Lord Justice Leveson

Whatever happens, it seems the days of buying a paper for the daily commute, or buying a Sunday paper in the morning to read leisurely in the garden, are dying. And I think that's a shame.
Leveson will publish the first part of his report next Thursday Speaking at the Spectator magazine's parliamentary awards
Lord Justice Leveson's report on the regulation of newspapers following his inquiry into the culture and practices of the
But, what about the internet, I hear you cry? Kate's topless photos have shot around the world. Doesn't this make an utter nonsense of press regulation, statutory or non-statutory? And isn't it unfair to put newspapers, already in a dodgy financial state, at a commercial disadvantage by not being able to publish content widely available online? There are no easy answers. But, unless you want to dispense with regulation altogether, to give newspapers an automatic right to reproduce anything they fancy from the internet surely cannot be justified.
Independent newspaper editor Chris Blackhurst has warned Lord Justice Leveson is "loading a gun" at the newspaper industry
I could make a strong argument that, by inviting to his suite a large gaggle of girls, most, if not all, of whom were strangers, Harry compromised his own privacy. There has been undue focus on the photos. They are but the icing - rich and delicious, it has to be said - on the cake.
Lord Justice Leveson on Tuesday thanked the press as the 97-day Leveson Inquiry came to an end. He said reporters covering
The public inquiry set up in the wake of the phone-hacking scandal may fail to deliver what the public expects it to, a peer
Rebekah Brooks angrily attacked police and prosecutors for dragging her friends and family into the phone hacking scandal
Former News International chief executive Rebekah Brooks and her husband Charlie Brooks have been charged with perverting