Police investigating Jimmy Savile are preparing to make fresh arrests - as today marks the anniversary of the TV presenter's death.
On Sunday, former pop star Gary Glitter became the first high-profile arrest under Scotland Yard's Operation Yewtree, which is looking at child sex abuse allegations against Savile and others.
Police have drawn up a detailed arrest strategy as 30 officers work through 300 claims of abuse.
Today marks one year since Savile's death. At the time he was saluted for his charity work and long TV career.
Now the depictions of Savile could not be more different, described as a predatory paedophile and one of Britain's most prolific sex offenders.
For many of Savile's victims, including his own great niece, too many turned a blind eye for too long.
Caroline Robinson told Sky News: "The rewards they got from Jimmy Savile's name and everything else kept them in a lifestyle that they became accustomed to.
"I am sure the BBC, if they could have stopped this in the 60s when they first found out about the allegations, I would not be a victim now.
"I would not be sat here. They have wrecked my world apart. They are to blame.
"I think a vast amount of people knew at the BBC, at the NHS and the council.
"I think everybody knew who surrounded themselves with Jimmy Savile."
Today former Court of Appeal judge Dame Janet Smith begins the first of two independent inquiries.
It will focus on whether the culture and practices at the BBC allowed Savile to carry out his abuse.
A further review will examine current sexual harassment policies at the corporation.
Over the weekend, Savile's Highland cottage was targeted by vandals, with graffiti spray-painted across the outside.
"Jimmy the beast" was written on the wall of the remote holiday home outside the village of Glencoe, and the door was badly damaged.
Meanwhile Rick Parfitt, from rock band Status Quo, said he was unsurprised by the Savile allegations.
"A lot of us, like everybody else, we all kind of knew. We were all kind of suspicious of Jimmy Savile. We all felt 'there's something not right there'," he told The Telegraph.
"But we didn’t know what, and it was kind of in the back of our minds. But you could never quite suss him out. We did so many Top of the Pops, so many Jim’ll Fix Its."
He added that it was common for young women of 17 or 18 to be found in dressing rooms with famous acts.
"If you watch those early editions of Top of the Pops, all the girls there have got skirts up to their chins. There were a lot of girls knocking around downstairs and people would invite them down to the dressing room.
"There were loads of little birds about at Top of the Pops, of course there were. What used to happen upstairs in the upper echelons where Savile and the other DJs were – well, I never, ever knew where their dressing rooms were."