A retired detective has compiled a dossier of 113 complaints against some of the Midlands' most senior police officers, following a £2 million misconduct inquiry into her conduct.
Former Det Chief Supt Ellie Baker has lodged a catalogue of allegations against three high-ranking officers claiming she was the victim of bullying and victimisation during the probe into her relationship with an elderly professor.
The complaints are aimed at West Midlands Police's current second-in-command, deputy chief constable Chris Sims, the former deputy and now Leicestershire Police Chief Constable Matt Baggott, and Supt Mick Treble, who carried out the investigation.
Her list of " grievances" has been forwarded by the Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) - which cannot investigate complaints made by former officers - to West Midlands Police and Leicestershire Constabulary for them to decide if there are grounds for a formal investigation.
The investigation looked into a series of allegations against her including claims she had manipulated Professor Norman Dudley, now aged 88, into nominating her for honours.
She rejected the accusations as "preposterous" and claimed the investigation had driven her to the brink of suicide.
Among the complaints lodged by Miss Baker are that she was placed under surveillance and had her phone tapped; was banned from going to the church where she worshipped and where her parents' graves were and kept in isolation with colleagues told not to contact her.
She is also understood to have raised concerns about how the search at her house was conducted.
IPCC Commissioner John Crawley said he had forwarded her complaints to the West Midlands and Leicestershire Police Authorities and asked them to assess the issues.
Ms Baker said: " The allegations surround issues of bullying, victimisation and persecution.
"These are allegations I tried to raise when I was a serving police officer and I asked for an independent inquiry.
"That was not forthcoming so I have taken legal and professional advice and forwarded my complaints to the IPCC. I hope they will be able to look into them."
West Midlands Police Authority confirmed it had received a file from the IPCC and the clerk, Andrew Spark, was looking into the matter. Leicestershire Police Authority would not confirm or deny if the IPCC letter had been received and Leicestershire Police said it was " inappropriate" to comment.
Ms Baker agreed to leave West Midlands Police, after 34 years' service, on New Year's Eve after receiving a formal 'letter of advice' following an internal inquiry which cleared her of misconduct.