Baby P's mother has been released from prison
Tracey Connolly was sentenced to prison in 2009 for allowing or causing the death of her son Peter in their Tottenham, north London home.
The 17-month-old, also known as Baby P, sustained more than 50 injuries, including a broken spine.
Justice Secretary Dominic Raab had asked the Parole Board for reconsideration of its decision to release Connelly. Connelly was then referred to as "pure evil" by Dominic Raab.
Connolly was referred to by him in the same manner in March after Connolly was released from prison. She had rejected three other bids, in 2015, 2017, and 2019, by the Parole Board. She was deemed to be at "low risk" of committing another offence by the board, and probation officers and prison staff supported her plan.
In 2013, she was granted her first license. However, in 2015, she was sent back to prison for violating her parole conditions.
Over the last eight months of Peter Connelly's life, he received 60 visits from police, social workers and other health professionals.
A series of investigations revealed that there were opportunities for officials to save the child's life if they had followed the warning signs.
Steven Barker, his mother's boyfriend and Jason Owen, his brother were also held for Peter's murder.
After successfully arguing that she was unfairly dismissed, Haringey Council's chief of children's services received a PS680,000 payout.
A Parole board spokesperson stated that a judge ruled that independent Parole board members' decision to release the prisoners was rational, as stated in the reconsideration request. The original decision has been upheld.
Connelly will have to be restricted in her travels and contacts. There are more than 20 conditions to her licence.
These include being required to live at a specific address, initially a bail hostel, and being monitored by probation. She also has to wear an electronic tag, adhere to a curfew, and disclose her relationships.
She will be monitored on her internet and phone use, and told that she cannot travel to certain areas to "avoid contact of victims and protect children".
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