The following is the Code of Ethics for Liam A Brady Investigations. It governs our conduct in performing engagements on behalf of clients.

  • To perform my duty to the highest professional standard and to be guided by the principles of truth, accuracy and prudence
  • To maintain the highest principles of honesty, sincerity, integrity and morality and not to bring the profession into disrepute
  • To always respect and preserve forever the privacy and confidentiality of my client’s information and to safeguard against disclosure
  • To conduct my work without bias as to racial, sexual, religious, social or political affiliations and without regard to economic status, physical or mental abilities
  • To ascertain that I know the identity of my client
  • To act at all times in the best interests of my client
  • To conduct my duties within the law
  • To ensure that my client has legal and rightful reason to pursue the investigation
  • To keep my client informed as to progress on a regular basis
  • To disclose all relevant information gathered in the course of the investigation to my client whether it be favourable or otherwise to the matter under investigation
  • To apply the highest standards of objectivity and to avoid sensationalism, exaggeration or any form of misrepresentation in the presentation of facts
  • To provide truthful indication in advance as to costs and to provide regular update as to costs and expenses incurred in the course of an investigation and to render on conclusion a factual report
  • To ensure that any parties employed or contracted in the course of the investigation are likewise bound by this Code of Ethics

Peace Commissioner

Liam Brady is an appointed Peace Commissioner, a position he has proudly held since 1993.

Justice, Equality, Law Reform
A Peace Commissioner is appointed in Ireland by the Minister for Justice, Equality and Law Reform.

To be appointed as a Peace Commissioner, it is required to be a person of good character and well established in the local community. Anyone who has been charged with or convicted of a serious offence would not be considered. Anybody serving as a Peace Commissioner subsequently convicted for a serious offence, would find their appointment immediately ceased. Solicitors and persons employed in their offices and members of the clergy are, as a matter of practice, not appointed as Peace Commissioners because of the possibility of a conflict of interest.