UK parliament member accuses ‘Baby Reindeer’s real-life Martha of stalking, says he’s ‘ready to testify’

George Galloway, a British politician and writer, has come forward with new allegations against Fiona Harvey, the self-proclaimed inspiration for the stalker in Netflix hit series “Baby Reindeer.”

In an appearance on Wednesday’s episode of “Piers Morgan Uncensored,” Galloway claimed he too was a victim of Harvey’s obsessive behavior and stalking during the 1980s.

“Everywhere I turned, she was there,” the U.K. parliament member told Morgan. “At first I thought that she fancied me. But it turned out that she fancied my job. She was a relentless and physical, up-close-and-personal stalker of mine. I am ready to testify … she called me hundreds of times and she showed up probably hundreds of times.”

The 69-year-old explained that he witnessed Harvey’s appearance on Morgan’s show last month, and that it took him “right back to the 1980s, when stalking was up close and personal.”

During her May 9 interview with Morgan, Harvey denied that she ever stalked “Baby Reindeer” creator Richard Gadd, saying she may have exchanged “a couple of emails” with her accuser, but that was the extent of their communication.

She’s now attempting to sue Netflix for $170 million in damages, claiming the streamer falsely portrayed her as an unhinged predator.

Harvey alleges Netflix and Gadd spread “brutal lies” about her, including untrue allegations of her being a twice-convicted stalker and serving five years in prison, as well as accusations of sexually assaulting Gadd.

“As a result of Defendants’ lies, malfeasance and utterly reckless misconduct, Harvey’s life had been ruined. Simply, Netflix and Gadd destroyed her reputation, her character and her life,” the lawsuit reads.

Netflix responded to the suit, expressing their intention to “defend this matter vigorously and to stand by Richard Gadd’s right to tell his story.”

In response to the latest allegations made by Galloway and that he’s “ready to testify,” a lawyer for Harvey told Variety in a statement that the politician’s “[vague] and [general] claim … has nothing whatsoever to do with what Netflix did to Ms. Harvey in 2024.”