Margaret Moran Member of Parliament
for Luton South
1 May 1997 – 6 May 2010
Preceded by Sir Graham Bright Succeeded by Gavin Shuker Personal details Born 24 April 1955
Bethnal Green, London, UK
Nationality British Political party Labour - expelled Spouse(s) Michael Booker Children None Residence London, Luton, Southampton, Carataunas Alma mater University of Birmingham Religion Roman Catholic
Moran was involved in the 2009 Parliamentary expenses scandal, when the Daily Telegraph revealed she had claimed £22,500 on expenses to treat dry rot in a house 100 miles from her constituency. As a result she announced that she would stand down at the 2010 election. The Parliamentary Commissioner for Standards began an investigation into her conduct. Moran was also caught up in another scandal in March 2010 when she was one of four retiring Labour MPs who were found to have offered their services as paid lobbyists to an undercover reporter. According to the Telegraph on 13 October 2010 detectives from the Met Police had spent several months looking into expenses claims made by her and she was expected to be charged within weeks  for false accounting or fraud. She will be the fifth Labour MP to be charged, the others being former Labour MPs David Chaytor, Jim Devine and Eric Illsley and former Labour Minister Elliot Morley, whilst a sixth serving Labour MP and former Minister Denis MacShane has been suspended from the Labour Party as well.
On 6 September 2011 it was announced by the Crown Prosecution Service that Moran would face 21 criminal charges for wrongful expense claims. She is to stand trial in the Crown Court.
Moran was born in Bethnal Green to Irish parents Patrick and Mary. She went to St Ursula's High School (now St Ursula's Convent School), a Roman Catholic girls' school in Greenwich, and then to St Mary's College (now St Mary's University College), a Roman Catholic college in Strawberry Hill, Twickenham. She subsequently attended the University of Birmingham, gaining a Bachelor of Social Science degree in Geography and Sociology in 1978.
From 1984, Moran was a local councillor of the London Borough of Lewisham Council, and leader of the council between 1993 and 1995. At the same time, Moran stood in the 1992 general election in Carshalton and Wallington, finishing in third place. Moran was also the director of a Housing Association, national President of the housing branch of the NALGO trade union, vice chair of the association of London Authorities Vice and Chair of the Association of Metropolitian Authorities.
For the 1997 election, she was selected to stand for Labour in Luton South through an all-women shortlist. While this method of selection was subsequently declared illegal in January 1996 as it breached sex discrimination laws, candidates already selected remained in place. At the election she was elected, gaining the seat from the Conservatives.
Following her re-election in the 2001 election she was promoted to the position of assistant whip attached to HM Treasury between 2003 and 2005. While serving as a whip, Moran was obliged to vote along with the Government line, and did so. She was re-elected for a third term in the 2005 election, with a reduced majority. There had been significant opposition among Luton's large Muslim population to her support for the 2003 invasion of Iraq. Moran supported plans to negotiate with Spain over the status of Gibraltar, describing Gibraltar as "effectively an outpost colony within a major European partner", although she accepted that any change must have the consent of Gibraltarians. From 2006,
Moran was a member of the Home Affairs Committee, where she took an interest in helping female victims of domestic violence and in issues of child protection. She was for a time chairwoman of the All-Party Group on Domestic Violence and worked with Women's Aid to launch online projects such as WomenSpeak and KidSpeak.
Moran's interest in child protection led her to go to the Internet Governance Forum at Rio de Janeiro in November 2007 and was involved in the launch of the UK Internet Governance Forum. on 6 March 2008. Moran became a member of the Hansard Society Commission on the Scrutiny of Parliament. She also worked with the Fawcett Society producing a publication on women's participation on the internet.
Moran's claims for expenses have regularly drawn press attention. Her claims peaked in the period 2004-05, totalling £168,569, which was the second highest of any MP, and the highest of any to be re-elected. Her claims for 2004-05 were £73,198 higher than Luton North MP Kelvin Hopkins. However, it was not until May 2009 that the full details of her claims were revealed.
Revelations of the expense claims caused Moran to announce she would not stand in the 2010 general election, and she was later barred from doing so by the National Executive Committee of the Labour Party. Speaking in Parliament, the then Prime Minister Gordon Brown described Moran's behaviour as "totally unacceptable".
Unsolicited mail and stationery costs
Moran had particularly high spending on stationery and postage and on staff costs.
In the run up to the 2005 general election, Moran sent out thousands of unsolicited letters to her constituents. Following a complaint to the Commons authorities about one of the letters, the Assistant Serjeant at Arms Mark Harvey said the letter was "a reasonable solicited response", but was against the spirit of the regulations. He went on to say, "Having discussed this with Ms Moran, I'm confident that there will be no repetition in future." The regulations have since changed and there is now a limit on the amount of postage an MP can send.
Second home allowance
On 8 May 2009, The Daily Telegraph revealed Moran spent £22,500 of taxpayers' money treating dry rot at her and her partner's seaside house in Southampton, about 100 miles from her Luton South constituency, only days after switching her "second home" to his Southampton property. Moran's partner had worked in Southampton for twenty years when the claim was made. The parliamentary authorities were concerned that the work broke the "spirit" of the rules, but advised that it was permissible on three occasions. The Telegraph said the expenses "appear to be among the most questionable of any MP," and the BBC said the claims caused "widespread public anger". Moran had previously switched her second-home allowance from Luton to London and renovated both.
Moran's second home claims were much higher than those of Luton North MP Kelvin Hopkins, who lives in the same street in Luton as Moran. In 2009 it was reported that Hopkins had claimed £8,894 from the second homes allowance in the previous five years, while Moran had claimed £87,206.
On 10 May 2009 she defended her expenses claim in an interview with Andrew Sinclair on the BBC's Politics Show, saying she had kept to the rules. She said: "You could argue that I use it to be able to sustain my work. Any MP has to have a proper family life, they have to have support of their partner." The comments failed to persuade editorial and comment in the media. Melanie Phillips, writing in the Daily Mail, commented: "Other people cope with this kind of messy situation every day, paying for it out of their own pocket."
On 12 May, just two days after defending using taxpayers' money on her third home, she agreed to repay it, albeit in installments. In a statement she said, "I do understand constituents' anger at the current fees regime, which is why I will be repaying the full amount claimed for my home in Southampton." On the same day, The Daily Telegraph alleged that she used £1,104.34 from her Incidental Office Expenses to pay for "furniture for her house". Despite the repayment, Moran has refused to apologise for her actions and still claims to have done nothing wrong.
Moran's local constituency backed her following revelations over her claims, but asked her to explain her actions. The then chairman, Mahmood Hussain, described her conduct as "very questionable".
Other expense claims
On 14 May, the Daily Telegraph reported that Moran had billed the taxpayer almost £4,000 in respect of an employment tribunal case brought by a former member of her staff. The House of Commons fees office agreed that the bill could be paid out of her staffing budget.
On 22 May it was revealed that Moran had claimed travel expenses for driving 26,028 miles even though her constituency is only 32 miles from London. The figure would allow for 407 round trips per year; however, she takes the train between London and Luton and has broken the rules if she has claimed for mileage other than between Luton and Westminster. She claimed on her web-site that she was unable to commute from the same street as Luton North MP Kelvin Hopkins because she "has held senior positions since 1997 requiring working long hours; late nights and early mornings making commuting difficult or impossible" and "was required by the House authorities to change her second home delegation to London when she became a Minister."
On 18 May 2009 television presenter Esther Rantzen announced that she would stand against Moran in Luton South as an "anti-sleaze" candidate, just as Martin Bell did in the Tatton constituency in 1997. Rantzen launched her campaign in July 2009, however she lost her deposit in the 2010 general election.
On 28 May 2009, Moran announced that she would not stand at the forthcoming general election, citing the "bruising effect upon my friends, my family and my health." Moran also said "The House of Commons fees office gave me incorrect advice upon which I acted. They have now apologised." Subsequently, she was barred from standing in the next general election by a disciplinary panel of the Labour Party.
In November 2009 Moran's local newspaper, Luton & Dunstable Express, launched their "Get Moran Out Now" campaign on its front page. It called for her to resign immediately rather than continuing to claim expenses and receiving a big payoff and large pension by remaining in her seat until the General Election. The newspaper was critical of Moran's failure to apologise or explain her conduct to her constituents, stating that she had "behaved disgracefully" and had "fleeced taxpayers quite enough".
In December 2009 Gavin Shuker was selected as the Labour candidate to replace Moran and won the seat in the general election. He has stated that her various expenses claims cannot be defended. The Guardian named Moran as one of the news makers of the year as a result of her role in the expenses scandal.
After the expense revelations broke Moran stopped attending Parliament, claiming that the stress of the expenses scandal had worsened an existing medical condition. Liberal Democrat candidate Qurban Hussain suggested she had gone into hiding, "leaving her constituents completely unrepresented while continuing to draw her generous salary". Moran did however attend an interview in 2010 for a (fictitious) lobbying job, and news of her availability for work resulted in John Lyon, Parliamentary commissioner for standards, resuming an investigation which had been suspended because of her medical condition. The commissioner was reported to be hoping to complete his report in time for "a large proportion" to be docked from Moran's 'golden goodbye' payment when she left the Commons at the General Election.
On 6 September 2011 the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) announced that Moran would face 21 criminal charges 15 of false accounting and six charges of forgery. She was summoned to appear at Westminster Magistrates' Court on 19 September 2011, duly did and having dyed her hair blond and made herself up to appear as an old woman she 'cried' throughout the hearing. Moran was committed to Southwark Crown Court on 30 October 2011 which she failed to turn up to and a 'not guilty' plea was entered by default in her absence. A trial date was set for 18 April with a directions hearing set for 15 December.
Dispatches. Lobbyist investigation
In March 2010 Moran was one of the MPs involved in offering influential political lobbying for financial reward in a sting operation set up by the Channel 4 Dispatches programme. The MPs were secretly filmed discussing how they could assist the interests of the fake company. On the film, Moran appears to claim to be able to help modify laws on immigration in order to boost the business interests of the fake company. She also claimed that she could call on a "girls' gang" of female ministers to help the fictitious company and yet, while she appeared to be enthusiastically courting the fake company, half an hour after the meeting her office told a reporter that she was unavailable to do any work on behalf of her constituents because she was "not very well at the moment." Moran claimed that "This meeting was the beginning of an attempt to rebuild my life." 
On 22 March she was suspended from holding office in the Labour Party. Labour leader Gordon Brown indicated that there would not be an investigation into the conduct of Moran and the other Labour MPs filmed in the programme.
Improper use of House of Commons stationery
In May 2009, the Financial Times alleged Moran mis-used stationery to support eQuality Networks Ltd  (EQN) T/A eQuality Network, a non-profit group which claims that it helps impoverished communities. Moran is currently an associate (listed as Margaret Booker) and was the unpaid chair of the organisaton though was paid £6,052.49 expenses in 2007, whilst her fiancé is a registered Company Director. Moran repeatedly used House of Commons headed paper to write letters in support of EQN, without disclosing her involvement with the company. The Financial Times obtained copies of letters written by Moran on House of Commons headed paper supporting eQuality Networks funding bids and personal invitations to eQuality Networks events. Moran denied committing the offence and claimed her husband "has no part in the running of the organisation".
In 2007 a Spanish Court ruled that she had illegally blocked a right of way at her holiday home in Carataunas, Spain, by installing a gate and digging up the path with an excavator. She was ordered to make the area as it was. She used House of Commons headed paper during the dispute, including a note written in Spanish and English which said "Please note – this road is private & closed. Please remove your motorcycle from our land. Moran family."
When these claims appeared in the Mail On Sunday, Moran denied them and contacted libel lawyers Carter Ruck who were subsequently shown the note on House of Commons letterhead that the newspaper had obtained. The case was then dropped, but Moran had incurred a £881.25 legal bill. She charged it to her Incidental Office Expenses account, which is meant to cover the running cost of an MP's constituency office.
In 2007 the Guardian claimed Moran had been exploiting interns insisting they work for the company eQuality Networks rather than doing political work. Similar allegations were levelled at Moran in 2009 following an investigation by the Financial Times.
In 2009 it emerged that one of Moran's employees at eQuality Networks had successfully nominated her to the shortlist of MP of the Year at the Women in Public Life Awards, describing here as a "forward thinking, modern day suffragette".
In 2009 she married her long-time partner of 30 years, Michael Booker, who lives and works at Southampton University as the Safety Adviser. They have no children. She states her personal interests as céilidhs, visiting historical sites, walking and eating curry.
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- Women Speach: E Democracy Or Title Democracy by Margaret Moran, 2002, The Fawcett Society ISBN 9780901890221
- Women in Parliament: The New Suffragettes by Bonie Sones, Joni Lovenduski and Margaret Moran, 2005, Politico's Publishing Ltd ISBN 978-1842751404
- Margaret Moran on The Guardian’s Ask Aristotle
- Margaret Moran on BBC Politics Online
- Women's Parliamentary Radio
-  eQuality Networks
- Internet child porn block calls, BBC News Online, 26 October 2005
- Call for 'swift action' over camps, BBC News Online, 30 April 2003
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