Lawyers specialising in personal injury compensation claims
Tracey Emmott has been quoted or represents the claimant in the following news stories:
Former priest is jailed for 10 years for abuses against children in the 60s and 70s.
Dr Martin Warner, the Bishop of Chichester has admitted to a former choirboy, abused as a child by an Anglican priest, Roy Cotton, in East Sussex, that there was a cover-up. In a private letter of apology to Gary Johnson, Dr Warner wrote "There has been deception and cover-up here".
JGE v diocese of portsmouth - The appeal is part of a civil action brought by Miss JGE (name withheld). She claims that she was sexually abused by a Catholic priest whilst resident in a children's home run by the church.
A call by Tracey Emmott 4 years ago for Jersey care victims to be awarded proper compensation finally reaches fruition today.
BBC report into a letter from a group of solicitors calling for a public inquiry into abuse within the church, published in The Times on January 17th 2012.
The High Court in London has ruled that the Catholic church is responsible for child abuse committed by its clergy.
A High Court judge has ordered a unitary authority to pay almost £320,000 in damages to four claimants who suffered "the most appalling" abuse at the hands of their father.
Judge asked to decide if relationship between bishop and priest is similar to that between employers and staff.
A paedophile priest kept his freedom until he died after Sussex Police destroyed his victims' paperwork.
A girl from the Stowmarket area who was sexually abused by her grandfather has been awarded a six figure sum including costs in compensation for her psychological injuries.
BBC News report into victims of Roy Cotton.
The Church is probing claims over priests continuing to work despite being accused of serious child abuse offences.
September 2010 - Paedophile's victim suing him for £100k
Bedford law firm Emmott Snell & Co is celebrating after the country's biggest personal injury campaigning group awarded a quality kitemark in recognition of its expertise and professionalism.
Negotiations between Jersey's law officers and representatives of dozens of residents of Haut de la Garenne children's home have failed to establish a right to compensation which victims' lawyers say could cost the island tens of millions of pounds.
Jersey's legal authorities are refusing to consider compensation for sexual abuse allegedly carried out between the 1960s and 1980s, saying they can only do so for incidents that occurred after May 1991.
Hertfordshire women win a landmark victory in Britain's highest court, opening the way for thousands of other victims of sexual assault to claim compensation.
A dramatic ruling in the House of Lords last week means a Luton lawyer can now fight for compensation for two women who were abused as young girls. Law lords decided courts should be able to use their own discretion to extend a six-year time limit on making a claim.