Lord Justice Leveson

The key recommendation of Lord Leveson's report into media conduct, that a new media regulation system be enshrined in law
Mainstream journalistic standards could plunge if laws are not enforced against bloggers, Tweeters and websites, Lord Justice
The ten things you need to know on the most anticipated day of the year, 12/12/12 (yep, you read that right)... 1) DO YOU
Any press regulation or regulatory agency will only affect press content and press freedom. They would have little or no effect on illegal activities. These can best be detected by the police and reports to the police or other legal authorities.
Whatever our grievances with the misconduct of a select few in the media, we should be far more wary of the power of the crowd. After all, wasn't it the public that gobbled up these gossip column inches in the first place? If people don't buy it, the press won't print it.
On Thursday David Cameron achieved what Blair did with Iraq and Thatcher with the miner's strike: take the difficult, unpopular, but Prime Ministerial route. And if justice is done, he too will be rewarded.
Find out what David Cameron was really thinking during his House of Commons speech about the Leveson Inquiry. (Subtitles
Singer Charlotte Church backed the findings of the Leveson Inquiry on Thursday, calling it a “real and practical way of dealing
Now his work here is done, it's time for everyone's favourite po-faced report-writer to take some much-needed time off. So
Given Leveson dominates this morning's papers, here are the five, rather than the usual ten (!), things you need to know