Students have criticised a university over the length of time it’s taking to complete an investigation into a pervert professor.

Strathclyde University said it would publish its findings into shamed Kevin O’Gorman in August – 12 months after the probe started.

But the outcome of the inquiry, led by Craig Sandison QC, has yet to be made public, raising concern among staff and undergraduates at the Glasgow campus.

It found information about O’Gorman’s behaviour was passed to the Edinburgh university three years before he was dismissed.

An insider said: “Concerns are growing among staff at Strathclyde Uni about the fate of the inquiry report.

“Some senior lecturers were given assurances by management that it would be published this summer. But there’s still no sign of it.

“It’s particularly galling when you see that Heriot-Watt report finished nearly six months ago. And that started later than Strathclyde’s.”

Fraser Blevins, who was a 17-year-old student when he was targeted, labelled O’Gorman “a monster who preyed on innocent people”

Students also criticised the delays. Strathclyde Students’ Union president Kayla-Megan Burns said: “We find it concerning that the results of this report are yet to be published.

"The situation with Kevin O’Gorman was absolutely awful and we need to know how this was allowed to happen so that we can learn from it.

“Otherwise, how can we prevent incidents like this from happening in the future?” 

Shamed business professor O’Gorman was found guilty of sexually assaulting eight male students in a landmark #MeToo case last year.

The 47-year-old, from Milngavie, ­Dunbartonshire, was sentenced to 240 hours of community service.

He preyed on students while working at the universities between 2006 and 2014.

One of O’Gorman’s victims bravely waived his anonymity to accuse Strathclyde University leaders of “whitewashing” an internal investigation into his behaviour.

Fraser Blevins, who was a 17-year-old student when he was targeted, labelled O’Gorman “a monster who preyed on innocent people”.

Strathclyde University carried out a probe into O’Gorman’s behaviour in 2011 following a complaint by another ­student’s parents. He was allowed to move to Heriot-Watt, where he took up a ­promoted post, during the investigation.

Strathclyde University said: “The QC-led inquiry is independent of the ­university. The timescale for receipt of the report is outwith the university’s control.”