
  • 2008: Robert Gabriel Mugabe (appointed 1994, but on 25 June 2008, Queen Elizabeth II cancelled and annulled the honorary GCB after advice from the Foreign Secretary of the United Kingdom)

CB

Order of St Michael and St George

GCMG

CMG

  • 1880: James Craig Loggie[6] following his conviction for "embezzlement and misappropriation of money"[7]

Royal Victorian Order

GCVO

KCVO

CVO

  • 1975: William George Pottinger (appointed 1953), following his conviction for corruption; Pottinger's CB was also revoked.[3]
  • 2018: Hubert Chesshyre (appointed 2003 and LVO in 1988), following a trial of the facts during which he was found to have committed child sexual abuse offences.[9]

MVO

  • 2004: Cyril Littlewood (appointed 2001), following his conviction for sexual abuse (MBE also revoked).[10]
  • 2007: Michael Joseph Delaney (appointed 2005)[11][12]
  • 2017: Ronald Clifford Harper (appointed 2004) following his conviction for conspiracy to make corrupt payments.[13][14]

Order of the Indian Empire

CIE

Knight Bachelor

Order of the British Empire

KBE

DBE

CBE

  • 1921: Lieutenant-Colonel Basil John Blenkinsop Coulson (appointed 1920)[25][26]
  • 1940: Vidkun Quisling (appointed 1929), following his collaboration with Nazi Germany in the occupation of Norway.
  • 1967: Thomas Chambers Windsor Roe (appointed 1953),[27] following his conviction in Switerzland for fraud[28]
  • 1975: John Alan Maudsley (appointed 1970),[29] following his conviction for bribery[30]
  • 1977: George Wilfred Newman (appointed 1966),[31] following his conviction for corruption[32]
  • 1990: Edmund Rouse (appointed 1987), following his conviction for bribery.[33][34]
  • 2000: John Kevin Ashcroft (appointed 1989) following his conviction for breach of fiduciary duties.[35][36]
  • 2001: Freddie Emery-Wallis (appointed 1999), following his conviction for sexual abuse.[37][38]
  • 2005: Jim Speechley (appointed 1992) following his conviction for misconduct in a public office.[39][40]
  • 2012: Edward John Roberts (appointed 1993) following his conviction for sexual abuse.[41]
  • 2013: Chief Fire Officer Francis John Sheehan (appointed 2008) after being cautioned for making indecent images of children.[42]
  • 2015: Rolf Harris (appointed 2006) following his 2014 conviction for twelve indecent assaults on four girls aged from seven or eight to 19 between 1968 and 1986.[43]
  • 2015: Joanne Shuter (appointed 2010) following her conviction for expenses fraud.[44][45]
  • 2017: Paula Vasco-Knight (appointed 2014) following her conviction for fraud.[46]

OBE

  • 1921: Lieutenant-Colonel Cecil Malone MP (appointed 1919), following his conviction under the Defence of the Realm (Acquisition of Land) Act 1920[47]
  • 1922: Captain Reginald Stuart Lindsell (appointed 1919) "in consequence of his having been dismissed from His Majesty's Service by sentence of a General Court Martial"[48] following his dismissal from the Army by a General Court-martial.[49]
  • 1922: Captain Arthur Henry Jolliffe (appointed 1919) "in consequence of his having been cashiered and sentenced to imprisonment by sentence of a General Court-martial"[48] having been cashiered and sentenced to imprisonment by a General Court-martial.[49]
  • 1922: Captain John Stuart Broadbent (appointed 1919) "in consequence of his having been convicted by the Civil Power."[49]
  • 1924: Major Hugh Lidwell Flack (appointed 1919) following a civil conviction.[50]
  • 1924: Major Charles James Napier (appointed 1919) following a civil conviction[50]
  • 1924: Frank Carlyle Kieller Mitchell (appointed 1918)[51] following a conviction and 21-month sentence for "fraudulently converting to his own use three-cheques of the value of £5,787, the property of his employers"[52]
  • 1925: Ernest Brooks (appointed 1920) also stripped of his British Empire Medal [53]
  • 1926: Lieutenant-Colonel James Christie (appointed 1919) [54]
  • 1944: Major Edward James Selby (appointed 1919) [55]
  • 1947: Lieutenant-Colonel Philip Henry Tedman (appointed 1945) following his dismissal from service following a Field General Court-Martial. [56]
  • 1947: Lieutenant-Colonel William Stewart (appointed 1945) [57]
  • 1949: Squadron Leader Hugh Murray (appointed 1944) [58]
  • 1949: Man Wai Wong (appointed 1947), following his conviction for outlawry in Malaya.[59]
  • 1950: Colonel Louis Pedretti (appointed 1944)[60] having been cashiered and sentenced to three-years in prison for corruption by a general court-martial, he received bribes totalling £8,500 from Egyptian contractors.[61]
  • 1950: Wing Commander Alan Lennox Thomson Naish (appointed 1946),[62] following bankruptcy.[63]
  • 1954: Wing Commander John Hutton (appointed 1946)[64]
  • 1961: Stephen Mackenzie (appointed 1949) following his court-martial and discharge.[65]
  • 1965: Kim Philby (appointed 1946), following his exposure as a double agent.[66]
  • 1966: William Gordon Tong (appointed 1960),[67] following conviction and being sentenced to two-years in prison for obtaining money by false pretences and obtaining credit by fraud.[68]
  • 1979: David Tempest (appointed 1969)[69]
  • 1979: Colonel Frank Percival Nurdin (appointed 1969), following a conviction for corruption related to the sale of radio equipment for Chieftain tanks for Iran.[70]
  • 1988: Lester Piggott (appointed 1975), following his conviction for tax fraud.[71]
  • 1993: George Walter Hodgson (appointed 1983)[72]
  • 1994: James Taylor (appointed 1982)[73]
  • 1995: Commander Anthony Leslie Horton (appointed 1989)[74]
  • 1997: Richard Stuart Lines (appointed 1990) following his conviction for fraud.[75][76]
  • 2001: Philippe Le Roux (appointed 1990), following his conviction under the Financial Services Act 1986.[77]
  • 2001: Robin David Peverett (appointed 1995) following his conviction for child abuse.[78][79]
  • 2001: Dr John Roylance (appointed 1994), following his conviction by the General Medical Council for serious professional misconduct.[80][81]
  • 2005: Edward "Eddie" Aldridge (appointed 1996) following his conviction for fraud.[82]
  • 2006: Dennis Edward Grant (appointed 1984), following his conviction for sexual abuse.[83][84]
  • 2007: Bishop of Grafton Donald Shearman (appointed 1978) following being defrocked for sexual assault[85]
  • 2012: East Lothian Council Chief Executive John Lindsay (appointed 2005) following being fired for failing the council.[86]
  • 2013: Leslie Smith (appointed 1994), following his conviction for indecent assault[87]
  • 2013: Peter Nicholson (appointed 2005), following his conviction for fraud[88]
  • 2013: Michael C. Brewer (appointed 1995), following his conviction for five counts of indecent assault.[42]
  • 2013: Stuart Hall (appointed 2012), following his conviction for 14 sexual assaults.[89]
  • 2017: Philip Anthony Knight (appointed 2001)[13]
  • 2017: Patrick Rock (appointed 1992) after he was found guilty of making indecent images of children the previous year.[13][90]
  • 2017: Paul Symonds (appointed 2007) following allegations of child sex abuse.[13][91]
  • 2017: Anne Ganley (appointed 2013) following her conviction for perverting the course of justice.[92]

MBE

  • 1921: Lieutenant Ernest Middleton (appointed 1919) in "consequence of his having been cashiered by sentence of a General Court-Martial"[93]
  • 1921: Harry William John Wilkinson (appointed 1919) "in consequence of his having been convicted by the Civil Power"[94]
  • 1921: Shakar Khan (appointed 1919)[95]
  • 1922: Lieutenant James George Annand Forbes (appointed 1919) "in consequence of his having been convicted by the Civil Power"[96]
  • 1922: Captain John Stuart Broadbent (appointed 1919)[97]
  • 1922: Captain Ernest Robert Powell (appointed 1918)[96]
  • 1923: Major Edward Seymour Odell (appointed 1919)[98]
  • 1923: Major Ernest Frederick Strachan (appointed 1919)[99]
  • 1923: Lieutenant John Morgan Knight (appointed 1919)[100]
  • 1923: Richard Williamson (appointed 1918)[101]
  • 1924: Captain Douglas McLaren (appointed 1918)[102]
  • 1925: Leicester Philip Sydney (appointed 1920)[103]
  • 1925: Captain Arthur Nowell Broad (appointed 1919)[104]
  • 1925: James Alexander Webster (appointed 1920)[105]
  • 1926: Captain Michael John Hanney (appointed 1919)[106]
  • 1929: Edward Albert Rix (appointed 1926)[107]
  • 1929: Lee Peck Hock (appointed 1923)[108]
  • 1930: Francis George Clarkson (appointed 1918)[109]
  • 1936: Frank Jago Munford (appointed 1918)[110]
  • 1937: Deputy Chief Constable of Lincolnshire Police[111] William Ewart Gladstone Trigg (appointed 1918), also stripped of his King's Police Medal[112]
  • 1944: Robert Hutchison (appointed 1940)[113] in "consequence of his having been dismissed from His Majesty's Service by sentence of a General Court-Martial"
  • 1944: Captain Edwin Illirgworth (appointed 1943)[113] in "consequence of his having been dismissed from His Majesty's Service by sentence of a General Court-Martial"
  • 1949: Major Frank Reuben Williams (appointed 1944)[114]
  • 1949: Warrant Officer James Walter McDowell Day (appointed 1944)[115]
  • 1949: Thomas Steele Dolan (appointed 1945)[116] for "having been convicted by the Civil Power"
  • 1949: Fredreick Donald Reiffer (appointed 1945) [116] for "having been convicted by the Civil Power"
  • 1950: Captain Francis Joseph Fone (appointed 1949)[117]
  • 1950: Major William Jardine Barnish (appointed 1945) was also stripped of his Territorial Efficiency Medal with two clasps.[118]
  • 1950: Captain Robert Charles Deboice Douglas (appointed 1947)[119]
  • 1950: Flight sergeant George Lofthouse (appointed 1945) was also stripped of two Mentioned in Despatches[120]
  • 1951: Flight Lieutenant John Edward Parr (appointed 1949)[121]
  • 1951: Major Emanuel Saphir (appointed 1945)[122]
  • 1951: Captain Frank Peter Edwards (appointed 1944)[123]
  • 1952: Major Frederick George Percy Hicks (appointed 1943)[124]
  • 1952: Major Kenneth Frank Morrill (appointed 1945)[125]
  • 1952: Captain Otto Nyquist (appointed 1946)[126]
  • 1952: Captain John Musgrave King (appointed 1946)[127]
  • 1955: Major Russell William Hatch (appointed 1945)[128]
  • 1956: Harry Holliday (appointed 1954)[129]
  • 1956: Captain Arthur James Britnell (appointed 1950)[130]
  • 1956: Major Frank William White (appointed 1944)[131]
  • 1958: Warrant Officer Class 1 Lionel Henry Bryson (appointed 1950)[132]
  • 1962: Hugh Hickman (appointed 1949)[133]
  • 1963: Lieutenant-Colonel John Sydney Noel Pounds (appointed 1949)[134] as "consequence of him having been convicted by Court-Martial Service and dismissed from Her Majesty's War Office"
  • 1965: Captain William Henry Eardley (appointed 1954)[135]
  • 1966: William Alexander McConnach (appointed 1952)[136]
  • 1967: Captain Leslie Gordon Creighton (appointed 1951)[137]
  • 1968: Lieutenant-Colonel Jack Constable Price Rowe (appointed 1943)[138]
  • 1969: Wing Commander Henry Lyons Webb (appointed 1959) [139]
  • 1969: Oliver Alfred Sidney Cutts (appointed 1963)[140]
  • 1973: Lieutenant Commander Leslie Albert Shipp (appointed 1972)[141]
  • 1975: William Spens, 2nd Baron Spens (appointed 1954), following his conviction for theft.[142]
  • 1980: Graham Griffiths (appointed 1970)[143]
  • 1986: Margaret Crowfoot (appointed 1977)[144]
  • 1986: Arthur Gerald Lee (appointed 1983).[145]
  • 1987: Major Peter John Darrington (appointed 1984), following his sentencing by Court-Martial.[146]
  • 1989: Edward Rutledge (appointed 1987)[147]
  • 1994: John Hanna Napier (appointed 1991)[148]
  • 1996: William John Johnston (appointed 1991)[149]
  • 1996: David Hardman (appointed 1994)[150]
  • 1996: Frederick Alwyn Oliver Jones (appointed 1994)[151]
  • 1997: Stanley Lewis Brown(appointed 1982), following his conviction for sexual abuse.[152][153]
  • 2000: Squadron Leader Brian Trood (appointed 1991), following his conviction for sexual assault.[154][155]
  • 2001: Cyril Albert Broom (appointed 1996)[156]
  • 2002: Phil Taylor (appointed 2000), following his conviction for sexual assault.[157]
  • 2004: Cyril Littlewood (appointed 1971), following his conviction for sexual abuse (MVO also revoked).[158][159]
  • 2006: Trevor Richardson (appointed 1998), following his conviction for child abuse [160]
  • 2006: Gordon Crearer Fulton Scott (appointed 1998), following his conviction for possession of child pornography.[161][162]
  • 2006: Jamnadas Virji Sudra (appointed 1996), following his conviction for sexual assault.[163][164]
  • 2006: Flight Lieutenant Michael Eke (appointed 2003), following his conviction for theft and deception.[165]
  • 2006: Naseem Hamed (appointed 1999), following his conviction for dangerous driving.[166]
  • 2008: Warrant Officer Class 2 Nicholas Charles McKeown (appointed 1997), following his conviction for possession of child pornography.[167][168]
  • 2009: Hooman Ghalamkari (appointed 11 June 2005), following conviction on charges of false accounting and theft of prescriptions relating to the pharmacy he ran.[169][170]
  • 2009: Peter Thomas Cornwell (appointed 2003).[171]
  • 2011: Junaid Quershi (appointed 1999) following his conviction for sex offences[172]
  • 2011: Henry Charles Day (appointed 2003) following his conviction for child sex offences.[173]
  • 2012: Dr Roselle Antoine (appointed 2005) following her conviction for conning foreign students into handing over thousands of pounds for bogus qualifications.[174]
  • 2012: Professor Charles Powys Butler (appointed 2005) following his conviction for fraudulently claiming almost £150,000 in expenses from the NHS.[174]
  • 2012: Ian John McClure (appointed 2000) following his conviction for child molestation.[174]
  • 2013: David Bradley (appointed 2007) after was found guilty of unacceptable professional conduct.[42]
  • 2013: David Russon (appointed 2001) after being found guilty of inappropriate behaviour in schools[175]
  • 2016: Jawaid Mohammed Ishaq (appointed 2000) following his conviction for fraud.[176][177]
  • 2017: Lee Anthony Bushill (appointed 2004)[13]
  • 2017: Robert Neville James Constable (appointed 1975) following his conviction for child sex offences.[13][178]
  • 2017: Adrian Lee Stone (appointed 2012) following his conviction for child sex offences.[13][179]
  • 2017 Robert Stanley Poots (appointed 2010) following his conviction for fraud, forgery and false accounting.[13][180]
  • 2017: Craig Martin Burrows (appointed 2004) following his conviction for child sex offences.[13][181]
  • 2017: Robert Lovegrove (appointed 1998)[13]
  • 2017: Philippa Ann Rodale (appointed 2007) following her conviction for animal welfare offences.[13]
  • 2017: David Kemp (appointed 2013) following conviction for child pornography.[182]
  • 2017: Scott Trevor Francis (appointed 2012) following conviction for child abuse.[183]
  • 2017: Derek Eaglestone (appointed 1994) following conviction sex crimes.[184]

Distinguished Service Order

  • 1918: Sydney Herbert Chapin (appointed 1900)[185]

Queen's Police Medal

British Empire Medal

  • 1951: Leonard Albert Smith (awarded 1947)[187]
  • 1957: Henry Alexander Tavendale (awarded 1949) following his conviction by Court-Martial and discharge from Her Majesty's Forces[188]
  • 1966: Norman Frederick Hemmings (awarded 1960)[189]
  • 1980: Frederick Thomas Jolley (awarded 1974)[143]
  • 1996: Sidney Charles Williamson Longstaffe (awarded 1989)[190]
  • 2000: Ernest Robert Donald (awarded 1985), following his conviction for sexual abuse.[35][191]
  • 2001: Jim Rendall (awarded 1990) following his conviction for fraud.[192][193]

Imperial Service Medal

  • 2014: William Brefni Moore following his conviction for possessing indecent images of children.[194][195]

Volunteer Officers' Decoration

  • 1896: Frederick Walter Roberts[196]
  • 1898: Captain and Honorary Major Alexander Hay[197]
  • 1899: Lieutenant-Colonel and Honorary Colonel George Raymond Birt, following his conviction for fraud.[198][199]
  • 1902: Captain and Honorary Major Richard Lewis[200]

Order of St John

Member

  • 2014: David John Cooper (appointed 2011)[201]
  • 2017: Peter Grant Rodda (appointed 1984)[202]

References

  1. ^ "Former army major Robert Armstrong stripped of Military Cross". BBC News. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  2. ^ "Eyre Coote papers 1775-1925". Quod.lib.umich.edu. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  3. ^ a b "No. 46561". The London Gazette. 2 May 1975. p. 5731.
  4. ^ "Vicky Pryce Is Stripped Of Queen's Honour". Sky News. 30 July 2013. Retrieved 11 January 2015.
  5. ^ "No. 60583". The London Gazette. 30 July 2013. p. 14994.
  6. ^ "No. 24903". The London Gazette. 19 November 1880. p. 5825.
  7. ^ The Times, Tuesday, Oct 12, 1880; pg. 5; Issue 30010; col F
  8. ^ "No. 48005". The London Gazette (Supplement). 15 November 1979. p. 14427.
  9. ^ Jamie Doward (30 March 2019). "Honours system under scrutiny after sex abuser kept title for years". The Observer. Retrieved 31 March 2019.
  10. ^ "Frail youth leader denies assaulting three schoolgirls". Timesonline.co.uk. Retrieved 12 December 2016. (subscription required)
  11. ^ "Honours and Awards". www.thegazette.co.uk. Retrieved 15 May 2017.
  12. ^ "No. 58490". The London Gazette. 23 October 2007. p. 15285.
  13. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "No. 62025". The London Gazette. 15 August 2017. p. 15494.
  14. ^ "Royal Household worker Ronald Harper jailed for £100k bribes". bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
  15. ^ "No. 32332". The London Gazette. 24 May 1921. p. 4083.
  16. ^ He was charged with a felony - a very serious crime, but only found guilty of the minor offence of aiding someone else's misdemeanour.
  17. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 27 September 2007. Retrieved 2007-01-03.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  18. ^ "No. 27405". The London Gazette. 13 May 2014. p. 730.
  19. ^ "Head teacher Sir Alan Davies avoids jail over fraud". BBC News. 3 October 2013.
  20. ^ "No. 7696". The London Gazette. 20 February 2015. p. 129.
  21. ^ "No. 61813". The London Gazette. 9 January 2017. p. 346.
  22. ^ "No. 48153". The London Gazette. 11 April 1980. p. 5459.
  23. ^ https://www.hongkongfp.com/2018/03/02/first-hong-kong-govt-revokes-top-award-ex-official-rafael-hui-graft-convictions/
  24. ^ "No. 59694". The London Gazette. 8 February 2011. p. 2151.
  25. ^ Award —"No. 32109". The London Gazette. 2 November 1920. p. 10613.
  26. ^ Revocation — "No. 32332". The London Gazette. 24 May 1921. p. 4083.
  27. ^ "No. 44383". The London Gazette. 8 August 1967. p. 8715.
  28. ^ The Times, Wednesday, Aug 09, 1967; pg. 1; Issue 57015; col E Cadco man's CBE cancelled
  29. ^ "No. 46630". The London Gazette. 11 July 1975. p. 8871.
  30. ^ The Times, Thursday, Jun 20, 1974; pg. 4; Issue 59120; col E Architects change pleas to guilty From Arthur Osman.
  31. ^ "No. 47326". The London Gazette. 16 September 1977. p. 11813.
  32. ^ Councillor found guilty of corruption (Law) The Times Thursday, Feb 17, 1977; pg. 2; Issue 59936; col D
  33. ^ "No. 52415". The London Gazette. 8 January 1991. p. 307.
  34. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 30 September 2007. Retrieved 2007-07-29.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  35. ^ a b "No. 55790". The London Gazette. 14 March 2000. p. 2867.
  36. ^ "Business : Columnists". Timesonline.co.uk. Retrieved 12 December 2016. (subscription required)
  37. ^ "No. 56388". The London Gazette. 13 November 2001. p. 13357.
  38. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 11 October 2007. Retrieved 2007-01-14.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  39. ^ "No. 57737". The London Gazette. 23 August 2005. p. 10897.
  40. ^ "County leader is stripped of CBE". BBC News. 7 September 2005. Retrieved 15 November 2015.
  41. ^ [1]
  42. ^ a b c "No. 60518". The London Gazette. 28 May 2013. p. 10451.
  43. ^ "Disgraced entertainer Rolf Harris stripped of CBE". BBC News. 3 March 2015. Retrieved 15 November 2015.
  44. ^ "No. 61302". The London Gazette. 21 July 2015. p. 13486.
  45. ^ "Head teacher Jo Shuter banned for life over personal expenses". BBC News. 13 May 2014. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
  46. ^ https://www.somersetlive.co.uk/news/somerset-news/eight-people-been-stripped-honours-873765
  47. ^ "No. 32368". The London Gazette. 24 June 1921. p. 5005.
  48. ^ a b "No. 32691". The London Gazette. 5 May 1922. p. 3511.
  49. ^ a b c "News in Brief." Times [London, England] 8 May 1922: 12. The Times Digital Archive. Web. 14 Nov. 2013.
  50. ^ a b "No. 32903". The London Gazette. 1 February 1924. p. 953.
  51. ^ "No. 33004". The London Gazette. 23 December 1924. p. 9327.
  52. ^ Western Daily Press. 1 November 1924. p. 11. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  53. ^ "No. 33044". The London Gazette. 5 May 1925. p. 3025.
  54. ^ "No. 33136". The London Gazette. 26 February 1926. p. 1426.
  55. ^ "No. 36818". The London Gazette. 1 December 1944. p. 5498.
  56. ^ "No. 38134". The London Gazette (Supplement). 28 November 1947. p. 5635.
  57. ^ "No. 38016". The London Gazette. 15 July 1947.
  58. ^ "No. 38598". The London Gazette. 29 April 1949. p. 2109.
  59. ^ "No. 38788". The London Gazette (Supplement). 20 December 1949. p. 6029.
  60. ^ "No. 38883". The London Gazette. 11 April 1950. p. 1783.
  61. ^ "Colonel Cashiered." Times [London, England] 18 Dec. 1946: 6. The Times Digital Archive. Web. 14 Nov. 2013.
  62. ^ "No. 38994". The London Gazette. 15 August 1950.
  63. ^ "From The London Gazette." Times [London, England] 10 Dec. 1949: 8. The Times Digital Archive. Web. 14 Nov. 2013.
  64. ^ "No. 40117". The London Gazette (Supplement). 5 March 1954. p. 1373.
  65. ^ "No. 42424". The London Gazette (Supplement). 1 August 1961. p. 5665.
  66. ^ "No. 43735". The London Gazette. 10 August 1965. p. 7569.
  67. ^ "No. 44099". The London Gazette. 30 August 1966. p. 9587.
  68. ^ "News in Brief." Times [London, England] 31 Aug. 1966: 8. The Times Digital Archive. Web. 14 Nov. 2013.
  69. ^ "No. 47743". The London Gazette. 12 January 1979. p. 511.
  70. ^ "No. 47839". The London Gazette. 11 May 1979. p. 6159.
  71. ^ "No. 5135". The London Gazette. 6 June 1988. p. 6579.
  72. ^ "No. 53221". The London Gazette. 16 February 1993. p. 2807.
  73. ^ "No. 53636". The London Gazette. 8 April 1994. p. 5319.
  74. ^ "No. 53972". The London Gazette. 3 March 1995. p. 3449.
  75. ^ "Chemical Week". Chemweek.com. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  76. ^ "No. 54736". The London Gazette. 15 April 1997. p. 4475.
  77. ^ "No. 56092". The London Gazette. 16 January 2001. p. 535.
  78. ^ "No. 56153". The London Gazette. 20 March 2001. p. 3411.
  79. ^ "The Times article on Peverett". Timesonline.co.uk. Retrieved 12 December 2016. (subscription required)
  80. ^ "John Roylance: Where the buck stopped". BBC News. 17 July 2001.
  81. ^ "No. 56394". The London Gazette. 20 November 2001. p. 13679.
  82. ^ [2]"No. 57542". The London Gazette. 25 January 2005. p. 843.
  83. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 29 September 2007. Retrieved 2007-01-03.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  84. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 29 September 2007. Retrieved 14 January 2007.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  85. ^ Clarence Valley (6 March 2007). "Disgraced bishop stripped of OBE | Grafton Daily Examiner". Dailyexaminer.com.au. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  86. ^ Andrew Whitaker (8 September 2012). "Queen 'does a Goodwin' and strips town hall boss John Lindsay of OBE". The Scotsman. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  87. ^ "Disgraced former Wendover cricket coach stripped of OBE". Bucks Herald. 1 March 2013. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  88. ^ "Former youth offending boss stripped of his OBE". Newham.gov.uk. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  89. ^ "Stuart Hall stripped of OBE by Queen after sex offences conviction". BBC News. 22 October 2013. Retrieved 15 November 2015.
  90. ^ "Patrick Rock, ex-David Cameron aide, walks free for making indecent child pictures as judge says punishment is his 'very public humiliation'". The Telegraph. 2 June 2016. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
  91. ^ "Fr Paul Symonds: Ballymena priest stripped of OBE". BBC News. 14 September 2017. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
  92. ^ https://www.somersetlive.co.uk/news/somerset-news/eight-people-been-stripped-honours-873765
  93. ^ "No. 32188". The London Gazette. 11 January 1921. p. 277.
  94. ^ "No. 32356". The London Gazette. 14 June 1921. p. 4723.
  95. ^ "No. 32421". The London Gazette. 12 August 1921. p. 6397.
  96. ^ a b "No. 32752". The London Gazette. 3 October 1922. p. 6979.
  97. ^ "No. 32691". The London Gazette. 5 May 1922. p. 3511.
  98. ^ "No. 32806". The London Gazette. 16 March 1923. p. 2070.
  99. ^ "No. 32816". The London Gazette. 20 April 1923. p. 2877.
  100. ^ "No. 32824". The London Gazette. 18 May 1923. p. 3522.
  101. ^ "No. 32847". The London Gazette. 24 July 1923. p. 5067.
  102. ^ "No. 32943". The London Gazette. 6 June 1924. p. 4517.
  103. ^ "No. 33066". The London Gazette. 14 July 1925. p. 4699.
  104. ^ "No. 14176". The London Gazette. 3 November 1925. p. 1227.
  105. ^ "No. 33105". The London Gazette. 20 November 1925. p. 7603.
  106. ^ "No. 33150". The London Gazette. 13 April 1926. p. 2549.
  107. ^ "No. 33498". The London Gazette. 24 May 1929. p. 3458.
  108. ^ "No. 33530". The London Gazette. 30 August 1929. p. 5638.
  109. ^ "No. 33661". The London Gazette. 14 November 1930. p. 7251.
  110. ^ "No. 34299". The London Gazette. 26 June 1936.
  111. ^ [3]
  112. ^ "No. 34415". The London Gazette. 6 July 1937. p. 4339.
  113. ^ a b "No. 36416". The London Gazette (Supplement). 10 March 1944. p. 1151.
  114. ^ "No. 38518". The London Gazette. 21 January 1949. p. 387.
  115. ^ "No. 38582". The London Gazette (Supplement). 8 April 1949. p. 1769.
  116. ^ a b "No. 38686". The London Gazette (Supplement). 9 August 1949. p. 3870.
  117. ^ "No. 38853". The London Gazette. 3 March 1950. p. 1097.
  118. ^ "No. 39008". The London Gazette. 1 September 1950. p. 4431.
  119. ^ "No. 39038". The London Gazette. 10 October 1950. p. 5036.
  120. ^ "No. 39103". The London Gazette. 29 December 1950. p. 6471.
  121. ^ "No. 38493". The London Gazette (Supplement). 1 January 1949. p. 10.
  122. ^ "No. 39354". The London Gazette. 9 October 1951. p. 5235.
  123. ^ "No. 39374". The London Gazette. 2 November 1951. p. 5716.
  124. ^ "No. 39477". The London Gazette. 26 February 1952. p. 1119.
  125. ^ "No. 39508". The London Gazette. 4 April 1952. p. 1883.
  126. ^ "No. 39604". The London Gazette. 22 July 1952. p. 3947.
  127. ^ "No. 39667". The London Gazette. 10 October 1952. p. 5327.
  128. ^ "No. 40397". The London Gazette. 1 February 1955. p. 647.
  129. ^ "No. 40779". The London Gazette. 15 May 1956. p. 2849.
  130. ^ "No. 40873". The London Gazette. 7 September 1956. p. 5095.
  131. ^ "No. 40919". The London Gazette. 6 November 1956. p. 6267.
  132. ^ "No. 41516". The London Gazette. 7 October 1958. p. 6109.
  133. ^ "No. 42718". The London Gazette (Supplement). 29 June 1962. p. 5183.
  134. ^ "No. 43101". The London Gazette (Supplement). 10 September 1963. p. 7507.
  135. ^ "No. 43756". The London Gazette (Supplement). 7 September 1965. p. 8439.
  136. ^ "No. 44024". The London Gazette. 17 June 1966. p. 7005.
  137. ^ "No. 44247". The London Gazette. 10 February 1967. p. 1696.
  138. ^ "No. 44736". The London Gazette (Supplement). 17 December 1968. p. 13509.
  139. ^ "No. 44794". The London Gazette. 21 February 1969. p. 1995.
  140. ^ "No. 44890". The London Gazette. 4 July 1969. p. 6971.
  141. ^ "No. 45927". The London Gazette (Supplement). 13 March 1973. p. 3295.
  142. ^ "No. 46636". The London Gazette. 18 July 1975. p. 9187.
  143. ^ a b "No. 48458". The London Gazette. 19 December 1980. p. 17633.
  144. ^ "No. 50424". The London Gazette. 7 February 1986. p. 1803.
  145. ^ "No. 50413". The London Gazette (Supplement). 27 January 1986. p. 1273.
  146. ^ "No. 50882". The London Gazette. 6 April 1987. p. 4653.
  147. ^ "No. 51917". The London Gazette. 27 October 1989. p. 12379.
  148. ^ "No. 53575". The London Gazette. 1 February 1994. p. 1525.
  149. ^ "No. 54322". The London Gazette. 20 February 1996. p. 2565.
  150. ^ "No. 54385". The London Gazette. 30 April 1996. p. 6089.
  151. ^ "No. 54454". The London Gazette. 2 July 1996. p. 8921.
  152. ^ "No. 54673". The London Gazette. 7 February 1997. p. 1617.
  153. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 12 October 2007. Retrieved 2007-09-28.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  154. ^ "No. 55874". The London Gazette. 13 June 2000. p. 6423.
  155. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 30 September 2007. Retrieved 2007-07-29.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  156. ^ "No. 56153". The London Gazette. 20 March 2001. p. 3411.
  157. ^ "No. 56573". The London Gazette. 21 May 2002. p. 6159.
  158. ^ "News in brief". Telegraph. 18 March 2004. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
  159. ^ "No. 57495". The London Gazette. 14 December 2004. p. 15688.
  160. ^ "No. 58010". The London Gazette. 13 June 2006. p. 8073.
  161. ^ "No. 58114". The London Gazette. 3 October 2006. p. 13449.
  162. ^ [4]
  163. ^ "Sex-assault shopkeeper to be sentenced". Newsshopper.co.uk. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  164. ^ "No. 58172". The London Gazette. 5 December 2006. p. 16777.
  165. ^ "MBE conman is stripped of honour". BBC News. 30 November 2006.
  166. ^ EXCLUSIVE: NAZ'S MBE KO'D, Mirror.co.uk; accessed 11 December 2016.
  167. ^ "No. 58873". The London Gazette. 4 November 2008. p. 17023.
  168. ^ [5]
  169. ^ "No. 59178". The London Gazette. 8 September 2009. p. 15387.
  170. ^ Britten, Nick (26 March 2009). "Award-winning pharmacist jailed for swindling NHS—A pharmacist awarded an MBE by the Queen has been jailed for swindling £34,000 out of the NHS". The Daily Telegraph. London, UK. Retrieved 15 September 2009.
  171. ^ "No. 59131". The London Gazette. 17 July 2009. p. 12319.
  172. ^ "MBE Blackburn man jailed for sex assault". Lancashiretelegraph.co.uk. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
  173. ^ "No. 59855". The London Gazette. 19 July 2011. p. 13715.
  174. ^ a b c "No. 60060". The London Gazette. 14 February 2012. p. 2857.
  175. ^ "Former teacher stripped of MBE". Dudleynews.co.uk. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  176. ^ "No. 61558". The London Gazette. 19 April 2016. p. 9314.
  177. ^ "Jawaid Ishaq, ex-mayor of North Lincolnshire jailed for £66,000 fraud". bbc.co.uk. 20 March 2015. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
  178. ^ "Ipswich 82-year-old MBE holder jailed for 13-and-a-half years for child sex offences". ipswichstar.co.uk. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
  179. ^ "Soldier Adrian Stone jailed a year after MBE honour for sexually abusing two children". kentonline.co.uk. 20 March 2013. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
  180. ^ "Ex-principal who stole £15k from Northern Ireland school stripped of MBE honour". belfasttelegraph.co.uk. 21 August 2017. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
  181. ^ "Honoured church missionary is jailed over child sex crimes". thenorthernecho.co.uk. 8 June 2015. Retrieved 16 November 2017.
  182. ^ https://www.somersetlive.co.uk/news/somerset-news/eight-people-been-stripped-honours-873765
  183. ^ https://www.somersetlive.co.uk/news/somerset-news/eight-people-been-stripped-honours-873765
  184. ^ https://www.somersetlive.co.uk/news/somerset-news/eight-people-been-stripped-honours-873765
  185. ^ "No. 30916". The London Gazette (5th supplement). 24 September 1918. p. 11323.
  186. ^ https://www.somersetlive.co.uk/news/somerset-news/eight-people-been-stripped-honours-873765
  187. ^ "No. 39354". The London Gazette. 9 October 1951. p. 5238.
  188. ^ "No. 40989". The London Gazette. 29 January 1957. p. 672.
  189. ^ "No. 43872". The London Gazette. 11 January 1966. p. 431.
  190. ^ "Goodwin joins 34 others to have lost their honours since 1995". The Guardian. London. 31 January 2012.
  191. ^ [6]
  192. ^ "No. 56381". The London Gazette. 6 November 2001. p. 13053.
  193. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 18 April 2007. Retrieved 2007-05-18.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  194. ^ "No. 60866". The London Gazette. 13 May 2014. p. 9583.
  195. ^ "Prison officer gets probation over 2,000 indecent images". BBC News. 1 July 2013.
  196. ^ "No. 26775". The London Gazette. 8 September 1896. p. 5035.
  197. ^ "No. 26932". The London Gazette. 25 January 1898. p. 451.
  198. ^ "No. 27085". The London Gazette. 2 June 1899. p. 3518.
  199. ^ "The Millwall Docks: Historical development | British History Online". British-history.ac.uk. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
  200. ^ "No. 27479". The London Gazette. 3 October 1902. p. 6274.
  201. ^ "No. 60994". The London Gazette. 19 September 2014. p. 18358.
  202. ^ "No. 62059". The London Gazette. 21 September 2017. p. 17687.
Fred Goodwin

Frederick Anderson Goodwin, FRSE, FCIBS (born 17 August 1958) is a Scottish chartered accountant and former banker who was Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of the Royal Bank of Scotland Group (RBS) between 2001 and 2009.

From 2000 to 2008, he presided over RBS's rapid rise to global prominence as the world's largest company by assets (£1.9 trillion), and fifth-largest bank by stock market value and its even more rapid fall as RBS was forced into effective nationalisation in 2008. On 11 October 2008, Goodwin officially announced his resignation as chief executive and an early retirement, effective from 31 January 2009 – a month before RBS announced that its 2008 loss totalled £24.1 billion, the largest annual loss in UK corporate history.From January 2010, he was employed as a senior adviser to RMJM, an international architecture firm. He left the position after less than a year.Goodwin was knighted in 2004 for his services to banking, but in a highly unusual move the honour was annulled by the Queen on 1 February 2012. The Cabinet Office explained "The scale and severity of the impact of his actions as CEO of RBS made this an exceptional case."

Order of the Bath

The Most Honourable Order of the Bath (formerly the Most Honourable Military Order of the Bath) is a British order of chivalry founded by George I on 18 May 1725. The name derives from the elaborate medieval ceremony for appointing a knight, which involved bathing (as a symbol of purification) as one of its elements. The knights so created were known as "Knights of the Bath". George I "erected the Knights of the Bath into a regular Military Order". He did not (as is commonly believed) revive the Order of the Bath, since it had never previously existed as an Order, in the sense of a body of knights who were governed by a set of statutes and whose numbers were replenished when vacancies occurred.The Order consists of the Sovereign (currently Queen Elizabeth II), the Great Master (currently Charles, Prince of Wales, and three Classes of members:

Knight Grand Cross (GCB) or Dame Grand Cross (GCB)

Knight Commander (KCB) or Dame Commander (DCB)

Companion (CB)Members belong to either the Civil or the Military Division. Prior to 1815, the order had only a single class, Knight Companion (KB), which no longer exists. Recipients of the Order are now usually senior military officers or senior civil servants. Commonwealth citizens who are not subjects of the Queen and foreign nationals may be made Honorary Members.The Order of the Bath is the fourth-most senior of the British Orders of Chivalry, after The Most Noble Order of the Garter, The Most Ancient and Most Noble Order of the Thistle, and The Most Illustrious Order of St Patrick (dormant).

Orders
Current
awards
Obsolete
awards
Royal family
orders

Languages

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.