The Speaker of the House of Commons silenced Birmingham MP John Hemming after he took on the courts by apparently breaking two gagging orders in the House of Commons.
John Bercow, the Speaker, asked Mr Hemming to meet with him to discuss his concerns in private.
Mr Hemming (Lib Dem Yardley) defied court injunctions by talking about two cases in the Commons.
One involved former jockey Vicky Haigh. He told MPs: “Vicky Haigh, who is a horse trainer and previous jockey, was the subject of an attempt by Doncaster Council to imprison her for speaking at a meeting in Parliament.”
But the Speaker told him: “I am perfectly prepared to discuss the issue privately with the Honourable Gentlemen, and on this matter today I won’t take any further points of order.”
Although MPs cannot be punished for breaking an injunction when they speak in the Chamber of the Commons, there is no special protection for people who are simply taking part in a meeting on the premises.
The MP then highlighted the case of “AMM” - but did not give any details.
Mr Bercow told him this case was “also one for consideration at our private meeting.”
Speaking to journalists afterwards, Mr Hemming said he could not explain what “AMM” stood for - because of an injunction.
The MP has threatened to name celebrities who took out so-called “superinjunctions” to prevent the media reporting details of their private lives.
He has also campaigned against family law court rulings which prevent constituents discussing court action with their MPs.
It emerged this week that senior BBC journalist Andrew Marr won a High Court order in January 2008 to silence the press following his extra-marital affair with another national newspaper reporter.
Mr Hemming said: “I was delighted with the Speaker’s comments and I will certainly meet him.”