Tony McNulty

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Person.png Tony McNulty   PowerbaseRdf-icon.png
Born1958-11-03
Kensington, London, England, UK
Alma materUniversity of Liverpool, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University
SpouseGillian Travers
PartyLabour

Anthony James McNulty (born 3 November 1958), known as Tony McNulty, is a Labour politician and MP. He was Home Office Minister of State for Security, Counter-Terrorism, Crime and Policing from 2005-2008. He resigned from the government on 5 June 2009 after he was implicated in an expenses scandal.[1]

Career

  • principal lecturer The Business School, University of North London 1983-97[2]
  • London Borough of Harrow: councillor 1986-97, deputy leader (Labour group) 1990-96, leader (Labour group) 1996-97.[3]
  • MP (Labour) Harrow East 1997-
  • Parliamentary Private Secretary at the Department for Education and Employment 1997-99
  • assistant Government whip 1999-2001, Government whip 2001-02
  • Office of the Deputy Prime Minister 2002-03
  • Department for Transport 2003-05
  • Minister of state Home Office 2005-2008
  • Minister for Employment and Minister for London 2008-

[4]

Affiliations

[5]

Conference engagements

McNulty spoke on "terrorism" at CSTPV's International Terrorism Conference 2008 and at the British Bankers' Association 5th Annual Financial Crime Conference on 27 November 2007. [6]

External Resources


3 November 1958|


References

  1. Tony McNulty resigns following expenses shame, The Telegraph, 5 June 2009, accessed 7 July 2009
  2. 'McNULTY, Anthony James (Tony)' Debrett's People of Today (Debrett's Peerage Ltd, November 2007);Chadwyck-Healey Weekly Updates, (ProQuest-CSA LLC)
  3. Clayton Hirst, Tony McNulty: All aboard the transport express: 'Don't give me brick walls - tell me how to do it', Independent, 20 March 2005.
  4. 'McNULTY, Anthony James (Tony)' Debrett's People of Today (Debrett's Peerage Ltd, November 2007);Chadwyck-Healey Weekly Updates, (ProQuest-CSA LLC)
  5. House of Commons Biographies, (Dods, September 2008)
  6. BBA press release, Financial crime must be police priority, says BBA (accessed 24 October 2008)