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Operation Yewtree is a police investigation into sexual abuse allegations, predominantly the abuse of children, against the British media personality Jimmy Savile and others.

The investigation, led by the Metropolitan Police Service, started in October 2012.

He was an Oxford contemporary of the editor-owner, Mary-Kay Wilmers, and treats her bookshop as his office.

I arrive 10 minutes late and my host has already ordered his food.

After a period of assessment it became a full criminal investigation, involving inquiries into living people, notably other celebrities, as well as Savile.

The report of the investigations into the activities of Savile himself was published, as Giving Victims a Voice, in January 2013.

There are too many women and they’re all too easy to make it worthwhile.” I was reminded of this while reading Vanity Fair’s much-publicized piece, “Tinder and the Dating Apocalypse,” which naively blames today’s “hookup culture” on the popularity of a three-year-old dating app.

"Yewtree" was chosen from a list of names which are intended to be neutral and unrelated to each particular case, in a system dating back to the 1980s for operations which are started to handle specific crimes, as opposed to more general, pro-active operations with names connected to their intent.

An ITV documentary, Exposure: The Other Side of Jimmy Savile, researched and presented by former police detective Mark Williams-Thomas, was broadcast on 3 October 2012.

He appears to have made an effort for his trip up to town from his Cambridge bedsit — dressed in a shirt, tie and jacket, corduroy trousers and a pair of un-scuffed lace-up shoes.

Indeed, De’Ath would look almost respectable were it not for a gummy grin and his patchwork cap which is pulled down low so you cannot see his eyes — lending him a shifty appearance.