After Owen Paterson’s vote to suspend him, vandals painted graffiti all over the North Wales Tory MP’s constituency offices.

The words ‘corrupt scum’ have been spray-painted in red across the windows outside the building on Princes Drive, Colwyn Bay, where Clwyd West MP David Jones is based.

It comes after Prime Minister Boris Johnson whipped his MPs to support an amendment not to suspend North Shropshire Tory, Owen Paterson, after he was found guilty of paid lobbying by a standards watchdog.

Mr Jones, from Rhos on Sea, who has represented Clwyd West since 2005, voted in favour of putting aside Paterson’s suspension and reviewing the standards system.

The plans provoked an immediate outcry and were immediately plunged into chaos when Labour, the SNP and Liberal Democrats vowed to boycott a proposed committee the Tories wanted to set-up.

Downing Street performed a humiliating U-turn on Thursday, less than 24 hours later and Mr Paterson, who lost his wife to suicide, resigned.

The graffiti on his office in Colwyn Bay saw 'corrupt scum' painted in red over the weekend

Colwyn Bay’s graffiti had ‘corrupt scum” written in red.

The word 'corrupt' painted on the building

Even the front door was targeted

Vandals struck twice in two days and targeted MP David Jones’ constituency offices

MP Mr Jones voted to put aside Owen Paterson's suspension and review standard system

Mr Jones, MP, voted for Owen Paterson to be lifted and the standard system reviewed.

The Government is being accused of corrupt acts since then.

The graffiti attack on Mr Jones’ offices also damaged a grief counselling charity, Cruse Bereavement, which is next door.

Jones refused to comment.

Boris Johnson

Disgraced Owen Paterson will be entitled to a parliamentary pass so he can continue roaming the corridors of power even though he is no longer an MP

Boris Johnson (left), in an unsuccessful bid to rescue Owen Paterson (right), from lobbying for punishment, will be under fire at the Commons today

Sir Lindsay Hoyle is expected to lay down a marker about his determination to protect the integrity of parliament later

Sir Lindsay Hoyle, who is likely to signify his commitment to protecting the integrity of Parliament’s future work later in the day.

Resolving old scores The PM has had years of conflict with Kathryn Stone, a sleaze watchdog 

Boris Johnson’s clash with Kathryn Stone, Commons standards commissioner Kathryn Stone was not the first instance of the Owen Paterson scandal. 

The relationship between them is not likely to improve as he faces another investigation from the watchdog regarding the Wallpapergate controversy over his Grace-and-Favour Flat refurbishment and his refusal to declare on the Parliament Register his Marbella holiday ‘freebie’ 

Ms Stone has previously castigated the Prime Minister over a lavish £15,000 Caribbean holiday funded by Tory donors.

However, he was spared punishment by her MPs.

She also sent him to the police for an “over-casual” attitude in declaring his personal financial interests before Parliament.

Mr Johnson was dramatically cleared in the summer of breaking Commons rules over a ‘freebie’ trip to the millionaire’s playground of Mustique with Carrie – despite Ms Stone condemning his behaviour and the ‘unusual’ arrangements. 

Cross-party Standards Committee discovered that the PM made an “accurate” and comprehensive declaration regarding the December 2019 holiday, stating it was a donation by David Ross of Carphone Warehouse.

After Ms Stone failed to give a complete explanation at first, the committee chaired Labour MP Chris Bryant and concluded that Johnson had violated the Code of Conduct of MPs in a 15 month wrangle.

It was also revealed that Ross didn’t know how the jaunt would be funded, but he did when he arrived in Mustique. 

Ms Stone said she would consider investigating whether Mr Johnson was involved in the extravagant renovation of his home above No11 Downing Street.

After the current investigation of the Electoral Commission has been completed, a decision is taken. 

Johnson faces a backlash for refusing the Commons register to report his recent trip to Lord Goldsmith’s luxurious villa near Marbella.

A further issue with Ms Stone may be the Ministerial Register’s decision, where he is not required to declare the gift’s worth.

MailOnline received information from a Commons source stating that because the villa belongs to the Goldsmith family, it can’t be treated as if it were a gift by Lord Goldsmith. That could make No10’s objections against the inclusion of it on MP register. 

After trying to call the scandal a “storm in a teacup”, ministers are being accused of not getting it.

In an emergency three-hour Commons debate today, MPs will ramp up pressure on Boris Johnson to rule out a peerage for Mr Paterson and to launch an investigation into £600million of Covid contracts awarded to one of the firms he worked for.

Commons Speaker Sir Lindsay Hoyle may announce an announcement about standards review later in the day.

Last week, after the ministers failed to salvage him from extinction, Paterson was forced to step down as an MP.

In a humiliating U-turn, Mr Johnson dropped a bid to prevent Mr Paterson being suspended from Parliament for lobbying on behalf of two firms which paid him more than £500,000.

Hours later, he resigned saying that he was tired of the “cruel world” of politics.

However, it appears that Paterson, who is an ex-Minister in the Cabinet, will retain his access to the Commons because he can request a so called ‘categoryX pass’ for ex-parliamentarians.

Ex-MPs have 283 cards that allow them to continue entry to the Parliamentary bars and restaurants, as well as to their personal financial accounts, like sitting MPs or peers. However, they cannot lobby as per Commons rules.

The current holders of passes include Sir Michael Fallon (the former defense secretary and is now deputy chairman at an oil company).

Michael Dugher is a former Labour MP and the chief executive of The Betting and Gaming Council. Sir Nick Clegg who was previously deputy prime minister and works for Facebook also has them.

This comes just as Johnson is facing fresh anger from Tory MPs after George Eustice, Environment Secretary, claimed that Mr Paterson’s row was a “storm in a teacup”.

As a result of public anger at the Conservative Party benches, ministers’ comments were labeled ‘unhelpful’ as ‘complete nonsense’.

Tobias Ellwood, a Tory ex-minister and former minister of the Tory party, also stressed the seriousness of the dispute by telling BBC: “We shouldn’t deny that it was a dark week in British democracy.

Angela Rayner, Labour’s deputy leader said that even after the past week Boris Johnson’s ministers haven’t gotten it.

“They’re so out of touch that they don’t believe they have done any wrong, and still think that the rules don’t apply to their situation.”

 Ahead of today’s Commons debate, Labour leader Sir Keir Starmer last night called on Mr Johnson to ‘answer, apologise and act’ over the scandal. To confirm that Paterson will not be awarded a peerage.

And he will call for Mr Johnson to ‘commit to a full, transparent investigation into the more than £600million of taxpayer money handed without competition or tender to Randox’, one of the firms Mr Paterson worked for.

After Mr Eustice had earlier said it was unlikely, a Downing Street source stated that a peerage for Paterson was “not in the cards”.

Last night, a friend of Mr Paterson claimed that no peerage was’mentioned or offered’.

He insisted they did not intend to apply for Commons passes.