In the year since the Royal Commission's report on the Robodebt, no public servants have been investigated for breaches of the Australian Public Service (APS) Code of Conduct.

Despite extensive efforts to address the illegal Robodebt Scheme, which falsely claimed debts from welfare recipients, no public servant has been dismissed. 

The sealed section of the Royal Commission report referred potential cases of corrupt or criminal conduct to the National Anti-Corruption Commission (NACC).

However, the NACC declined to investigate, stating that the Royal Commission already had the same powers and no new evidence was likely.

The Royal Commission referred 16 public servants to the Australian Public Service Commission (APSC) for investigation. 

According to Senate estimates, two cases have been dismissed, leaving 14 ongoing. 

“Seven individuals have been issued a final determination that they have breached one or more elements of the Code,” said APS Commissioner Gordon de Brouwer.

Despite these determinations, no names, findings, or specific actions have been made public. 

Reports say there is also no information on the number of public servants who may have resigned or retired prior to any findings or sanctions.