The father of missing Madeleine McCann has told Sky News that the Government should put Lord Leveson's recommendations into law "without meddling and back-door deals".
Writing for Sky News Online , Dr Gerry McCann said: "Anything less than Leveson's full recommendations will never satisfy the victims of press abuse."
Dr McCann and his wife Kate gave evidence to Lord Justice Leveson's inquiry into press standards and ethics about their treatment by the media following the disappearance of their daughter Madeleine in May 2007.
She disappeared from a holiday apartment in Praia da Luz, Portugal, shortly before her fourth birthday and the family has been the subject of high-profile press coverage ever since.
The McCanns were among dozens of witnesses who gave evidence to Lord Leveson in the wake of the 2011 phone-hacking scandal which ultimately led to the closure of the News Of The World Sunday tabloid.
The Leveson Report proposed that a new press regulator needed statutory underpinning if it were to be truly independent.
But Prime Minister David Cameron has argued against the need for new legislation to bring the press to heel.
The Conservatives have unveiled plans for a Royal Charter which Culture Secretary Maria Miller said would allow the principles in Lord Leveson's report to be "implemented swiftly and in a practical fashion".
She said: "I have grave concerns about a press bill and am not convinced that it is necessary on the grounds of principle, practicality or necessity."
But Dr McCann, who is active in the Hacked Off campaign , was critical of the charter proposal saying: "The Conservative party can't rewrite Leveson now."
Hacked Off earlier dismissed the Charter plan as "a surrender to press pressure" and reiterated its call for Lord Leveson's recommendations to be implemented in full.