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Sir Martin said earlier today: 'The purpose of this independent inquiry is to discover the truth about what happened at Grenfell Tower, so that we can learn lessons for the future and ensure that a tragedy of this kind never happens again.'It is vitally important that the inquiry be open, transparent and fair to all those whose involvement with Grenfell Tower comes under scrutiny.'It is important for everyone that the inquiry should establish as quickly as possible the cause of the fire and how it was able to spread so quickly to the whole of the building.'I understand the desire of local people for justice; justice for them, and for all those involved in whatever way, will best be served by a vigorous inquiry that gets to the truth as quickly as possible.'The cladding that appears to have accelerated the fire will also be probed over whether it was illegal and if warnings were ignored.
His chambers, 20 Essex Street, said Sir Martin began his legal career specialising in commercial contracts, including disputes relating to maritime and land transport of goods and banking and financial matters.
A couple left homeless by the Grenfell Tower fire have said failure to invite all survivors to a consultation about the public inquiry was 'disrespectful'.
Lawyers for the family of Mr Duggan - who was shot in Tottenham, north London, in August 2011, sparking riots across the country - argued that the Association of Chief Police Officers (Acpo) was operating a policy of allowing officers to confer, which was inconsistent with the stance of the Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC).
The Duggan challenge was launched after Pamela Duggan lost her High Court battle to overturn an inquest verdict that her son was 'lawfully killed' by an armed Metropolitan Police officer.
He also ruled on the case of a council looking to rehouse a mother-of-five 50 miles away from her current property, after a cap on benefits made her London flat unaffordable.
Sir Martin allowed Westminster City Council to rehouse Titina Nzolameso near Milton Keynes, but this was later overturned by the Supreme Court.