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A number of recent controversial stories show why the UK media needs a regulator with teeth.
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The review contains some great ideas. It remains to be seen whether these will ever see the light of day.
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As the May government crumbles, there is new impetus for reviving part two of Lord Leveson's inquiry into press misconduct.
The Sun's treatment of Raheem Sterling exposes the ethical failings of its reporting.
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The two papers were once titans of publishing. But their future looks less rosy.
Lord Justice Leveson with the report from the first part of his 2012 inquiry into press conduct.
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News Group recently settled a number of cases relating to phone-hacking. What does this mean for the long awaited second part of the Leveson Inquiry?
What may be deemed in the public interest today may not be so in a decade’s time.
Despite arguments that it is too loose, ambiguous and easy to hide behind, the 'public interest' is an integral part of the discourse, law, regulation and governance of modern democracies.
Read all about it … or not, under Section 40.
Beware the death of investigative journalism in UK newspapers.
The big guns of Fleet Street are pressing for the government to abandon the Leveson reform process. But there are other voices out there.
Regulation for the nation.
The press needs a solution that works for everyone.
The inquiry needed to put a sticking plaster on the problem, but instead used a 'bloody great cast'.
Whistle blowers still seeking justice.
The protection of confidential journalistic sources in public life is vital. We must not lose it.
There appears to be a revolving door between Rupert Murdoch's papers and the Conservative Party.
New Leveson-compliant watchdog will provide firm hand for newspaper industry.
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It looks as if Leveson's proposals might finally bear fruit. But will the government have the courage to make it happen?
The famed Sunday tabloid brought about its own sorry demise.
Will we still be able to read all about it?
State regulation and punitive libel laws are no way to ensure a fair and free press.
We thought the phone hacking scandal would chasten News Corp. We were wrong.
‘Is this a hack-ney carriage?’ ‘As your lawyer I advise you to say nothing at all Andy’.
The acquittal of former News of the World editor and Cameron spin doctor-in-chief Andy Coulson on perjury charges at the high court in Edinburgh appears to have hinged largely on a phrase uttered by the…
New research shows that a vast majority of people think media moguls are far too powerful.