According to the Society Fixer, the Prince Charles Cash-for Access Charity scandal’s heartbeat, he is still uninterviewed by investigators.

Michael Wynne Parker acted as an intermediary for Prince’s Foundation. He offered to arrange dinners for Charles and overnight accommodations at Dumfries House for donations of six figures to restore the 18th Century Ayrshire home.

The Mail on Sunday revealed the scandalous deals. The charity called for an independent inquiry. They announced that they would no longer work with William Bortrick or Mr Wynne Parker, and had stopped all contact with Burke’s Peerage’s editor, William Bortrick.

Two months on, the report is not available. Last night Wynne Parker stated that he had not been interviewed by the forensic accountants who were charged with uncovering the truth.

The society fixer at the heart of the Prince Charles cash-for-access charity scandal has revealed that he has still not been interviewed by investigators. Michael Wynne-Parker (above) acted as a middleman for the Prince's Foundation, offering to set up dinners and an overnight stay with Charles at Dumfries House in exchange for six-figure donations to help restore the 18th Century Ayrshire mansion

According to investigators, the Prince Charles society fixer has not been interviewed. Michael Wynne Parker, (above) was an intermediary for Prince’s Foundation. He offered dinners and overnight stays with Charles at Dumfries House as part of six-figure donations that would be used to rebuild the 18th Century Ayrshire house.

Meanwhile, Mr Wynne-Parker (right) and his business partner Volha Havorchanka (also pictured, with her husband, Anatoly, left), a Belarusian investment banker, have applied to have their PR firm Introcom Ltd, struck off the Companies House register. Ms Havorchanka, a Belarusian investment banker, has denied any knowledge of the fundraising scheme and did not respond to a request for comment

In the meantime, Volha Havorchanka, a Belarusian investor banker and Mr Wynne Parker (right), have filed to have Introcom Ltd., their PR company, removed from Companies House. Belarusian Investment Banker Ms Havorchanka has denied knowledge of the crowdfunding scheme.

“I don’t think it’s surprising that I’ve not been interrogated.” He stated that he is innocent. “Over a period of ten years, I raised millions for Dumfries House via my connections.

“I am proud of the things I have done. The Prince of Wales has acknowledged it. Some events occurred with people who were less morally motivated and then disrupted the entire scene.

The August issue of this newspaper featured an email from Mr Wynne Parker, in which he explained the steps wealthy donors can take for Charles’ dinner.

The MoS has revealed a letter from Michael Fawcett (above), Charles's right-hand man and chief executive of the Prince's Foundation, to a Saudi donor offering to help secure him a knighthood in light of his 'generous' donations to the charity

A letter was sent by Michael Fawcett, Charles’s right-handman and chief executive at Prince’s Foundation to a Saudi donor. It offered to secure him a knighthood because of his generous donations to charity.

In exchange for a suggested sum of £100,000, guests would be greeted by the Prince ‘with conversation and photographer’ followed by a black tie dinner with the heir to the throne.

Douglas Connell was the chairman of the foundation at the time. He stated: “Following publication an initial allegation regarding’middlemen’ and donors, trustees initiated a thorough and rigorous investigation with assistance from forensic accountants of one of the ‘big four’ accountancy firms.

After that, the MoS revealed to Charles’s right-handman, Michael Fawcett (chief executive of Prince’s Foundation), a letter to Saudi donors offering help to secure him a knighthood due to his generous donations to charity. 

Above, Michael Fawcett (left) with Prince Charles and Camilla at Ascot Racecourse in 2018

Above: Michael Fawcett (left), with Prince Charles, and Camilla at Ascot racecourse in 2018.

Chris Martin was the executive director of charity development. Mr Fawcett also agreed to “temporarily take a step back” from his position. Since then, Mr Connell has resigned.

According to a source familiar with the foundation, “We had hoped that this would all be over by now,” but it isn’t. 

It is believed that the delay was caused by the complexity of the investigation as well as the large number of documents and emails to be reviewed.

Mr Wynne–Parker and Volha Havorchanka are a Belarusian investment banking professional who have both applied for their PR firm Introcom Ltd to be struck from the Companies House Register.

Ms Havorchanka is a Belarusian Investment Banker. She denied knowing about the scheme, and she did not reply to our request for comment.

According to documents filed at Companies House, Introcom’s assets have shrunk from £27,917 to a little over £1,000 in the past year.

Wynne Parker owns Introcom, a company that Mr Wynne-Parker said was closed because the business was no longer profitable.

Bortrick failed to respond to our request for comments. The Prince’s Foundation did not comment on the matter while it was being investigated.