Rebekah_Brooks_Arrested1
                
     Murdoch Attempting to Buy the UK General Election for the Conservative Party

   
        David Cameron and Rupert Murdoch singing the the chorus of Ruperts New Hit Song... "I'm going to buy the BBC"

"I'm Rupert Murdoch just brought the Wall Street Journal, and now I'm off to London after I get David Cameron and his Tory Party into power then David will let me buy the BBC..."
The above is the chorus of Rupert Murdoch's new hit Single..."I'm going to buy the BBC".....selling very well amoundst Tory Party members
 
"he is all carvivorous, no. taste.....will eat anything in his path...who has been persoanlly respncible for the decline of quality and investigative journalism in America by turning it into cheap profitable junk news....as he now want to do with his planned take over of UK's much respected and loved  BBC if David Cameron and his Tory Party will the next 2010 UK election...
                           ......you can fight back and stop................... 
               ..............Rupert Murdoch's nextmedia take over the the BBC.. 
the last well funded and truely free speach and independent and investigative journalism organisation oin the world where it's journalists, TV and Internet presentors and editors are not told what to say, when to say it and how to say it by a private media boss who's only interest is in bigger profits, cheap and junk journalism and shaping and controlling the editorial content to support a political party that will play by his rules to further his and his powerful silent multi trillionaire backers known the Builderberger Group's business's interests...."






" ....At the INL News Group we offer the same service as large media firms like Rupert and James Murdoch's multi-billion all powerful News Corporation and News International Limited which pays bounds hundreds of million so dollars to politicians, police and private detectives and criminal networks and gangs ( even =MI5 and MI6 when things are really difficult)   to murder INL News Journalists who threated to expose the Murdochs, News Corporation and the high powered political friends, illegally hack phones, pay police for access to people's where abouts through their mobile phone technology (called blinging)...simply because we at INL News Group have lower overheads...because most of the IL News Team do no get paid any salary because their are just happy and exited to be of service and to be part of Mr Wijat Team working for Justice Truth and Freedom of the World....." says Mr Wijat from Mr Wijat's secret hideout in the Swiss mountains...."  I am recovering from a near miss from one of Rupert and Jame Murdoch's Hit Women that pose as friendly people happy to assist Mr Wijat...but really are trained assassins working under orders of  my major enemies Rupert and James Murdoch and their media silent partners... the Rothschilds and Rockerfella Families and their private security firms MI5 ans MI6...."

Mr Wijat goes on to say one last thing before Magic Rabbit said he d better move camp again because of the Murdoch secret agents were seen in the nearly Swiss Village this morning...." the Murdochs and their multi-trillionaire partners the Rothschilds and the Rockerfellas may own over 60% of the earth's wealth and think that they can buy anyone and anything  and that this gives them absolute power... however I and my team at the INL News Group have the average person as a friend and supporter  and that counts for about 6 billion people... they  have a small group of their key insiders that will stay loyal to them.... so inthe end we have the power of the people..
."   


"..At News of the World we offer the same service as the international media giants like Rupert Murdoch's News Corp but as you can see  our overheads are much lower..."
EveryEv
 
"Everything is 'Freedom of the press' with you..."..says the newspapers young secretary to the elderly editor...
A Message from Wijat and His Team:                                                                                                        Mr Wijat and His Team give a warm welcome to the re-launching of News of the World after it was ruthlessly closed by Rupert James and Rebekah to hide the evidence of the Phone Hacking and Police Bribery Scandal, to destroy the books of the News of the World so it will e harder to know what happened..who did what and when..where did the money go and to whom and when,,. and in any event news of the World was competing with other weekend newspapers owned by News International and News Corp...so it made good business and legal sense to Rupert, James and Rebekah to just close News of the World  up..do not worry about the hard working and dedicated staff you really need the jobs.however what Rupert, Jame and Rebekah did not know is that News of the World was going to refuse to be murdered that easily..News of the World found it self dumped in a dark alley in London ..badly wounded and bleeding to death,, hand having trouble breathing.. Mr Wijat's good friend Magic Rabbit found News of the World lying in an alley just off Fleet Street, and ran to Tell Mr Wijat who organised His Team to take News of the World to hospital to stop the New of the World bleeding and gave News of the World a new breath of life... News of the World has then asked Mr Wijat and His Team, EFR the Worm, Al Wijat, Marvelous Marvin and Magic Rabbit (only Mr Wijat can see Magic Rabbit through Mr Wijat's Special Magic Glasses that Mr Wijat wears made for Mr Wijat by Mr Wijat's crazy ideas man, Marvelous Marvin) help News of the World re-launch after surviving a serious attempt on News of the World's life  by Rupert, James and Rebekah...
If you want the last laugh on pollies & powerbrokers..SEE YOU ALL SOON in the adventures of Mr Wijat, ERF the Worm,
Super Hero Al Wijat,Marvellous Marvin,           Magic Rabbit                                                                                  (Hi...I'm Magic Rabbit and only Mr Wijat can see me with his Special Glasses) 
and
News of the World ...                                                                         exclusive to the World's favourite and frealess newspapers 'News of the World'.However..don't forget  the rules..my friends Rupert, James and Rebekah............................................... forgot the rules and got into serious trouble....
You can play with a Wijat...
You can dance with a Wijat...
But you can't stand on a Wijat's toes...


A Message from Wijat and His Team
  

Wednesday, July 11, 2012 10:34 AM

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http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-14179390

Rebekah Brook's arrest is hugh blow for Murdochs 
17th July 2011




Today's arrest of Rebekah Brooks, who was until Friday the chief executive of News International, represents perhaps the greatest failure to date in the Murdoch-controlled group's campaign for rehabilitating itself.

Because ever since News International and its parent company News Corporation were seriously damaged 13 days ago by the allegation that the phone of the murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler was hacked at the instigation of the News of the World, News International has been on an explicit mission to demonstrate that Mrs Brooks was innocent of all wrongdoing.

Although Mrs Brooks was editor of the News of the World at the time of the alleged hacking, she has denied all knowledge of it. And she has denied she was aware of other alleged instances of phone hacking or of bribes allegedly paid to the police.

So the thrust of News International's message to the world was that Mrs Brooks was as shocked as everyone else by disclosures that appear to show that there was a culture at the News of the World of systematically breaching proprieties in the pursuit of stories.

Lightning rod?

If she was guilty of anything, said her colleagues, it was of not knowing what her subordinates were doing.

That ignorance while in positions of authority at News International was ultimately enough to persuade her to resign from the company on Friday - many days after there had been widespread calls, including a demand from her friend, the prime minister, for her to go.

But News International was still insisting she had done nothing fundamentally wrong. She was leaving only because she had become a lightning rod for criticism of the company which made it harder for any kind of equilibrium to be restored in the business. Or so her friends insisted.

To put it another way, the company's version of what happened at the News of the World and who was to blame has been implicitly challenged in a fundamental way by the decision of the Metropolitan Police to arrest her on suspicion of alleged involvement in phone hacking and corruption.

Start Quote

We just don't know what's going to happen next”

News International executive

As a company executive said to me, "we just don't know what's going to happen next".

Rupert and Rebekah

Now there are two reasons why News Corporation and News International were so keen to protect Rebekah Brooks.

First is that there is probably no one involved in the business, whose surname isn't Murdoch, who is as close to Rupert Murdoch, News Corp's chairman, as is Rebekah Brooks.

When they are together, he displays a conspicuous affection for her. "Some would say he is almost as close to Rebekah as he is to his children" said one of their colleagues.

And then there is a second reason why her arrest will be a blow both to Rupert Murdoch and to his son, James Murdoch, her immediate boss as head of News Corp's European operations.

Ignorance does not protect

Her ignorance of what happened at the News of the World reinforced their claims that they too had no knowledge of the alleged scale of abuses by the Sunday tabloid, which was closed down only a week ago.

The importance of today's events is that her claimed ignorance did not prevent her being arrested.

The other point about her arrest is that it is something of a shock to the political establishment, since she was on unusually good and friendly terms with three successive prime ministers, Tony Blair, Gordon Brown and the current tenant of 10 Downing Street, David Cameron.

If, as seems likely, her arrest prevents her from giving public evidence on Tuesday to MPs on the culture, media and sport Commons committee, her many friends in high places may be slightly relieved.

In the current climate of criticism of News International, there will be quite a few powerful people who would be pleased if the brightest possible media light isn't shone on their close and personal relationship with Mrs Brooks.

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-14180043


Met Police Commissioner Sir Pauk Stephenson 

quits over Phone Hacking and Police Bribery Scandal.

Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir Paul Stephenson has resigned following the phone hacking scandal.

Britain's most senior police officer has faced criticism for hiring former News of the World executive Neil Wallis - who was questioned by police investigating hacking - as an adviser.

Sir Paul said his links to the journalist could hamper investigations.

He said there were lessons to be learned from the affair, but he was leaving with his integrity intact.

He also said he had no knowledge of the extent of the phone hacking.

Home Secretary Theresa May said she was "sorry" he had resigned and thanked him for all the work he had done during his time in office.

Earlier, she said she would address MPs on Monday about her "concerns" over the closeness of the relationship between News International and police.

'Great sadness'

Sir Paul said in a statement: "I have taken this decision as a consequence of the ongoing speculation and accusations relating to the Met's links with News International at a senior level and in particular in relation to Mr Neil Wallis."

He added: "Let me state clearly, I and the people who know me know that my integrity is completely intact.

"I may wish we had done some things differently, but I will not lose sleep over my personal integrity."

In other developments:

  • Ex-News International chief executiveRebekah Brooks is arrested by policeinvestigating phone hacking and bribery at the News of the World
  • Labour leader Ed Miliband calls for new media ownership rules to limit Rupert Murdoch's "dangerous" and "unhealthy" concentration of power
  • An advert placed by News International in national newspapers on Sunday describes how the company is "putting right what's gone wrong"
  • Several Sunday newspapers feature promotions in an attempt to woo former readers of the News of the World, which was the UK's best-selling newspaper
  • News International says it has set up an independent management and standards committee to see how the company can prevent similar instances happening again
  • John Whittingdale, chairman of the Commons media select committee, says former News International chief executive Rebekah Brooks will probably be spoken to separately from Rupert and James Murdoch on Tuesday when they appear before MPs, adding that the committee should not act as a "lynch mob"

Sir Paul has also faced questions over his stay with his wife at a luxury health spa which employed Mr Wallis.

The journalist was working as a public relations consultant for Champneys spa when Sir Paul recuperated from surgery there earlier this year.

The Met acknowledged Sir Paul had stayed there for free while he recovered from a fractured leg caused by an operation to remove a pre-cancerous tumour.

Sir Paul said he had informed Buckingham Palace, Ms May and London Mayor Boris Johnson about his decision.

Mr Johnson said he accepted the resignation with "great sadness and reluctance" and he had no reason to doubt his "complete integrity".

"I believe him to be a fine, passionate and committed public servant who has done a huge amount of good for our city," he said.

'Brave decision'

The chairman of the Home Affairs Select Committee - Keith Vaz - said he was "genuinely shocked" by the announcement.

"He was very keen that people realised that his integrity was intact, and I think what he basically said was, he was concerned about the leadership of the Met at this time," he said.

"It is a very brave decision, and I'm shocked by it, actually, because I don't think there's anything in the statement in particular that points to any wrongdoing or inappropriateness on the part of the commissioner."

Shadow Culture Secretary Ivan Lewis said Sir Paul had made the right decision and done the "honourable thing".

"He recognises that things have happened on his watch, which mean there will always be questions about his leadership," he said.

Sir Paul hired former News of the World deputy editor Mr Wallis as a PR consultant for the Met.

His media consultancy company - Chamy Media - was used by the force from October 2009 until September last year.

He was paid £24,000 to work as a two-day-a-month PR, until his contract was cancelled four months before the launch of the Operation Weeting investigation into phone hacking began in January this year.

As part of the contract, Mr Wallis advised the Commissioner's Office, and the Directorate of Public Affairs and Specialist Operations, working closely with Assistant Commissioner John Yates, who led an earlier Met inquiry into News of the World phone hacking.

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-14175552

Ed Miliband (left) and Nick Glegg (rigjht)

Hacking: Miliband and Clegg seek media ownership limits

Labour leader Ed Miliband has called for new media ownership rules to limit Rupert Murdoch's "dangerous" and "unhealthy" concentration of power.

He told the Observer Mr Murdoch's large market share led to "abuses of power".

Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg backed new ownership rules to foster more press diversity but said an independent inquiry should be completed first.

The calls follow last week's closure of the News of the World, which Mr Murdoch owned, amid claims of phone hacking.

With that closure, the Sun, the Times, the Sunday Times and 39% of digital broadcaster BSkyB remain in the News Corporation stable.

Under pressure from the entire British political establishment, Mr Murdoch dropped plans to buy out the rest of British Sky Broadcasting.

Calling for new ownership rules, Mr Miliband said: "I think that we've got to look at the situation whereby one person can own more than 20% of the newspaper market, the Sky platform and Sky News.

"I think it's unhealthy because that amount of power in one person's hands has clearly led to abuses of power within his organisation.

"If you want to minimise the abuses of power then that kind of concentration of power is frankly quite dangerous."

He told the Observer that current media ownership rules were outdated, describing them as "analogue rules for a digital age" that do not take into account the advent of mass digital and satellite broadcasting.

Meanwhile, the deputy prime minister echoed the calls for media ownership changes expressed by Mr Miliband.

He told BBC One's Andrew Marr Show there was a need to "look again in the round at the plurality rules to make sure there is proper plurality in the British press".

"A healthy press is a diverse one, where you've got lots of different organisations competing, and that's exactly what we need," he said.

The Liberal Democrat leader said his party had been calling for the change for years but said he was "very happy to sit down" with Mr Miliband.

"The judge-led inquiry will, of course, during the course of a year, produce some ideas about what we should do - and then I think if we can act on it on a cross-party basis. as we did last week in the House of Commons, all the better," he said.

However, Defence Secretary Liam Fox told Sky News' Murnaghan programme that "politicians would be wise at the moment not to over-react", adding that it was "time for calmness and for people to look at these issues, yes seriously, but in a proper timescale and without hysteria".

He said further regulation of the press should only happen if it was "absolutely necessary".

"I think we have to be proportionate about how we deal with any of these issues, it can't be simply about jumping on bandwagons and getting today's headlines."

In other developments:

  • Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir Paul Stephenson has resigned, having faced criticism for hiring former News of the World executive Neil Wallis as an adviser. Mr Wallis is one of 10 people arrested by police investigating phone hacking claims
  • An advert placed by News International in national newspapers on Sunday describes how the company is "putting right what's gone wrong"
  • Several Sunday newspapers feature promotions in an attempt to woo former readers of the News of the World, which was the UK's best selling newspaper
  • News International says it has set up an independent management and standards committee to see how the company can prevent similar instances happening again
  • John Whittingdale, chairman of the Commons media select committee, says former News International chief executive Rebekah Brooks will probably be spoken to separately from Rupert and James Murdoch on Tuesday when they appear before MPs, adding that the committee should not act as a "lynch mob"
  • News International has asked law firm Olswang to carry out an investigation and a former High Court judge is overseeing the company's compensation scheme for hacking victims

Various celebrities including actress Sienna Miller and football pundit Andy Gray have accepted damages from the compensation fund, believed to be worth £20m.

The Liberal Democrats have written to media regulator Ofcom calling for it to investigate whether the owners of the BSkyB licence are "fit and proper" following the allegations around News Corp.

Lib Dem deputy leader Simon Hughes, media spokesman Don Foster and party president Tim Farron have asked the watchdog to investigate in light of "the manifest public concern about News International's activities, the close integration of News International with its parent company News Corporation, (and) News Corp's effective control of BSkyB".

A spokeswoman for Ofcom said: "We received this letter early on Friday evening. We will be considering our response next week."

She added that the regulator was continuing to gather information and has already written "to a number of relevant authorities and can confirm that follow-up meetings will now be taking place."

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-14150820

What is next for News Corp

Rather, it is as a source of influence over public opinion and politics.

And from this standpoint, its value to News Corp may already have been destroyed by the phone hacking scandal.

The crisis is already threatening to spread to News International's other titles, with former prime minister Gordon Brown accusing the Sunday Times of hiring criminals to target him personally - allegations rejected by the company.

There is talk that the entire business could now be put up for sale.

But, as the BBC's business editor Robert Peston points out, the scandal has hurt the entire UK newspaper industry, making News International less attractive to potential buyers.

"The question is, who is going to pay him the price that they are worth? He will not want to sell those papers at a loss."

Ownership of BSkyB

The future of BSkyB has been thrown wide open since Mr Murdoch dropped his planned bid to take full ownership of the UK satellite broadcaster.

The firm has become a mature, cash-generating business, with profits of £917m in the 12 months to March this year.

If all goes well for the media tycoon, he might just be able to revive the bid in a year or two, though BSkyB's share price suggests markets see no immediate prospect.

"News Corp has an enormous understanding of the business," says Ms Wise. "The Murdoch family are very long-term players. They have a reputation for coming back... They are consummate deal-makers."

But things may well get worse for News Corp.

If police bring criminal charges against News Corp management in the coming months, regulator Ofcom could deem the conglomerate no longer to be a "fit and proper person" to hold a UK broadcasting licence.

In that case, Mr Murdoch's firm may be forced to give up all control over a company he co-founded and in which he retains a 39% stake.

UK investigations

News Corp now faces formal scrutiny in the UK at three levels.

A parliamentary select committee has summonsed Rebekah Brooks, as well as Rupert Murdoch himself and his son James, to give testimony under threat of perjury.

All three have now agreed to appear.

The worst News Corp can expect from the hearings is public humiliation.

A renewed police investigation into phone hacking and alleged payments to police officers, may result in criminal charges in the autumn against more employees of NoW.

More worryingly, the investigation could spread beyond NoW to other papers owned by the group.

But the biggest challenge to News Corp may come from the public inquiry headed by Lord Justice Leveson.

It could result in a major tightening up of the rules that govern the behaviour, ownership and regulation of the media in the UK.

In particular, the government may legislate to limit a company's share across all media, according to analyst Claire Enders - something that could hurt News Corp in particular.


Investigations in other countries

An even bigger threat to News Corp could be looming across the Atlantic, where the hacking scandal has become big news.

Senior US Congressmen from both parties have called for two sets of criminal inquiries:

  1. for the FBI to investigate whether US citizens were victims of phone hacking by NoW, in breach of wiretap laws
  2. for the Justice Department to decide whether alleged payments to British police could mean that News Corp itself - as a US company - broke anti-corruption laws.

The big question is whether the investigations translate into a threat to News Corp's US broadcasting licence, as it has done in the UK, according to analyst Alan Gould of US investment firm Evermore Partners.

About a third of News Corp's revenues come from US television.

"The US television business is of big and growing profitability for the company," he says, unlike its loss-making US newspapers.

Meanwhile, the Australian prime minister Julia Gillard is mulling whether to open her own inquiry into media regulation and ownership.

The boss of News Corp subsidiary News Limited, which runs more than 20 papers and websites in the country has already opened an internal investigation to uncover any misconduct.

The Management

The hacking scandal has already claimed several scalps, including that of Andy Coulson twice - first as NoW editor in 2007, then as communications director to the prime minister, David Cameron, this year.


Rupert Murdoch was accused ofaxing NoW in order to save Mrs Brooks

Also gone is Rebekah Brooks, who was NoW editor when the company allegedly hacked the voicemail of teenage murder victim Milly Dowler.

Much of Mr Murdoch's manoeuvring during the hacking scandal has been interpreted as an attempt to protect her.

Indeed, after he chose to close down the 168-year-old tabloid, staff accused him of sacrificing the red-top in order to save Mrs Brooks.

Even the position of Mr Murdoch's son and heir apparent, James, may be at risk, with calls led by shareholder advisory group PIRC, for him to be replaced as chairman of BSkyB.

"We live in a culture in which people at the top, whether guilty or not, carry the can," says Claire Enders.

Senior management could now find themselves in a double-bind, seen as either culpable for covering the scandal up, or incompetent for not tackling it much earlier.

Change at the top

Mr Murdoch is now 80 years old.

If his son James is seen as gaining control of the situation, Mr Murdoch could finally make way for him.

However, there are now moves afoot to curtail the Murdoch family's control over their firm.

A group of News Corp shareholders are suing News Corp executives, accusing them of nepotism for overpaying when they bought Shine Group, a British TV production firm, from Rupert Murdoch's daughter Elisabeth.

The American investors have expanded their lawsuit in light of the NoW scandal, to accuse News Corp's board of providing "no effective review or oversight" and permitting a "culture run amok".

According to stock analyst Alan Gould, many outside shareholders - who collectively own 62% of News Corp - would like to see more power transferred from the family to News Corp's president Chase Carey.

But unlike the ouster of Tony Hayward at BP, shareholders at News Corp do not traditionally have the final say.

"There is no precedent here," says media analyst Claire Enders. "Shareholders in the US have no clue what to do if Murdoch is seen as damaging the company."



Rebekah Brooks arrested over phone-hacking allegations

Spokesman for Rebekah Brooks says she did not know she was going to be arrested when she handed in her resignation

http://www.guardian.co.uk/media/2011/jul/17/rebekah-brooks-arrested-phone-hacking-allegations


Rebekah Brooks
Rebekah Brooks has been arrested over phone-hacking allegations. Photograph: Phil Noble/Reuters

Rebekah Brooks has been arrested by police investigating allegations of phone hacking by the News of the World and allegations that police officers were bribed to leak sensitive information.

The Metropolitan police said a 43-year-old woman was arrested at noon on Sunday, by appointment at a London police station.

Brooks, 43, resigned on Friday as News International's chief executive. She is a former News of the World editor and was close to Rupert Murdoch and the prime minister, David Cameron.

A spokesman for Brooks said she did not know she was going to be arrested when she handed in her resignation.

Brooks was taken into custody at midday on Sunday, after agreeing to attend a London police station for questioning. Her spokesman, Bell Pottinger chairman David Wilson, said she did not know she was to meet with police until late on Friday, and that she did not know the appointment would result in her arrest.

The News International chief executive announced her immediate departure from the company on Friday morning. She had agreed to give evidence this coming Tuesday to the culture select committee's inquiry into allegations of phone-hacking at the News of the World.

Her lawyers are currently in discussion with the committee about whether she should attend. Wilson said: "It's left Rebekah in a very difficult position and has left the committee in a very difficult position".

An arrest by appointment on a Sunday by police is unusual.

In a statement the Met said: "The MPS [Metropolitan police service] has this afternoon, Sunday 17 July, arrested a female in connection with allegations of corruption and phone hacking.

"At approximately 12.00 a 43-year-old woman was arrested by appointment at a London police station by officers from Operation Weeting [phone hacking investigation] together with officers from Operation Elveden [bribing of police officers investigation]. She is currently in custody.

"She was arrested on suspicion of conspiring to intercept communications, contrary to Section1(1) Criminal Law Act 1977 and on suspicion of corruption allegations contrary to Section 1 of the Prevention of Corruption Act 1906.

"The Operation Weeting team is conducting the new investigation into phone hacking.

"Operation Elveden is the investigation into allegations of inappropriate payments to police. This investigation is being supervised by the Independent Police Complaints Commission.

"It would be inappropriate to discuss any further details regarding these cases at this time."

Ex-British Murdoch Executive Rebekah Brooks Arrested








By OLIVIA KATRANDJIAN
  

Rupert Murdoch's protégé Rebekah Brooks, who previously ran his British tabloids was arrested today in London in connection with the phone hacking scandal.Brooks' arrest comes as she "voluntarily attended a London police station to assist with their ongoing investigation," according to a statement released on her behalf, The Associated Press reported.
  Authorities are questioning Brooks on suspicion of conspiring phone hacking and on suspicion of corruption.Brooks spokesman David Wilson told the AP that Brooks' meeting with the police was arranged but "not aware she was going to be arrested."
 Brooks who had refused to resign over the scandal, stepped down from her post as head of Murdoch's British newspaper division, News International on Friday. "Obviously this complicates matter greatly," Wilson told the AP. "Her legal team will have to have discussions with the committee to see whether it would still be appropriate for her to attend."

Critical Time for Murdoch

  Brooks' arrest comes at a critical time for Murdoch.On Tuesday, British lawmakers are expected to grill the media baron when he testifies in front of Parliament.
  Each passing day has brought new revelation in this scandal, and the shockwaves are quickly spreading across Murdoch's sprawling empire, which includes television and newspaper properties spanning the globe, and a key stake in the U.S.In turn, Murdoch has had to do some unprecedented damage control.
  "I was appalled to find out what had happened and I apologized and I have nothing further to say," said Murdoch.On Friday, Murdoch apologized to the family of Milly Dowler, a teen murdered in 2002.
  Earlier this month, it was revealed the girl's voicemail had been allegedly hacked and messages deleted by a reporter from one of Murdoch's papers.After the meeting, the Dowler family emerged with their lawyer, who described Murdoch's tone as humble.
  "Yes he did apologize. He apologized many times. I don't think somebody could have held their head in their hands and said sorry so many times," said Mark Lewis, the Dowler family's lawyer.On Saturday, there were more apologies.
  "The News of the World was in the business of holding others to account. It failed when it came to itself. We are sorry," according to an ad signed by Murdoch.The ad appeared in every London newspaper.
 Last Sunday, Murdoch shut down his profitable tabloid, "The News of the World," mired in allegations of criminal activity.
  The scandal has even crossed the Atlantic.Les Hinton, the head of the company that operates the Wall Street Journal, resigned Friday. He was in charge in London when much of the alleged criminal activity took place.
  There is also a connection to 9/11: allegations that Murdoch's reporters tried to tap the phones of 9/11 victims in search of yet more sensational headlines."Many, many innocent men, women, and children their private tears bought and sold by News International for commercial gain," said Gordon Brown, the former British Prime Minister.
 This week, the government established a judicial inquiry to look at criminal activity, media ethics, and media ownership. No longer intimidated by Murdoch, British politicians are putting his empire under the microscope.

ABC News' Jeffrey Kofman and the Associated Press contributed to this report.

/AP Photo
Former British Prime Minister Gordon Brown... View Full Size
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UK Govt Defends Murdoch Ties as Scandal Spirals

Britain's Conservative-led government denied Saturday that it was too close to Rupert Murdoch's scandal-hit media empire, as the mogul apologized for phone hacking by one of his tabloids in full-page newspaper ads across the country.

Government records show that Prime Minister David Cameron has had scores of meetings with media executives in the past year, including 26 with Murdoch or his employees. But Foreign Secretary William Hague said Saturday he was not embarrassed "in any way" by the government's relationship with Murdoch executives. "I'm not embarrassed by it in any way, but there is something wrong here in this country and it must be put right," Hague said. "It's been acknowledged by the prime minister and I think that's the right attitude to take."

British police, too, faced growing pressure over the links between senior officers and Murdoch executives.

Rupert Murdoch's son James, his former British CEO Rebekah Brooks and ex-News of the World editor Andy Coulson all stayed at the prime minister's country home, Chequers.

Coulson's stay in March came two months after he resigned as Cameron's communications chief amid the spiraling phone hacking and police bribery scandal. Critics said that invitation showed poor judgment on Cameron's part and revealed the cozy relationship between political leaders and Murdoch's powerful media empire. Coulson was arrested in the scandal last week.

"It's not surprising that in a democratic country there is some contact between leaders" and media chiefs, he told the BBC,  

Cameron acknowledged last week that the relationship between politicians, the media and the police in Britain had grown too close and must be changed.

Hague said Cameron had invited Coulson to Chequers "to thank him for his work, he's worked for him for several years, that is a normal, human thing to do."

Coulson is one of nine people arrested and questioned by police over what they knew about phone hacking at the News of the World, the 168-year-old tabloid shut down by Murdoch last week after the scale of its illegal hacking became clear. No one has been charged.

Murdoch is struggling to contain the scandal, which has scuttled his bid for lucrative TV broadcaster BSkyB and knocked billions off the value of his News Corp. empire. On Friday, the scandal claimed the jobs of Brooks and another senior Murdoch aide, Wall Street Journal publisher Les Hinton.

News Corp. made a public act of contrition Saturday, placing an ad in seven British national newspapers with the headline "We are sorry." Signed by Murdoch, it apologized "for the serious wrongdoing that occurred."

"We are deeply sorry for the hurt suffered by the individuals affected. We regret not acting faster to sort things out," it said.

The company plans to take out more ads in the coming days outlining its next steps — part of a new strategy by the once all-powerful mogul. A front-page headline in the Murdoch-owned The Times on Saturday read "Day of atonement."

Murdoch on Friday met with the family of murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler, whose phone was hacked by the News of the World in 2002. The revelation that journalists had accessed her phone in search of scoops while police were looking for the missing 13-year-old fueled an explosion of interest in the long-simmering scandal about illegal eavesdropping.

The 80-year-old mogul said "as founder of the company I was appalled to find out what had happened and I apologized."

The phones of celebrities, royal aides, politicians and top athletes are also alleged to have been hacked, and police are investigating whether the scandal also reached to the victims of London's 2005 terrorist bombings and the families of dead British soldiers.

Hinton, 67, was the first Murdoch executive in the U.S. to be affected by the scandal. A staunch ally who has worked for Murdoch for more than half a century, Hinton announced he was stepping down immediately as publisher of the Wall Street Journal and chief executive of Dow Jones & Co.

Hinton was chairman of Murdoch's British newspaper arm during some of the years its staffers are alleged to have hacked into cell phones. Still, he had testified to a parliamentary committee in 2007 and 2009 that he had seen no evidence that abuses had spread beyond a single jailed reporter, Clive Goodman.

Hinton said Friday that "the pain caused to innocent people (by hacking) is unimaginable."

"That I was ignorant of what apparently happened is irrelevant," he said.

Murdoch's British lieutenant, Rebekah Brooks, also stepped down Friday. Brooks said she was stepping aside because her status as "a focal point of the debate" was interfering with "our honest endeavors to fix the problems of the past,"

Tom Mockridge, the head of Sky Italia, was installed to replace Brooks as CEO at News International, the British newspaper arm of Rupert Murdoch's global News Corp.

The loss of two top aides ended a rough week for Murdoch, who faces more pressure Tuesday when he, his son James and Brooks all face questioning by a U.K. parliamentary committee investigating phone hacking and police bribery.

Cameron also has appointed a judge to conduct a sweeping inquiry into criminal activity at the News of the World and in the British media.

British police are also under pressure to explain why their original hacking investigation failed to find enough evidence to prosecute anyone other than Goodman and private investigator Glenn Mulcaire. Detectives reopened the investigation earlier this year and now say they have the names of 3,700 potential victims.

Records show that senior officers — including Paul Stephenson, the current chief of the London force — have had numerous meals and meetings with News International executives in the past few years.

The Guardian newspaper, which has covered the story extensively and broke news of the Dowler hacking, said Saturday that senior officers tried to persuade its editors in 2009 and 2010 to tone down the paper's coverage of the scandal, saying the stories were inaccurate and exaggerated the scale of phone hacking.

Neil Wallis, a former News of the World executive editor arrested and questioned this week about phone hacking, was employed as a part-time PR consultant by the police force at the time.

The government says the judge-led inquiry will look into the police decision to hire Wallis.

Murdoch is eager to stop the crisis from spreading to the United States, where the FBI has opened an inquiry into whether 9/11 victims or their families were targeted by News Corp. papers.

Murdoch's News Corp. empire includes Fox News, the 20th Century Fox movie studio, the Wall Street Journal, the New York Post and three British newspapers — The Sun, The Times and The Sunday Times.

Newspaper analyst Ken Doctor said Friday's departures of Brooks and Hinton show Murdoch is "trying to build a firewall between the past and the future of News Corp."

It also suggests that Murdoch doesn't want the Wall Street Journal, one of the world's most respected newspapers, to get tarred in a scandal involving the tawdry behavior of journalists at a British tabloid.

Protecting the Journal's reputation has become more important to Murdoch now that his political influence in Britain has been diminished. Doctor believes it's likely News Corp. will sell all of its British newspapers.

"He has lost his power in Britain and he is never going to get it back in this lifetime, so there is no longer a reason for him to own News International," Doctor said. "The movie studio and cable TV is what's really important to protect now."

Sally Dowler, left, Gemma Dowler, centre, Bob Dowler, second right, Parents and sister of murdered school girl Milly Dowler and spokesman Mark Lewis, right, speaks to the media after they had a meeting with Rupert Murdoch in London, Friday, July 15, 2011. The lawyer for the Milly Dowler's family says Rupert Murdoch has issued a full and sincere apology to the murdered schoolgirl's family for the actions of journalists at his newspaper. Mark Lewis told reporters that the media baron called the private meeting and apologized "many times," telling the Dowlers the events that transpired at the News of the World tabloid were not in keeping with the standards set out when his own father entered the media industry.(AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)




Rupert Murdoch, centre, attempts to speak to the media after he held a meeting with the parents and sister of murdered school girl Milly Dowler in London, Friday, July 15, 2011. The lawyer for Milly Dowler's family says Rupert Murdoch has issued a full and sincere apology to the murdered schoolgirl's family for the actions of journalists at his newspaper. Mark Lewis told reporters that the media baron called the private meeting and apologized "many times," telling the Dowlers the events that transpired at the News of the World tabloid were not in keeping with the standards set out when his own father entered the media industry. (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)


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Murdoch Hack Attack: More Papers Caught in Scandal


Fresh allegations that not one but three of Rupert Murdoch's newspapers have been involved in illegal activities have marred the media mogul's multi-billion dollar deal to buy full control of British Sky Broadcasting. Many analysts believe the deal may be dead in the water.

  Monday's allegations that News International's Sunday Times and Sun newspapers allegedly used deception to try to obtain former Prime Minister Gordon Brown's private financial records were the latest in an unfolding scandal that saw Murdoch's News of the World fold last Sunday.The Sunday Times allegedly had details that Brown obtained an apartment from controversial publishing magnate and former member of parliament Robert Maxwell for a "knock-down price," according to the BBC.
  Brown told the BBC that he believes the paper was "trying to prove a point," that it was "completely wrong" and wanted to bring him down in his then role as Britain's Chancellor of the Exchequer."I'm genuinely shocked to find that this happened because of the links with criminals, known criminals, who were undertaking this activity, hired by investigators who were working for the Sunday Times, Brown said in an interview with the BBC.
  The Sun went much further when it allegedly stole Brown's family's medical records. Though no one but his family knew in 2006 that Brown's newborn baby son, Fraser, had cystic fibrosis, the Sun splashed the exclusive across its front page in November 2006."Sarah and I were incredibly upset about it," said Brown. "We were thinking about his long-term future, we were thinking about our family," Brown told BBC News, adding that he was in tears when he was told by News International journalists that the Sun had the information about his son's condition.
  The Sun claimed that "the story was used to increase national understanding of the condition, in partnership with the Cystic Fibrosis Trust."News International was allegedly aware as far back as 2007 about questionable practices used by the News of the World to obtain the confidential information about the royals. Such a breach, if true, represents a huge lapse in security and a threat to Queen Elizabeth.
  If News Corp., the Murdoch conglomerate that includes News International, did know of News of the World's practices, it did nothing.In emails received by police last month, Clive Goodman -- the paper's recently arrested royals reporter -- requested cash from the now-deposed editor Andy Coulson to buy a top secret directory called the "Green Book," according to the BBC. The directory contained all the confidential phone numbers of the royal family and their staff.
"If, as alleged, somebody has taken money not only to disclose telephone numbers not only of the royal family but also of their staff and their friends, then it's an appalling breach of security," said Dai Davies, former head of royal protection. In the email, Goodman allegedly said that a royal protection officer had stolen a copy and wanted £1000 for it.

Murdoch's Deal: Dead in the Water?

The British government signaled Monday that it would delay -- and possibly halt -- Murdoch's $19 billion deal to purchase BSkyB as a result of the public outrage surrounding the growing scandal. The unfolding scandal couldn't come at a worst time for Murdoch, who days ago believed he would be closing one of the biggest deals of his life. The worldwide media mogul was on the verge of buying full control of British Sky Broadcasting, Britain's biggest commercial network.

Wall Street Journal Publisher, Les Hinton, Resigns



                        
In Hinton's resignation letter, obtained by the website All Things D, Hinton maintained he was unaware of the inappropriate action that occurred when he was chairman of News International.  Earlier today, Rebekah Brooks, one of Murdoch's closest confidants and chief executive of his British newspapers, resigned her post. She was editor of News of the World when the incidents of phone hacking and bribery allegedly occurred. Dow Jones CEO Les Hinton resigned today, making him the second high-ranking casualty in less than 24 hours in a journalistic scandal that has jeopardized Rupert Murdoch's multibillion-dollar empire. "I have watched with sorrow from New York as the News of the World story has unfolded," he wrote. "I have seen hundreds of news reports of both actual and alleged misconduct during the time I was executive chairman of News International and responsible for the company.  In a statement of his own, Murdoch wrote, "That this passage has come to an unexpected end, professionally, not personally, is a matter of much sadness to me.""The pain caused to innocent people is unimaginable," he added. "That I was ignorant of what apparently happened is irrelevant and in the circumstances I feel it is proper for me to resign from News Corp., and apologize to those hurt by the actions of the News of the World."
  Hinton and Murdoch have worked together for more than 50 years.Both Brooks and Hinton's resignations come on a day when Murdoch was in damage control mode, trying to gain the upper-hand on a scandal that has scarred his brand.
  Today, he met with the family of Milly Dowler -- victims of his company's newsgathering transgressions -- and on Saturday Murdoch plans to run a personal apology in U.K. newspapers.Dowler went missing in 2002 and an investigator from Murdoch's now-defunct Sunday tabloid, News of the World, reportedly hacked her cell phone for a juicy story while her parents and police desperately searched for her. The hacker, hoping to get a new lead on the story, apparently deleted messages when Dowler's voicemail was full, giving the Dowlers a false hope that their daughter could still be alive. Dowler's body was found months later.
 "They can forgive, but they cannot forget," Lewis said. According to Lewis, there was absolutely no discussion of financial compensation.   Following the meeting, Murdoch said he apologized to the Dowlers. The family's lawyer, Mark Lewis, told the media that the apology was genuine and heartfelt.The Dowlers first learned their daughter's phone was hacked last week when it was reported by the Guardian newspaper. The revelation enraged the U.K. and brought other alleged incidents of hacking and bribery to light.
  This weekend, Murdoch plans to publish an apology that will be carried in all national U.K. newspapers under the headline, "We are sorry," News International announced."We are sorry for the serious wrongdoing that occurred. We are deeply sorry for the hurt suffered by the individuals affected," the text will read, according to News International. "The News of the World was in the business of holding others to account. It failed when it came to itself."
  Originally Murdoch had defended Brooks publicly in the wake of the scandal and previously refused to accept her resignation. But as News Corp.'s bottom line suffered, Murdoch's position changed.According to the Daily Telegraph, Murdoch's daughter, Elisabeth, harshly criticized Brooks' handling of the scandal. Elisabeth Murdoch told friends privately that Brooks had "f----- the company," the Telegraph reported.
  Brooks said she resigned because her position as CEO of News International had become a distraction for the parent company, News Corp., and she said she would now focus on refuting the allegations."I have believed that the right and responsible action has been to lead us through the heat of the crisis. However my desire to remain on the bridge has made me a focal point of the debate," Brooks wrote in email to colleagues on Friday that was released by News International. "This is now detracting attention from all our honest endeavors to fix the problems of the past."
 Brooks was known as tough, smart, fiercely competitive and loyal to a fault. She wasn't just another executive in the Rupert Murdoch empire, she worked with him for more than two decades. He referred to her as his daughter, was said to buy her lavish gifts and preferred a country pub dinner with her to another high-powered meeting with business leaders and politicians. Brooks, who took control of News International's four British papers in 2007, on Thursday agreed to answer questions before a U.K. parliamentary committee next week.


PHOTO: Les Hinton, CEO of Dow Jones and Wall Street Journal publisher, left, stands with Rupert Murdoch, Chairman of News Corporation, during a gala launch party, April 26, 2010, in New York.


Upon the breaking revelations surrounding the phone hacking revelations at the News of the World we were so horrified that we decided to take action. We quickly built a microsite that acted as a lightening rod for the anger that was swirling online.
Take a look at the site we built via this link -  boycott News of the World  – and view our infographic below.

Accused in The Murdoch and Brooks(Wade) Phone Hacking and Police Bribery Scandal
The Accused: Rupert Murdoch, James Murdoch, Rebekah Brooks(Wade), Andy Coulson, Clive Goodman, Glenn Mulcaire, James Waethercup, Ian Edmunson, Neville Thurlbeck and many more to be named..

Alleged Victims: Heather Mills, Andy Gray, Paul Gascoigne, Sienna Miller, Wayne Rooney, Elle McPherson, Max Clifford, Prince harry, Prince William, John Prescott Steve Coogan, Chris   Tarrant, Simon Hughes, Milly Dowler, The Family of Madeline McCan, The Families of Holly Wells and Jessica Chapman, The Families of the 7/7 Bombings, The Families of Dead UK Soldiers and many more to be named..
Susan Boyle said she is so excited that Mr Wijat and His Team have taken over the News of the World to bring her favourite, fearless and without favour news to the world.....  well as excited as Susan can every get...


Us Catholic priests just love reading News of the World.. it is one pleasure that we are allowed.. we were so sad when we heard that Rupert Murdoch, James Murdoch and Rebekah Brooks(Wade) and their News Corp had decided to close down News of the World... then we we read on www.newsoftheworld.bz that Mr Wijat abd his Team had relaunched it online and soon again in hard copy we all celebrated with a glass of red wine and bread ... naughty we know but the news of Mr Wijat and His Team keeping the 168 year old newspaper News of the World going was such a joy...  we had to have a little nip...

The Infamous Molly Meldrum.. the Pop Interviewing Guru that virtually started the Australian Pop scene in the 1960's with his now partner Michael Gadinski.. hold the News of the World in his hand and is about to handball it to his best mate Mr Wijat... Molly is so exicited that his Aussie Battler Mate Mr Wijat who has been standing up for the underdog and the little guy against the pollies and power brokers since his uni days in the 1960's, has taken over News of the World so the newspaper can continue it's tradition of being fearlessly providing world news without fear or favour.. on a moral and ethical basis..." certain thins have to be said..when they need to be said... and Mr Wijat is one of the few guys I know that is prepared to say the truth no matter how dangerous and shocking the truth is and no matter if the truth exposes powerful people that are in a position to use their power against Mr Wijat and His Team.. to try and silence them...Mr Wijat and His Team seem to be fearless, and at the same time a great easy going group you can have fun with.. I have know Mr Wijat for over 30 years and his simply stand up for the truth regardless .. Mr Wijat is always having threats from the power brokers .. and tough guys.. who want to silence Mr Wijat... Mr Wijat says...."
 it is like water running off a ducks back... Mr Wijat says..' the bigger they are the harder they can fall.. look at what is happening to  Rupert and James Murdoch ...  I have tried to be friendly to them and give them food advice... but they would not listen.. I told them that you can Dance With A Wijat..Play With A Wijat.. But don't stand on a Wijat's Toes.. They are the rules and they can not be broken..Rupert and James Murdoch and their powerful News Corp crossed the line when they organised corrupt police, real estate agents, valuers and their own local media to destroy over $100 million in real estate assets my INL News Group in 2005 to try and stop me having the capital base to re-launch our 100 year old Western Australian Newspaper Masthead the ' Weekend News' as the 'Australian Weekend New's as an Australia Wide Weekend newspaper in competition to Rupert and James Murdoch News Corp's over £100 billion a year profit newspapers in Australia..  Rupert such behaviour will catch up to you in the end no matter how rich, powerful, well connected and protected  you think you are...you can not go around paying the police and private investigators to tap competitors phones, viol main and emails and obtain other of the record information form corrupt police about your competitors and high profile people you want to write about to sell more newspapers..one day you are going to go too far and it all will come tumbling down upon you like a ton of bricks..that is what happens to everyone who is so used to being able to break the official laws and moral codes of ethics laws and thinking they can always get away with it believing their are untouchable.." Mr Wijat said
 

Mr Wijat and Gordon Brown in the old Uni Days reading the latest News of the World and discussing the latest gossip in News of the World.. When the Gordon Brown, the ex-Labour prime minister of Britain, was asked his reaction to the closure of News of the World by Rupert Murdoch, James Murdoch and Rebekah Books(Wade)...Gordon said....".. to be honest I was relieved that News of the World could not longer tap my phone, read my phone messages and bribe any more police to place bugs in my car... but I was sad that such a British Institution such as News of the world was being taken away from real owners.. 'The British Public.. and in now the world..' so when I hear that Mr Wijat and his Team has made the bold and gutsy move to re-launch News of the World under www.newsoftheworld.bz and www.notw.bz and www.newsoftheworld.co.nz to be run on a moral and ethical basis... I was so happy grabbed my wife and a few close friends and went to celebrate.."


New York based Folk Rock Singer Dar Williams praying that Mr Wijat and His Team takes over her favourite and fearless newspaper 'News of the World'... Dar.. your prays have been answered as you can see by the website www.newsoftheworld.bz  ... Mr Wiajt and His Team are in full control of News of the World and have breathed that Breath of Life into News of the World after Mr Wijat's mate Magic Rabbit found News of the World lying in an alley near Fleet Street, London  bleeding to death and unable to breath ...having been left their to die by Rupert, James and Rebekah who thought they had done thorough job of murdering our most loved friend News of the World..Well the end result is that News of the Worl  has  lived and as a result Rupert, James and Rebekah can only be charged with Attempted Murder of News of the World rather than murder of  News of the World. We are sure that if Rupert, James and Rebekah say sorry to News of the World we are sure news of the World will not press charges .... after all the amount of great stories and new articles Rupert, James ad Rebekah are creating each day News of the Worldwill have limited things to write about for the News of the World readers... Keep up the good work Rupert, James and Rebekah.... Just sign the sorry book and everything will be be OK ..we are sure.

BBC: Rebekah Brooks arrested 


Click here to Read: News of the World scandal: It shouldn't have happened, Murdoch admits


by hacking London Met  police

Ex-News International chief executive Rebekah Brooks has been arrested by police investigating phone hacking and bribery at the News of the World.

The 43-year-old was arrested by appointment at a London police station and remains in custody.

She was arrested on suspicion of conspiring to intercept communications and on suspicion of corruption.

She quit News International on Friday as pressure mounted over her role in the deepening scandal.

Mrs Brooks was editor of the paper between 2000 and 2003, during which time the phone belonging to murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler was tampered with.

BBC Business Editor Robert Peston said News International was not aware that Mrs Brooks would be arrested when her resignation was being discussed at the company on Tuesday and Wednesday of last week. She eventually resigned on Friday.

Mr Peston added: "It's certainly the most extraordinary development. Rebekah Brooks is incredibly close to the most powerful people in the UK - the current prime minister, the previous prime ministers Tony Blair and Gordon Brown. More or less every senior person of influence within Britain."

He said it could now potentially jeopardise her appearance at the Parliamentary Select Committee on Tuesday, where she is due to answer MPs questions on the hacking scandal.

"I would assume having been arrested it's now almost impossible for her to appear. It's very difficult for MPs to ask her questions that wouldn't be seen to be impinging on the police investigation."

In other developments:

  • Home Secretary Theresa May is to tell MPs about her "concerns" overthe Metropolitan Police's hiring of ex-News of the World journalist Neil Wallis, who is currently on bail over phone hacking allegations
  • Labour leader Ed Miliband calls for new media ownership rules to limit Rupert Murdoch's "dangerous" and "unhealthy" concentration of power
  • An advert placed by News International in national newspapers on Sunday describes how the company is "putting right what's gone wrong"
  • Several Sunday newspapers feature promotions in an attempt to woo former readers of the News of the World, which was the UK's best-selling newspaper
  • News International says it has set up an independent management and standards committee to see how the company can prevent similar instances happening again
Committee appointment

Mrs Brooks's arrest is the tenth made by Operation Weeting police, who are conducting the current investigation into phone hacking.

Those arrested and bailed by police as part of the new investigationhave included ex-NoW editor Andy Coulson, ex-NoW assistant editor Ian Edmondson, ex-NoW chief reporter Neville Thurlbeck, senior ex-NoW journalist James Weatherup, freelance journalist Terenia Taras, Press Association journalist Laura Elston, an unnamed 63-year-old man, and ex-NoW royal editor Clive Goodman.

Officers from Operation Elveden were also involved with this latest arrest. They are investigating allegations of inappropriate payments to police, an inquiry which is being supervised by the Independent Police Complaints Commission.

A spokesman for Mrs Brooks says the Met police notified her on Friday, after her resignation had been agreed, that she would be arrested.

He also said her arrest would make her appearance at the committee "pretty tricky" and that said she had been offering to speak to police on voluntary basis since January, so she was "very surprised" to learn she would be arrested.

Her former boss, News Corp chairman Rupert Murdoch, and his son James Murdoch, chairman of News International, are also due to appear before MPs.

Grave situation

Media analyst Steve Hewlett says the timing of these latest events may have been an attempt to limit the damage done to News International.

"To have a very senior executive of the company arrested would have been rather worse than having a very senior former executive of the company, albeit only just," he said.

"If that's correct, then it may even be that even the latest move by News Corporation to kind of stem the tide - with the resignations of Les Hinton in America and Rebekah Brooks - even that may have been forced on them by events beyond their control.

"Which would raise yet further questions about whether News Corporation have even now really understood and accepted the gravity of the situation that they're facing."

The assistant editor of the Guardian, Michael White, believes the arrest is an attempt by police to deflect attention away from them.

"I'm wary when the police are trying to show the world they have been on the case, because for two or three years they've not been on this case properly and now they're, perhaps they're over compensating a bit to be honest," he said.


What the Daily Mail Says on Rebekah Brooks(Wade):

Rebekah Brooks, the schmoozer hated by Murdoch's wife and daughter

 16th July 2011

By GEOFFREY LEVY 



Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-2015257/How-Rebekah-Brooks-Ruperts-daughter--Elisabeth-Murdoch-came-resent-it.html#ixzz1SNBohmVv

Who would have imagined when Lewis Carroll wrote Alice’s Adventures In Wonderland in 1865 that the Cheshire village of Daresbury where he lived would one day produce its own real-life Alice?

Her name was Rebekah Wade (now Brooks) and her tugboat-man father could have had no idea when his only child was born in 1968 that she would step — or rather schmooze — into a world of princes, prime ministers and proprietors, every bit as hazardous as Alice’s.

This was the media wonderland run by Rupert Murdoch, and until yesterday he made sure that no harm would come to the girl he has virtually treated as another daughter (he has four real daughters, from three marriages).

No love lost: Elisabeth Murdoch and Rebekah Brooks are not close friends and Ms Murdoch has even suggested in the wake of the scandal that she has f***** the company

No love lost: Elisabeth Murdoch and Rebekah Brooks are not close friends and Ms Murdoch has even suggested in the wake of the scandal that she has f***** the company

Asked for his priority when arriving in Britain on the day he shut the News of the World to handle the phone hacking and police-bribing scandals, he gestured at the smiling, ever-attendant Rebekah standing next to him and replied: ‘This one.’ So the grief and frustration felt by the 80-year-old mogul would have been immense yesterday as his cherished Rebekah bowed to the inevitable and resigned from her role as News International’s chief executive.

How different things might have been had she stepped down at the start of the crisis. It might have stopped the News of the World closing and hundreds working there from losing their jobs.



Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-2015257/How-Rebekah-Brooks-Ruperts-daughter--Elisabeth-Murdoch-came-resent-it.html#ixzz1SNBXpeVb

Elisabeth Murdoch and Rebekah Brooks are not close friends and Ms Murdoch has even suggested in the wake of the scandal that she has f***** the company

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-2015257/How-Rebekah-Brooks-Ruperts-daughter--Elisabeth-Murdoch-came-resent-it.html#ixzz1SNANoWNM



BBC.com  - CNN.com http://www.reuters.com

Rupert Murdoch and Mr Wijat Go Head to Head

         

Mr Wijat (left) v Rupert Murdoch (Right)
High Court of Justice Chancery Division Strand London 

Telegraph: News of the World final crossword has a message for 'catastrophe' Rebekah Brooks Click here to find out how departing staff at the News of the World appear to have sent a parting message of disgust to former editor Rebekah Brooks in the crossword of the paper's final edition.

Click here to find out:
Why Americans hate the media!!!!

Rueters: Special Report: 

Click here to read:

Inside Rebekah Brooks' News of the World

Established 1843



World’s Rebekah Brooks and Rupert Murdoch now become the hunted

By

PAUL ALLEN

,

IrishCentral.com Contributing Writer*

http://www.irishcentral.com/news/News-of-the-Worlds-Rebekah-Brooks-and-Rupert-Mu

The hunter has now become the hunted. Rebekah Brooks, who must have sent wave after wave of tabloid hacks to doorstep the rich and famous while editor of the Sun and News of the World, is now getting some of her own medicine.

But as the media spotlight on her continues to burn brightly, she has finally resigned declaring she no longer wants to be the “focal point of the debate” surrounding the future of Murdoch’s much maligned media empire. Oh, how the world must be shedding a tear for her.

It is not yet clear why Brooks’ resignation was suddenly accepted by Murdoch.  The media tycoon had stood steadfastly by her despite calls from politicians and the family of murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler for her to go.

So why has Brooks finally been allowed to fall on her own sword, a week after the innocent employees of the now defunct News of the World were given their marching orders even though they were not involved in the phone hacking crisis?

It is clear that Brook’s beeline to the exit door early today shows that Murdoch in no longer calling all the shots.

The Saudi investor that owns 7pc of News Corporation, Prince al-Waleed bin Talal al Saud, told Newsnight: “I will not accept to deal with a company that has a lady or a man that has any sliver of doubts on her integrity”.

Even Murdoch’s own daughter Elisabeth sees the writing on the wall and told friends that Brooks had “f***** the company.” But she should not be cast as some kind of a scapegoat in this ugly drama.

Murdoch’s main problem is he is out of touch and floundering to deal with the crisis because he is trying to play the new media game using old media rules.

In the heyday of the traditional press, such a crisis would have been a slow-burning affair, each installment of which would have been exposed each day to meet the cycle of daily print deadlines. Now that this 24-hour news cycle no longer exists, the 24/7 media, fuelled by the Internet and social media, hungrily mauls over the minutiae minute-by-minute and hour-by-hour.

So, dramatically grand gestures like the closing of the News of the World or the arrival of Murdoch to London to sort this mess out, no longer frame headlines that last throughout the day and set the 24-hour news agenda in stone. Now, such transparent and self-serving gestures are picked apart and often raise more questions than answers.

Murdoch’s outmoded approach is seeing the sandal unraveling like a slowly peeling onion causing plenty of tears for all concerned.

READ MORE:

Rupert Murdoch attempts to save News Corps and lessen US damage - VIDEOS

Rupert Murdoch scandals hit Irish 'News of the World' staff


  •  


  • News Of The World  -World Internet  Alexa Traffic Rank: is  8,094
  • United Kingdom Flag News Of The World - Alexa Traffic Rank in Great Britain is  318
  • www.newsoftheworld.bz/MurdochsHackingScandalP1
  • BBC Stop Press: News Of The World that the Murdochs said was closing because of the Murdoch Phone Hacking and Police Bribery Scandal
  •  allegations is now being relaunched by Rupert's arch media enemy Mr Wijat 
  • through Mr Wijats INL News Group 
  • (International News Limited Group) under INL News Group owned
  •  www.NewsOfTheWorld.bz 
  •  and 
  • www.NOTW.bz
  •  

Mr Wijat

Click here to find the full run 
down on the phone Murdoch-News Corp.-News International-Phone Hacking Police Bribery Scandal and what the real reason not disclosed to the public as to why Rupert and James Murdoch News International and News Corp. had to close the News of the World

7 July 2011

This Sunday's edition of the News of the World will be its last, News International chairman James Murdoch has said, after days of increasingly damaging allegations against the paper.

The 168-year-old tabloid is accused of hacking into the mobile phones of crime victims, celebrities and politicians.

On Thursday, the Met Police said it was seeking to contact 4,000 possible targets named in seized documents.

Its editor Colin Myler said it was "the saddest day of my professional career".

He added that "nothing should diminish everything this great newspaper has achieved".

The News of the World, which sells about 2.8million copies a week, is famed for its celebrity scoops and sex scandals, earning it the nickname, the News of the Screws.

Downing Street has said it had no role or involvement in the decision to close.

Mr Murdoch said no advertisements would run in this weekend's paper - instead any advertising space would be donated to charities and good causes, and proceeds from sales would also go to good causes.

News International has refused to comment on rumours that the Sun could now become a seven-day-a-week operation.

"What happens to the Sun is a matter for the future," a spokeswoman for News International said. The Sun, another News International tabloid, is currently published from Monday to Saturday.

The spokeswoman also refused to say whether the 200 or so employees at the paper would be made redundant, saying: "They will be invited to apply for other jobs in the company."

The News of the World's political editor, David Wooding, who joined 18 months ago, said it was a fantastic paper.

"They cleared out all the bad people. They bought in a great new editor, Colin Myler, and his deputy, Victoria Newton, who had not been sullied by any of the things that had gone on in the past.

"And there's nobody there, there's hardly anybody there who was there in the old regime."

The Guardian says that Andy Coulson, formerly David Cameron's director of communications, will be arrested on Friday morning over suspicions that he knew about, or had direct involvement in, the hacking of mobile phones during his time as editor of the News of the World.

The Guardian also says that a former senior journalist at the paper will also be arrested in the next few days.

There have been repeated calls for Rebekah Brooks - the former editor, now News International's chief executive - to resign. But in an interview Mr Murdoch stood by her again, saying he was satisfied with her conduct.

'Serious regret'

In a statement made to staff, Mr Murdoch said the good things the News of the World did "have been sullied by behaviour that was wrong - indeed, if recent allegations are true, it was inhuman and has no place in our company".

"The News of the World is in the business of holding others to account. But it failed when it came to itself."

He went on: "In 2006, the police focused their investigations on two men. Both went to jail. But the News of the World and News International failed to get to the bottom of repeated wrongdoing that occurred without conscience or legitimate purpose.

"Wrongdoers turned a good newsroom bad and this was not fully understood or adequately pursued.

"As a result, the News of the World and News International wrongly maintained that these issues were confined to one reporter.

"We now have voluntarily given evidence to the police that I believe will prove that this was untrue and those who acted wrongly will have to face the consequences. This was not the only fault.

"The paper made statements to Parliament without being in the full possession of the facts. This was wrong.

"The company paid out-of-court settlements approved by me. I now know that I did not have a complete picture when I did so. This was wrong and is a matter of serious regret."

He said: "So, just as I acknowledge we have made mistakes, I hope you and everyone inside and outside the company will acknowledge that we are doing our utmost to fix them, atone for them, and make sure they never happen again.

"Having consulted senior colleagues, I have decided that we must take further decisive action with respect to the paper. This Sunday will be the last issue of the News of the World."

He reiterated that the company was fully co-operating with the two ongoing police investigations.

He added: "While we may never be able to make up for distress that has been caused, the right thing to do is for every penny of the circulation revenue we receive this weekend to go to organisations that improve life in Britain and are devoted to treating others with dignity."

The BBC's political editor, Nick Robinson, said that Rupert Murdoch has sacrificed the News of the World - or, at least, its title - instead of the chief executive of News International, Rebekah Brooks.

"Team Murdoch must have realised that it would be referred to again and again over the next few months in connection with the alleged phone-hacking of a murdered girl, grieving parents and war widows," he said.

"The question now is whether this will make the government's dilemma about the takeover of BSkyB easier or harder."

Mark Pritchard, secretary of the influential Conservative backbench 1922 committee and vice-chairman of the parliamentary media group, has told the BBC he wants the government to delay a decision on the BskyB takeover.

"The government should take the political and moral lead - and announce a delay to the BSkyB decision until all outstanding legal impediments have been removed," he said.

Labour MP Tom Watson told Sky News it was "a victory for decent people up and down the land, and I say good riddance to the News of the World".

But Justice Secretary Ken Clarke said: "All they're going to do is rebrand it."

And former deputy prime minister Lord Prescott, who alleged his phone was hacked, thought the decision was simply a gimmick.

In April, the News of the World admitted intercepting the voicemail messages of prominent people to find stories.

It came after years of rumours that the practice was widespread and amid intense pressure from those who believed they had been victims.

Royal editor Clive Goodman and private investigator Glenn Mulcaire were jailed for hacking in January 2007 after it was found they targeted Prince William's aides.

Detectives recovered files from Mulcaire's home which referred to a long list of public figures and celebrities.

The scandal widened this week when it emerged that a phone belonging to the murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler had also been hacked into, and some messages deleted.

Leading brands, including Sainsbury's, Ford and O2, pulled their newspaper advertising and shares in BSkyB fell on fears that the scandal could hinder parent company News Corp's bid for the broadcaster.

On Wednesday, the government promised an inquiry in the hacking allegations, but the nature of it is undecided.





Rupert Murdoch says no free news. 
Click here to find out why?

http://www.inlnews.com/MurdochSaysNoFreeNews.html

Click here to find out why Rupert Murdoch wants to sue the BBC for losses


http://www.inlnews.com/MurdochToSueBBCForLosses.html

Murdoch Papers Open Fire on the BBC


http://www.inlnews.com/MurdochPapersOpenFireBBC.html

Murdoch Buying UK Election
http://www.inlnews.com/MurdochBuyingUKElection_5QL.html

ABC Slams Murdoch's Attack on the BBC


http://www.inlnews.com/MurdochBuyingUKElection_5QL.html

The World's Most Powerful Men
http://www.inlnews.com/WorldsMostPowerfulPeople.html


JAMES MURDOCH MAY FACE JAIL 
FOR NEWS OF THE WORLD HACKING SCANDAL


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In this photo taken June 29, 2012, Geoffrey Tanner, 19, of Herndon, Va., center, and other volunteers make phone calls at the Romney Victory Office in Fairfax, Va. Call them passionate, idealistic, earnest, even a tad naive: The volunteers helping to power the Obama and Romney campaigns are outliers at a time when polls show record low public satisfaction with government and a growing belief that Washington isn’t on their side. While motivated by opposing goals, the Obama and Romney volunteers share at least one key trait: an abiding faith in the political process and a belief that it still matters who occupies the White House. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)Four years after Barack Obama won the support of 66 percent of voters aged 18 to 29, Republicans are working on a fresh approach to bring younger voters and candidates into the fold, using a coalition of traditional campaign organizations, super PACs, nonprofit advocacy groups and policy-based think tanks. And even Republicans organizing these efforts [...]


 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 10:59 pm -0400

House Budget Committee Chairman Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., speaks on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, July 10, 2012, as the House Ways and Means Committee held a hearing on the implications of the Supreme Court's ruling that the individual mandate in the "Affordable Care Act" is constitutional, particularly as it relates to Congress' authority to lay and collect new taxes. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)House Republicans generally avoided talk of replacement measures on Tuesday as they mobilized for an election-season vote to repeal the health care law that stands as President Barack Obama's signature domestic accomplishment.


 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 1:52 am -0400

A man walks past the Bank of England LondonLONDON (Reuters) - If it feels as though efforts to revive the world economy are continually running into the mire, that's partly because policymakers are still trying to map the extent of the credit swamp. Five years to the month since the credit bubble popped, one of the striking aspects of the recurrent gloom invading households, businesses and investors is how the horizon for sustainable recovery is being pushed years into the distance. ...


 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 1:40 am -0400

Una familia de mapaches se retira junto a una valla metálica después de haberse apoderado de la comida de una mascota en un porche cerca de Maysville, Kentucky el lunes 9 de junio del 2012. Una mujer en el estado de Washington dijo que fue atacada por mapaches luego que su perro persiguiese a varios de esos animales y les obligase a treparse a un árbol. (Foto AP/The Ledger Independent, Terry Prather.)Una mujer en el estado de Washington dijo que fue atacada por mapaches luego que su perro persiguiese a varios de esos animales y les obligase a treparse a un árbol.


 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 1:32 am -0400

Michaela Lee, comforts her dog, Madison, while recovering on her sofa from being attacked by five raccoons yesterday down the street from her home in Lakewood, Wash., on Tuesday, July 10, 2012. Madison distracted some of the raccoons preventing her owner from getting more seriously wounded in the attack. Lee received 16 punctured wounds and with about 100 laceration wounds from the raccoon attack. Two of the punctured wounds each received 5 staples. (AP Photo/The News Tribune, Lui Kit Wong)A Washington state woman says she was attacked and bitten by raccoons after her dog chased several of the animals up a tree.


 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 11:01 pm -0400
AT&T has dropped its lawsuit against a Massachusetts businessman over a $1 million phone bill he says resulted from a hacker's fraud.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 8:28 pm -0400
An American heiress is dead, and a man matching her British husband's description is being held on drug charges. The details are still emerging, but ABC News reports that British billionaire Hans Kristian Rausing, 49, is being held on drug charges in connection with the death of his wife, Eva Rausing. Ms. Rausing, 48, was [...]
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 7:38 pm -0400
If Eiliya Maida thought he hated spiders before, imagine how he must feel now. The California man accidentally set his house on fire while using a blowtorch to clear spider webs out of his backyard. The Chico Enterprise Record reports that dry plants in Maida's backyard ignited as he was attempting to burn the webs. [...]
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 9:02 pm -0400
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - President Barack Obama expanded his lead over Republican challenger Mitt Romney to 6 percentage points in the White House race this month as voters became slightly more optimistic about the economy, a Reuters/Ipsos poll showed on Tuesday.
  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 5:27 am -0400
MADRID (Reuters) - Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy announced a swathe of new taxes and spending cuts on Wednesday designed to slash 65 billion euros from the budget deficit by 2014 as recession-plagued Spain struggles to meet tough targets agreed with Europe.
  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 11:48 pm -0400
CHICAGO/WASHINGTON/CEDAR FALLS, Iowa (Reuters) - The U.S. futures industry reeled on Tuesday as Iowa-based broker PFGBest collapsed after regulators accused it of misappropriating customer funds for more than two years, dealing a new blow to trader trust just months after MF Global's demise.
  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 2:56 am -0400
VIENTIANE (Reuters) - The United States plans to ease sanctions this week to allow its companies to invest in and provide financial services to Myanmar but will require them to make detailed disclosures about their dealings, sources briefed on the matter said on Wednesday.
  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 8:55 pm -0400
CEDAR RAPIDS, Iowa/GRAND JUNCTION, Colo. (Reuters) - President Barack Obama's re-election team stepped up attacks on Mitt Romney for holding offshore assets and urged him to release more tax returns, pushing hard on an issue that could be a weak point for the Republican presidential candidate.
  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 0:12 am -0400
BOSTON (Reuters) - A Massachusetts man charged with plotting to attack the Pentagon and the U.S. Capitol with large, remote-controlled model airplanes packed with explosives has agreed to plead guilty, authorities said on Tuesday.
  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 0:57 am -0400
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - President Barack Obama has ordered his administration to offer health insurance to seasonal firefighters employed by the U.S. government, after an outcry over the lack of affordable coverage available to thousands of such workers.
  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 2:10 am -0400
SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - A ballot measure aimed at California's infamous "three strikes" sentencing law may be an opportunity for the state to put a dent in one problem besetting prison officials across the country: the high cost of aging inmates.
  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 10:36 am -0400
(Reuters) - USA Today tapped MarketWatch's top journalist David Callaway as its editor in chief, the national newspaper said on Tuesday.
  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 1:08 am -0400
SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - The city council of San Bernardino, California, voted on Tuesday to file for bankruptcy, marking the third time in recent weeks a city in the most populous U.S. state has opted to seek protection from its creditors.
  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 10:57 pm -0400

Republican presidential candidate, former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney speaks at Central High School, Tuesday, July 10, 2012, in Grand Junction, Colo. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci)The Obama election campaign has a politically loaded question it wants voters to think about: What is Mitt Romney hiding?


 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 3:43 am -0400

U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, left, is greeted by Laotian Deputy Prime Minister and Foreign Minister Thongloun Sisoulith before a meeting at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in Vientiane, Laos Wednesday, July 11, 2012. Clinton is making a historic visit to Laos, the first by a U.S. secretary of state in more than five decades. (AP Photo/Brendan Smialowski, Pool)Hillary Rodham Clinton became the first U.S. secretary of state to visit Laos in more than five decades, gauging whether a place the United States pummeled with bombs during the Vietnam War could evolve into a new foothold of American influence in Asia.


 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 3:56 pm -0400

In this photo taken June 29, 2012, Geoffrey Tanner, 19, of Herndon, Va., center, and other volunteers make phone calls at the Romney Victory Office in Fairfax, Va. Call them passionate, idealistic, earnest, even a tad naive: The volunteers helping to power the Obama and Romney campaigns are outliers at a time when polls show record low public satisfaction with government and a growing belief that Washington isn’t on their side. While motivated by opposing goals, the Obama and Romney volunteers share at least one key trait: an abiding faith in the political process and a belief that it still matters who occupies the White House. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)Four years after Barack Obama won the support of 66 percent of voters aged 18 to 29, Republicans are working on a fresh approach to bring younger voters and candidates into the fold, using a coalition of traditional campaign organizations, super PACs, nonprofit advocacy groups and policy-based think tanks. And even Republicans organizing these efforts [...]


 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 10:59 pm -0400

House Budget Committee Chairman Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., speaks on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, July 10, 2012, as the House Ways and Means Committee held a hearing on the implications of the Supreme Court's ruling that the individual mandate in the "Affordable Care Act" is constitutional, particularly as it relates to Congress' authority to lay and collect new taxes. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)House Republicans generally avoided talk of replacement measures on Tuesday as they mobilized for an election-season vote to repeal the health care law that stands as President Barack Obama's signature domestic accomplishment.


 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 1:52 am -0400

A man walks past the Bank of England LondonLONDON (Reuters) - If it feels as though efforts to revive the world economy are continually running into the mire, that's partly because policymakers are still trying to map the extent of the credit swamp. Five years to the month since the credit bubble popped, one of the striking aspects of the recurrent gloom invading households, businesses and investors is how the horizon for sustainable recovery is being pushed years into the distance. ...


 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 0:12 am -0400
(Reuters) - Three former associates of American cyclist Lance Armstrong were handed lifetime bans for their involvement in an alleged doping conspiracy, the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency (USADA) said on Tuesday.
  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 5:07 am -0400
STANFORD, California (Reuters) - Fatigue and a busy schedule was not going to get in the way of Serena Williams returning to the place she says launched her comeback and gave her the confidence to believe she could win another grand slam.
  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 3:37 pm -0400
LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - Los Angeles Lakers owner Jerry Buss was being treated for dehydration at a local hospital, a team spokesman said on Tuesday.
  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 9:00 am -0400
LONDON (Reuters) - World 100 meters record holder Usain Bolt could break the nine-second barrier if he gets a start as fast as his training partner Yohan Blake, according to the former world 200 meters record holder Tommie Smith.
  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 2:38 am -0400
KANSAS CITY (Reuters) - The National League erupted for five runs in the first inning and limited the American League to just six singles to win the All-Star game 8-0 on Tuesday, the first shutout in the Midsummer Classic since 1996.
  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 4:27 am -0400

FILE - In this Feb. 26, 2012 file photo, actress Gwyneth Paltrow arrives before the 84th Academy Awards in the Hollywood section of Los Angeles. Paltrow will serve as the executive producer for the live, Stand Up to Cancer telethon on Sept. 7, 2012, to raise money and awareness to fight the disease. (AP Photo/Chris Pizzello, File)A year after movie producer Laura Ziskin lost her life to cancer, the ambitious telethon she helped start to fight the disease will be back on the air.


 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 9:13 pm -0400

FILE - In this May 19, 2012 file photo, musician Courtney Love attends "An Evening With Women," in Los Angeles. Love’s former assistant sued the Hole front-woman on Tuesday, July 10, 2012 in Los Angeles, claiming the rocker owes her unpaid wages and asked her to perform unethical duties such as hiring a hacker and forge legal correspondence. (Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision, File)Courtney Love's former assistant is suing over unpaid wages and claims the rocker made unethical requests such as instructing her to hire a hacker and falsify legal letters.


 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 6:06 pm -0400

FILE - In this Feb. 12, 2012 file photo, Chris Brown accepts the award for best R&B album for "F.A.M.E." during the 54th annual Grammy Awards in Los Angeles. A Los Angeles judge on Tuesday July 10, 2012 ordered an audit of Brown’s community service hours after a prosecutor said there appeared to be discrepancies in the records about how many hours and days he has performed. Brown was ordered to appear at the next hearing, scheduled for Aug. 21, 2012. (AP Photo/Matt Sayles, File)A judge ordered an audit of Chris Brown's community service progress Tuesday after a prosecutor handling his felony assault case cited a possible discrepancy in the amount of work he has performed.


 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 4:45 am -0400
It's a common tactic for pornography producers trying to protect their product from online piracy: They sue unknown "John Does" who illegally download movies, then go to Internet providers to learn their true identities and collect.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 11:08 pm -0400
While fireworks and barbecues enticed many television viewers away from their sets last week, Univision fans remained relatively loyal.
 
Mon Jul 09 2012 at 2:21 pm -0400
LONDON (Reuters) - Holy crash landing Batman! The crime-fighting caped crusader could fly but if he did, he would smash into the ground and probably die, a group of British physics students have calculated.
  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 3:15 pm -0400
BRUSSELS (Reuters) - Dairy farmers sprayed thousands of liters of milk outside the European Parliament in Brussels on Tuesday, creating a "milk lake" to protest against low prices.
  
 
Fri Jul 06 2012 at 3:49 pm -0400
NEW YORK (Reuters) - Firefighters will spend the next two weeks setting homes ablaze on a small island in New York Harbor for one purpose: Saving lives.
  
 
Wed Jul 04 2012 at 12:34 pm -0400
MADRID (Reuters) - A former church caretaker, his wife, son and another woman have been arrested in connection with last year's disappearance of a priceless medieval text from the Santiago de Compostela Cathedral in northwest Spain, police said on Wednesday.
  
 
Tue Jul 03 2012 at 7:05 pm -0400
NEW YORK (Reuters) - New Jersey surgeons removed a rapidly growing, 51-pound (23-kg) cancerous tumor from a woman who had delayed treatment for more than a month until she became eligible for health insurance, her doctor said on Tuesday.
  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 5:16 am -0400
LONDON (Reuters) - European shares fell on Wednesday after profit warnings from U.S. companies compounded fears the sluggish global economy will erode earnings, while skepticism over the euro zone's ability to tackle its debt crisis pressured other risk assets.

  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 11:48 pm -0400
CHICAGO/WASHINGTON/CEDAR FALLS, Iowa (Reuters) - The U.S. futures industry reeled on Tuesday as Iowa-based broker PFGBest collapsed after regulators accused it of misappropriating customer funds for more than two years, dealing a new blow to trader trust just months after MF Global's demise.

  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 9:58 pm -0400
NEW YORK (Reuters) - Stocks fell for a fourth day on Tuesday as more pessimism from companies compounded worries the sluggish world economy is taking a toll on profit growth.

  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 6:03 pm -0400
(Reuters) - Bank of America Corp has been cutting jobs in its commercial banking unit in recent weeks even as it tries to boost the group's business, people familiar with the situation said, reflecting the bank's broader struggles to grow in a tepid economy.

  
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 4:08 am -0400
LONDON (Reuters) - If it feels as though efforts to revive the world economy are continually running into the mire, that's partly because policymakers are still trying to map the extent of the credit swamp.

  
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 8:04 pm -0400
With baseball on hiatus thanks to the All-Star break, the SI Fantasy Roundtable takes a look at the coming football season.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 8:04 pm -0400
The AFC East has been Tom Brady's division for the past decade, and it doesn't figure to change this year. Sure, all the teams in this division may trending up from a year ago, but they are all still a significant cut below the level of the NFL's elite.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 8:04 pm -0400
Doublemint twins. Twix candy bars. The Godfather and The Godfather II.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 8:04 pm -0400
The OTAs are over and training camps are a month away, so we have to get our NFL fix somehow until late July. It used to mean going out and purchasing a slew of fantasy football magazines, reading them cover to cover and then relearning everything all over again as things unfold in the preseason.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 8:04 pm -0400
Sometimes it's helpful to go back over the trades, transactions and injury news over the past few months, just to refresh our minds before getting ramped up for fantasy season. Try not to sing the A-B-C song as you go through this.
 
Thu Oct 27 2011 at 7:52 am EDT
CARLSBAD, Calif. (AP) -- The LPGA Kia Classic will return to La Costa Resort and Spa near San Diego in 2012, where the inaugural event was held in 2010.
 
Thu Oct 27 2011 at 0:00 am EDT
 
Thu Oct 27 2011 at 0:00 am EDT
 
Thu Oct 27 2011 at 0:00 am EDT
SHANGHAI (AP) -- U.S. Open champion Rory McIlroy shot an 8-under 64 on Thursday to take a one-stroke lead in the Shanghai Masters, the lucrative invitational tournament that isn't sanctioned by any of the major tours.
 
Thu Oct 27 2011 at 0:00 am EDT
SELANGOR, Malaysia (AP) -- Australia's Robert Allenby shot an 8-under 63 on Thursday to take a one-stroke lead over Venezuela's Jhonattan Vegas after the first round of the Asia Pacific Classic, the second-year event sanctioned by the PGA Tour and Asian Tour.
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 2:09 am EDT
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 2:09 am EDT
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 2:09 am EDT
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 2:09 am EDT
The National League started hot. The AL barely got out of the batter's box. The NL rolled to an 8-0 win, earning its third straight All-Star victory and the Classic's first shutout since '96.
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 1:55 am EDT
A gang of Giants fueled the NL's 8-0 rout in the 83rd All-Star Game. While Tuesday night decided homefield in the World Series, Joe Lemire says the focus should have been elsewhere.
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 0:43 am EDT
The Knicks have been busy this offseason, adding veteran stars such as Jason Kidd and Marcus Camby. Zach Lowe wonders if New York has the makings of a legitimate contender.
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 0:43 am EDT
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 0:43 am EDT
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 0:43 am EDT
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 10:33 pm EDT
ATLANTA (AP) -- John Jenkins and his jump shot made a good first impression with the Atlanta Hawks.
 
Mon Jul 09 2012 at 2:31 pm EDT
MURRAY, Ky. (AP) - Isaiah Canaan is working to put himself and Murray State in position to have a better senior year than his memorable run last season
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 8:56 pm EDT
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 5:25 pm EDT
DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) -- Iowa coach Fran McCaffery has signed a new seven-year deal to remain with the Hawkeyes.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 12:37 pm EDT
Murray State continues to reap the rewards of its Cinderella run, but can it succeed in 2012-13? With two offseason decisions in the Racers' favor, Dan Greene thinks it's possible.
 
Mon Jul 09 2012 at 7:42 pm EDT
SYRACUSE, N.Y. (AP) -- The lawyer for a man who accused former Syracuse University assistant basketball coach Bernie Fine of sexual abuse says a report into the university's investigation of the claim is "a complete whitewash."
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 1:48 am EDT
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 1:48 am EDT
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 1:20 am EDT
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. (AP) -- Former Penn State football coach Joe Paterno didn't cover up for retired defensive coordinator Jerry Sandusky when he was accused of molesting boys and didn't act to hinder an investigation of him, Paterno's family said Tuesday.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 4:04 pm EDT
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. (AP) -- An internal investigation into whether football coach Joe Paterno and other Penn State officials helped cover up reports that Jerry Sandusky was molesting children in the school's locker rooms will be released Thursday, officials said Tuesday.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 3:53 pm EDT
COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) -- Missouri reserve quarterback Ashton Glaser is leaving the Tigers for a shot at the starting job at Missouri State.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 5:50 pm EDT
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 5:50 pm EDT
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 5:50 pm EDT
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 5:50 pm EDT
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 5:50 pm EDT
Sam Bradford's rookie year was great. His second was a disaster. The Rams face a lot of questions, but the mental state of their QB is most important, Tom Mantzouranis writes.
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 1:55 am EDT
The Giants' All-Stars were criticized. Then they helped the NL roll 8-0 behind MVP Melky Cabrera. It was an edition that speaks to an exhibition with an identity crisis, writes Joe Lemire.
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 2:37 am EDT
For the third straight year the All-Star Game belongs to the National League. Pablo Sandoval hit a bases-loaded triple in a five-run first inning as the NL topped the AL 8-0 in Kansas City.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 7:12 pm EDT
Twenty years ago, Charles Barkley became a star at the Olympics. With his size and range, Kevin Love seems destined to make a similar impact in the London Games, says Ian Thomsen.
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 7:47 pm EDT
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 2:37 am EDT
 
Tue Jul 10 2012 at 10:00 am +0000
TV Ratings: 'Bachelorette,' 'Kitchen' and 'Masterchef' are top shows
 
Mon Jul 09 2012 at 9:34 am +0000
TV Ratings: Fox's 'Family Guy' draws top demo score on Big Four
 
Sat Jul 07 2012 at 4:00 am +0000
TV Ratings: Auds in big markets tune in talker from N.Y. housewife
 
Tue Jul 03 2012 at 10:12 am +0000
TV Ratings: ABC show hits season high; NBC's 'Talent' tops night
 
Mon Jul 02 2012 at 9:36 am +0000
TV Ratings: NBC dominates with U.S. gymnastics, swimming trials
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 4:35 am -0400
China's auto sales rose 9 percent in June despite a slowing economy as buyers rushed to beat possible limits on car registrations aimed at curbing traffic.
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 4:29 am -0400
Global stock markets mostly fell Wednesday as the global economic slowdown threatens to reduce corporate profits.
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 3:23 am -0400
BEIJING (Reuters) - City authorities in Beijing have sold at a record high of more than 40,000 yuan ($6,300) a square meter in an auction where they capped the winning price to keep it from going too high. Tuesday's auction may fuel expectations that rising land costs will drive up home prices again, which in turn could make it harder for Chinese authorities to ease monetary policy to combat slowing economic growth. Zhonghao Group, a private developer, beat about 10 rivals and bought the land in a heated auction for 2. ...
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 3:21 am -0400

Traders talk as the IBEX 35 session is displayed on an electronic board at Madrid's stock exchangeLONDON (Reuters) - European shares fell on Wednesday after profit warnings from U.S. companies compounded fears the sluggish global economy will erode earnings, while skepticism over the euro zone's ability to tackle its debt crisis pressured other risk assets. The euro wallowed around two-year lows against the dollar at $1.2260 although industrial commodities and oil regained their footing after sharp falls on Tuesday. "Risk appetite remains fragile as U.S. earnings worries and various unanswered questions in Europe weigh on sentiment," analysts at Credit Agricole said in a note to clients. ...


 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 2:33 am -0400
NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. stocks fell for a fourth day on Tuesday as more pessimism from U.S. companies compounded worries the sluggish world economy is taking a toll on U.S. profit growth. A sales warning from engine maker Cummins Inc came on top of earlier weak forecasts from chipmakers Applied Materials Inc and Advanced Micro Devices, causing the market to extend losses in afternoon trading. The news sent the S&P 500 down for a fourth consecutive day, the index's longest downward streak since May when it fell for six straight days. Shares of industrials fell the most at 1.6 percent. ...
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 5:13 am -0400
A fire official says a freight train carrying agricultural products has derailed and some cars burst into flames Columbus, Ohio, causing an explosion and injuring at least two people.
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 5:06 am -0400

An undated image provided by the Federal Bureau of Investigation shows a wanted poster for Aubrey Lee Price. Local and federal investigators are trying to determine whether Aubrey Lee Price killed himself or whether he slipped away with $17 million dollars of investors’ money. (AP Photo/FBI)After penning a rambling confession to financial regulators and writing notes to his family, a south Georgia bank director boarded a ferry in Key West, Fla., and disappeared.


 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 5:05 am -0400
Police say a 21-year old man was found dead inside the tiger den at the Copenhagen Zoo with his throat bitten.
 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 4:59 am -0400

National League's Pablo Sandoval, of the San Francisco Giants, right, celebrates with teammates after their 8-0 win over the American League in the MLB All-Star baseball game, Tuesday, July 10, 2012, in Kansas City, Mo. (AP Photo/Charlie Neibergall)One league has more money to throw around, better hitters, better pitchers, better teams and a nearly decade-long streak of dominance in interleague play.


 
Wed Jul 11 2012 at 4:49 am -0400

FILE - In this Sept. 21, 2011, file photo Mike Larson rubs the nose of one of his 2,900 dairy cows at Larson Acres Inc. in the Town of Magnolia, Wis. Wisconsin’s Supreme Court is set to rule Wednesday, July 11, 2012, in a closely watched case pits Larson Acres Inc. against a small town that blames its water-pollution problems on manure generated by Larson’s 2,900 cows. The case is the first to test a 2004 state law governing the expansion of livestock farm operations. (AP Photo/Dinesh Ramde, File)The Wisconsin Supreme Court is scheduled to rule Wednesday in a case in which a small town with three times as many cows as people is seeking greater authority to protect its water supply.


 


     Outside High Court of         
        JusticeLondon 
      Julian Assange Extradition Appeal
 
                     12th July 2011











                                                             CIA Agent Marko watching all the proectors all day 

  Marko, a self confessed CIA agent 
   admitted to News of the World   
   reporter that the CIA were  funding the  extradition hearings of
 
              Julian Assange 
    for the Swedish Government
                                                                     Marko said 'I do not personally 
         like what the CIA are doing...'      
              but says, 

          "...I am just doing my job...."


  News of the World
                 
                 Read the full story of 
                 News of the World and
                      why it closed.. at


http://awn.bz/NewsofTheWorld_ClosedP1.html

The oldest Newspaper in the world Establish 1843...
          to be continued 
         under new ownership .... 
        with the original staff.. 
        why should the staff, the     
     News of the World readers 
         and general public 
         be punished for 
     the owners wrong doings?

    http://awn.bz/NewsofTheWorld_ClosedP1.html
Click here to find our why The Management of Edinburgh Fringe Festival and the Fringe Shows Have Talent Team are offering a 'Breath of Life' to the now closed News of the World and what was the real reason why the Murdochs closed down News of the World on a few days notice to the the creditors, debtors, staff and the readers of News of the World, and general public..
The Management of Edinburgh Fringe Festival and the Fringe Shows Have Talent Team  are hoping to re-employ all the original straff, except those that are in jail, to help them run  News of the World to make sure it lasts another over 150 years...

http://awn.bz/NewsofTheWorld_ClosedP1.html
 




                     Goodbye and hello again
         from News Of The World

                                  undefinedHi!! I'm Mr Wijat! 
                  
Welcome back to Mr Wijat's    
                         News Of The World
               
                                www.NOTW.bz
                                www.NewsOfTheWorld.bz
 
              Stay tuned for the adventures of
          Mr Wijat
 WIJAT and his WIJAT Team
     fighting for Just Truth and Justice and  the British Way
 




 Mr Wijat's INL News Limited UK not in any way connected to Rupert Murdoch's News Corp., has given   'a Breath of Life' to
                                        News of theWorld, with their new websites 
               
 www.NOTW.bz and www.NewsOfTheW.bz  
                so to the 168 year old newspaer will not live on. Mr Wijat is keen to buy all of Rupert Murdoch's newspapers in Britain now Mr Wijat's arch enemy in the media world, 'Rupert the Bear' ,is finally keen to leave Britain and sell and his Britsh Newspapers, with headlines in  British Newspapers like
'Brown's sick babies targeted by hackers'
by John Higginson -London MetroTuesday 12th July 2011
who says:
" Journalists working for Rupert Murdoch's newspapers 'blagged' detaild of Gordon Brown's sich children, it was alleged yesterday. They obtained details from the medical files of Mr Brown's four month-old son, Fraser, showing he eas sufefreing from cystic fibrosis. They also attemoted to access the former prime minister's voice mail, his legal file and hisbank account, the latest reports show. The claims, involving, The Sun and the SundayTimes, suggested for the first time thatthe hacking scandal was spreading beyond the now-closed News Of The World. It also cast further serious doubt over Mr Murdoch's bid to obtan full control of BSkyB; yesterday the move was referred by ministrs to competition wtachdogs. Last night, Mr Brown ans h wife, Sarah, spoke of their sadness and shock at the 'level of criminality' used to prociure some of their children's most intimate details... The scandal, which erupted last week when it emerged that the News of the World had hacked the phone of murdered schollgirl Milly Dowler, took another dark twist with the latest allefations publish by the Guardian. In 2006, Sun editor Rebekah Brooks contacted the Browns to ell them they had detaild formRaser's mefical files, the paper claimed. Five years earluer, sensitive information about the couple's first child, Jennifer, who died at ten days old, also found its way to newspapers.  The Sunday Times was also linked to an actor impersonating Mr Brown trying to get access to his Abbey National account and legal file. The claims were even more devistating to Mrs Brown who considered Mrs Brooks a friend and even organised her 40th birthday party in 2008. She said yesterday: 'So sad to learn about all I have about my family's provacy. It is really sad if true,' It is being cliamed that a royal protection officer was paid to provide the News of the World with information and phone numbers of memebrs of the royal family."
' Westminster goes to
 war on Murdoch..
by Higginson, political editor of the 
London Metr0 Wednesday 13th July 2011..who says:
" RUPERT MURDUCH'S 40 year grip on Britains's political system looks certian to be broken today when MP's of all parties join forces to halt the expnansion of his empire.
The media barrob will feel the backlash from the phon ehacking scandal when Conservative, Liberal Democrat and Labour MP's vot against him gaining control of BSkyB.
Their vote on a Commons motion may carry little legal weight but will send out a clear signal that his days as political kingmaker are numbered.
Labour leader Ed Milband, who put forward the motion said: 'There are times when thehouse of Commons has got to rise to the occasion and speak for the public.'
David Cameron's spokesman said 'the 80-year-old tytoon, whoe papers claimed the power to sway elections, should 'heed the will of parliament.'
The vote comes in a deeply damaging week for Mr Murdoch, beginning with the revelation that his News Of The World hacked the phone of murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler.
On Monday, it emerged News International national titles targeted the medical records pf Gordon Brown's children...Amid the crisis, Mr Murdoch managed to halt the slide in News Corp's share price but mounted he would sell all his Britsh newspaper titles...."

                                             

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            Weekend News Investigative Journalistic Action Team  ....  
                                         
WIJAT  
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Phone-hacking: The main players


Met chief resigns in hacking row- One of the key players

Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir Paul Stephenson resigns as the phone hacking scandal continues to widen



More than 4,000 people have been identified as potential victims of
phone hacking at the News of the World. Claims have also been made
that the Sunday Times used "blagging" techniques to access personal
information relating to former Prime Minister Gordon Brown

Hacking scandal: Key figures

Key players in the phone hacking scandal



Name                                        Job/position    Connection to phone-hacking investigation
Rupert Murdoch

Rupert -Murdoch - Chief exec, News Corporation

The NoW was part of Rupert Murdoch's News International newspaper group - itself the UK arm of the media mogul's News Corporation global empire. The 80-year-old Australian-American boss flew into the UK to take charge of dealing with the phone-hacking crisis. He will appear before MPs to answer questions on the phone-hacking scandal on 19 July.

Read full profile


Rebekah Brooks

Rebekah Brooks (nee Wade) Former chief exec, News International

News International's former chief executive and former NoW editor. Mrs Brooks was the NoW editor when voicemails of murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler's mobile phone were allegedly intercepted. She will appear before MPs to answer questions on the phone-hacking scandal on 19 July. Mrs Brooks was arrested on 17 July 2011 over phone hacking and corruption allegations.

Read full profile


James Murdoch

James Murdoch  Chairman, News International 

Rupert Murdoch's son James is News International's current chairman. He has reiterated the company is fully co-operating with police investigations and he was not, until recently, in the picture about the full extent of wrongdoing at the NoW. Announcing the closure of the Sunday tabloid, he said the allegations were "shocking and hugely regrettable". He will appear before MPs to answer questions on the phone-hacking scandal on 19 July.

Read full profile

Les Hinton

Les Hinton  Former chief exec, Dow Jones

Les Hinton was chief executive of News Corp's financial news service Dow Jones, publisher of the Wall Street Journal. One of Rupert Murdoch's top executives, Mr Hinton had worked with him for more than five decades. Announcing he was quitting, he said he was "ignorant of what apparently happened" but felt it was proper to resign. Mr Murdoch said it brought him "great sadness".

Read More


Andy Coulson

Andy Coulson  NoW editor 2003-07

Andy Coulson, who was NoW editor between 2003-07, resigned his position following the convictions of ex-NoW royal editor Clive Goodman and private investigator Glenn Mulcaire for phone hacking. He later became Prime Minister David Cameron's spokesman but quit in January 2011 saying ongoing hacking claims were distracting him from his job. Mr Coulson was arrested in July 2011 and later bailed over phone hacking and corruption allegations.

Read full profile


Glenn Mulcaire

Glenn Mulcaire  Private investigator

Employed by the NoW, Glenn Mulcaire, 40, was jailed in January 2007 for phone hacking. He admitted unlawfully intercepting voicemail messages received by three royal aides. He was also convicted of hacking the phones of a number of other public figures, including publicist Max Clifford and actress Elle Macpherson. In July 2011, allegations emerged he had also hacked into murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler's mobile phone and had the phone numbers of relatives of service personnel killed in Iraq and Afghanistan.

Read full profile


Clive Goodman

Clive Goodman Ex-NoW royal editor

The former NoW royal editor was jailed for four months in 2007 for phone hacking. He admitted unlawfully intercepting hundreds of telephone voicemail messages received by three members of staff at Buckingham Palace. The investigation was sparked after Prince William became suspicious about a November 2005 NoW story about a knee injury. In July 2011, Goodman, 53, was again arrested and released on bail on suspicion of corruption.

Read more

Other journalists

Ian Edmondson

Ian Edmondson Ex-NoW assistant editor (news) 

The former NoW assistant editor was identified in court documents as having instructed private investigator Glenn Mulcaire to access phone messages. He was sacked from the paper after an internal inquiry had found "highly damaging evidence", a source said. He was arrested in April 2011 on suspicion of unlawfully intercepting mobile phone voicemail messages, and was released on bail until September 2011.

Read more

Neville Thurlbeck

Neville Thurlbeck Ex-NoW chief reporter

Neville Thurlbeck, former chief reporter at the NoW, was named by Labour MP Tom Watson in January 2011 as one of three journalists who should be investigated. In 2009, police told MPs he had not been interviewed because there was no evidence linking him to the case. He was arrested in April 2011 on suspicion of unlawfully intercepting mobile phone voicemail messages, and released on bail until September 2011.

Read more

James Weatherup. Copyright: Press Gazette

James Weatherup  Ex-NoW reporte

The former NoW reporter and news editor was arrested on 14 April on suspicion of conspiracy to unlawfully intercept communications. He was released on bail until September 2011.

Read more

Neil Wallis

Neil Wallis Ex-NoW executive editor

Mr Wallis was arrested by police on 14 July on suspicion of conspiring to intercept communications. His media consultancy company - Chamy Media - was used by the Met Police from October 2009 until September 2010.

Read more

Sean Hoare

Sean Hoare Ex-NoW reporter

The former NoW journalist has publicly admitted his part in phone hacking told the New York Times the practice of phone hacking was far more extensive than the newspaper acknowledged when police first investigated the case. He also told the BBC's Panorama it was "endemic" at the paper. Mr Hoare also said, as editor, Andy Coulson had asked him to hack phones. Mr Coulson has denied any knowledge of hacking.

Read more


Paul McMullan

Paul McMullan  Ex-NoW deputy features editor

The NoW deputy features editor between 1994 and 2001, Mr McMullan has spoken about the use of phone hacking on the paper, describing its investigations department as a "den of vipers".

Watch the interview

Alex Marunchak

Alex Marunchak   Ex-NoW Irish edition editor

The former NoW Irish edition editor obtained e-mails hacked into by a private detective in 2006, according to the BBC's Panorama. The messages belonged to an ex-British intelligence officer. Mr Marunchak denies receiving "any unlawfully obtained material".

Read more

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Laura Elston   Press Association news agency royal reporter

The 34-year-old royal reporter for the Press Association (PA) news agency was arrested in June as part of police investigations into hacking. She was arrested at a central London police station on suspicion of intercepting communications and later released on bail until early October. She has received the "full support" of her editors. PA editor Jonathan Grun said she was "a journalist of integrity".

Read more

Victims and potential victims: Ordinary people

Milly Dowler

Milly Dowler   Murder victim

Milly Dowler, killed in 2002, was an alleged target of phone hacking. A lawyer for the Dowler family said the alleged hacking dated from a time when the NoW was under the editorship of Rebekah Brooks. The Dowlers have since called on Mrs Brooks to resign. Speaking through their solicitor, they said they thought she should "take responsibility and do the honourable thing".

Read more

Clarence Mitchell

Clarence Mitchell  Spokesman for missing Madeleine McCann's family

Clarence Mitchell, the spokesman for missing Madeline McCann's parents, has said he believes two attempts were made to gain information about his phone. He is among a number of suspected hacking victims contacted by police.

Read more

Colin Stagg

Colin Stagg   Wrongly accused of murder

The lawyer acting for Colin Stagg, who won more than £700,000 in compensation after being wrongfully arrested over the Rachel Nickell murder, confirmed police had contacted him as part of the hacking investigation. Alex Tribick told the BBC police had told Mr Stagg his name had appeared in documentation associated with the police investigation.

Read more

Graham Foulkes

Graham Foulkes   7/7 victim's father

Mr Foulkes is among the relatives of the 7 July 2005 London bombing victims warned by police their phones may have been hacked. Mr Foulkes, whose son David died in the Edgware Road blast, told the BBC his details had been found on a list.

Read more


Sean Cassidy

Sean Cassidy    7/7 victim's father

Mr Cassidy, who lost his 22-year-old son, Ciaran, in the Russell Square bomb on 7 July 2005 , has also been contacted by police after his details were found on a list.

Read more

Holly Wells and Jessica Chapman

Parents of Holly Wells and Jessica Chapman  Family of Soham murder victims

The parents of murdered Soham girls Holly Wells and Jessica Chapman are among those contacted by police investigating phone hacking. It is believed the families were warned there was evidence to suggest they were targeted by Glenn Mulcaire.

Read more


British troops in Afghanistan

Families of service personnel killed in Afghanistan and Iraq   N/A

Glenn Mulcaire is also alleged to have had the phone numbers of bereaved military families in his files.

Read more

Victims and potential victims: Celebrities and staff

Sienna Miller

Sienna Miller   Actress  

The actress formally settled for £100,000 damages and costs, after the paper admitted liability over the hacking of several of her phones. News Group formally apologised at London's High Court for what it called the "harassment and distress" it had caused.

Read more

Paul Gascoigne

Paul Gascoigne    Ex-footballer

The former England player is one of four test cases of alleged NoW hacking victims due to be heard at the High Court next year. The civil damages claims against News Group Newspapers will be assessed in January 2012. The other test cases concern actor interior designer Kelly Hoppen, sports agent Sky Andrew, actor Jude Law and MP Chris Bryant.

Read more

Jude Law

Jude Law    Actor

The actor is one of four test cases of alleged NoW hacking victims due to be heard at the High Court next year.

Read more

Elle Macpherson

Elle Macpherson    Model

The supermodel was one of the celebrities named in the indictment at the 2007 trial of Clive Goodman and Glenn Mulcaire. The court head when she suspected messages were being listened to, she had been so afraid she had had her home swept for bugs.

Read more

Ryan Giggs

Ryan Giggs    Footballer

The Manchester United player has launched legal proceedings against the NoW and private investigator Glenn Mulcaire. He is suing the paper's publisher News Group Newspapers for breach of privacy.

Read more

Steve Coogan

Steve Coogan      Actor and comedian

The Alan Partridge comedian is among those to take legal action against the NoW for breach of privacy after the Metropolitan Police confirmed his personal details had been in the possession of Glenn Mulcaire following a raid on his house. He told BBC2's Newsnight the closure of the paper was a "victory for decency and humanity".

Watch the interview

Chris Tarrant

Chris Tarrant   TV presenter

Chris Tarrant in one of a number of celebrities who have taken legal action against the NoW over phone hacking. The Metropolitan Police confirmed last year his personal details had been in the possession of Glenn Mulcaire.

Read more

Andy Gray

Andy Gray     Television presenter

The football pundit accepted £20,000 in damages from the NoW in June this year after his phone was hacked. The former Everton striker reached an agreement with News Group Newspapers for compensation, plus undisclosed costs, for voicemail interceptions.

Read more

Leslie Ash and Lee Chapman

Leslie Ash and Lee Chapman    Actress/ex-footballer

The actress and her husband launched legal action over claims Ms Ash's phone had been hacked. Police confirmed her details had been among paperwork belonging to Glenn Mulcaire.

Read more

Max Clifford

Max Clifford    Publicist

The celebrity publicist was named in the original indictment at the 2007 trial of Clive Goodman and Glenn Mulcaire. He later sued the NoW for breach of privacy and received a settlement worth a reported £1m. Most recently, he has defended News International chief Rebekah Brooks, saying he does not believe she was involved.

Listen to Max Clifford defend Rebekah Brooks

Silhouette graphic

Nicola Phillips  Assistant to Max Clifford

The publicist issued proceedings against the NoW for breach of privacy. She rejected an early offer from the paper.

Read more

Sky Andrew

Sky Andrew    Sports agent

The sports agent's is one of four test cases of alleged NoW hacking victims due to be heard at the High Court next year.

Read more


Kelly Hoppen

Kelly Hoppen    Interior designer

Kelly Hoppen's - actress Sienna Miller's stepmother - is one of four test cases of alleged NoW hacking victims due to be heard at the High Court next year.

Read more

Wayne Rooney

Wayne Rooney       Footballer

The England and Manchester United player was contacted in April by police investigating hacking. Mr Rooney wrote on Twitter: "Scotland Yard detectives came to see me earlier and showed me some documents. Looks like a newspaper have hacked into my phone."

Read more

Hugh Grant

Hugh Grant      Actor

The actor, who has been told by police his details are among those found by officers investigating hacking at the NoW, recorded a conversation between himself and Paul McMullan, the tabloid's former features editor. During the exchange - revealed by Mr Grant in the New Statesman magazine - Mr McMullan discussed hacking by the media.

Read the full New Statesman article

Victims and potential victims: Public figures and staff

Prince of Wales and Duchess of Cornwall

Prince of Wales and Duchess of Cornwall   Members of the Royal Family

Prince Charles and the Duchess of Cornwall may have also been targets of phone hacking conducted at the NoW, according to the Guardian newspaper. It has also been alleged police officers in the Royal Protection Squad were being paid by the NoW for private information

about the Royal Family.

Read more

John Prescott

Lord Prescott     Ex-deputy prime minister

The former deputy prime minister is one of four high-profile figures seeking judicial review over the Met Police's handling of the original hacking inquiry. Lord Prescott, Labour MP Chris Bryant, ex-Scotland Yard boss Brian Paddick and journalist Brendan Montague all claim their human rights were breached because officers failed to carry out an effective investigation.

Read more

Bryan Paddick

Brian Paddick    Ex-Met Police deputy assistant commissioner

The Scotland Yard boss is one of four high-profile figures seeking judicial review over the Met Police's handling of the original hacking inquiry.

Read more

Chris Bryant

Chris Bryant    Ex-Labour minister

The ex-Labour minister is one of four high-profile figures seeking judicial review over the Met Police's handling of the original hacking inquiry. Mr Bryant's is also one of four selected test cases of alleged NoW hacking victims due to be heard at the High Court next year.

Read more

Gordon Taylor

Gordon Taylor     Professional Football Association's chief exec

The Professional Footballers' Association (PFA) chief executive brought a private case against the NoW in 2008, and received settlement worth a reported £700,000.

Read more

Kieren Fallon

Kieren Fallon    Jockey

The sportsman launched legal action against the NoW after police confirmed his personal details had been in the possession of Glenn Mulcaire.

Read more

George Galloway

George Galloway     Former MP

he former Respect MP for Bethnal Green in London has launched legal proceedings against the NoW for breach of privacy, claiming his voicemail was illegally intercepted between Feb 2005 and Aug 2006. In January he told the BBC he had been offered "substantial sums of money" by the paper. The NoW refused to comment.

Listen to George Galloway discuss the issue

Tessa Jowell

Tessa Jowell     Former culture secretary

The former Labour minister has said she believes her phone was hacked 28 times. The BBC understands she is one of the main claimants offered a settlement by News International.

Read more

David Mills

David Mills     Lawyer and estranged husband of Tessa Jowell

The lawyer is one of the main claimants who has been offered a settlement by News International.

Read more

Simon Hughes

Simon Hughes      Lib Dem deputy leader 

The Lib Dem deputy leader was named as a hacking victim in the 2007 trial of Clive Goodman and Glenn Mulcaire.

Watch Mr Hughes talk about the hacking

Michael Mansfield

Michael Mansfield     Barrister    

The QC, who represented Mohamed Al Fayed at the Princess Diana inquest, has been told by police his phone may have been hacked.

Read more

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Helen Asprey     Royal aide   

The former aide to the Prince of Wales was named in the indictment at the 2007 trial of Clive Goodman and Glenn Mulcaire. The court heard how she, along with Prince Charles's communication secretary Paddy Harverson and Jamie Lowther-Pinkerton, private secretary to Princes William and Harry, realised something was wrong in December 2005 when their new messages were being shown as old.

Read more

Jamie Lowther-Pinkerton

Jamie Lowther-Pinkerton     Royal secretary

The private secretary to Princes William and Harry was named in the indictment at the 2007 trial of Clive Goodman and Glenn Mulcaire.

Read more

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Paddy Harverson     Royal communications secretary

The Prince of Wales's communication secretary Paddy Harverson was named in the indictment at the 2007 trial of Clive Goodman and Glenn Mulcaire.

Read more

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Joan Hammell    Former aide to Lord Prescott  

The BBC understands the former aide to ex-Deputy Prime Minister Lord Prescott is one of the main claimants offered a settlement by News International.

Read more

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Jo Armstrong