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Phone-Hacking Scandal

'News of the World' Prints Last Edition - 11 Jul 2011
'News of the World' Prints Last Edition - 11 Jul 2011
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OPTL
July 10, 2011
Police officers walk outside an entrance to News International in London July 10, 2011. Britain's biggest...
London, United Kingdom
Police officers walk outside an entrance to News International in London
Police officers walk outside an entrance to News International in London July 10, 2011. Britain's biggest selling weekly newspaper hit the streets for the last time on Sunday, victim of a phone hacking scandal that has sent tremors through the British political establishment and may cost media baron Rupert Murdoch a lucrative broadcasting deal. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA BUSINESS CRIME LAW POLITICS)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OPTG
July 10, 2011
Police officers stand outside an entrance to News International in London July 10, 2011. Britain's...
London, United Kingdom
Police officers stand outside an entrance to News International in London
Police officers stand outside an entrance to News International in London July 10, 2011. Britain's biggest selling weekly newspaper hit the streets for the last time on Sunday, victim of a phone hacking scandal that has sent tremors through the British political establishment and may cost media baron Rupert Murdoch a lucrative broadcasting deal. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAINPOLITICS - Tags: MEDIA BUSINESS CRIME LAW POLITICS)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OPMV
July 10, 2011
Police officers stand outside the entrance to the News International offices in London July 10, 2011....
London, United Kingdom
Police officers stand outside the entrance to the News International offices in London
Police officers stand outside the entrance to the News International offices in London July 10, 2011. Britain's biggest selling weekly newspaper hit the streets for the last time on Sunday, victim of a phone hacking scandal that has sent tremors through the British political establishment and may cost media baron Rupert Murdoch a lucrative broadcasting deal. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAINPOLITICS - Tags: MEDIA BUSINESS CRIME LAW POLITICS)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OPMW
July 10, 2011
Police officers stand outside the entrance to the News International offices in London July 10, 2011....
London, United Kingdom
Police officers stand outside the entrance to the News International offices in London
Police officers stand outside the entrance to the News International offices in London July 10, 2011. Britain's biggest selling weekly newspaper hit the streets for the last time on Sunday, victim of a phone hacking scandal that has sent tremors through the British political establishment and may cost media baron Rupert Murdoch a lucrative broadcasting deal. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA BUSINESS CRIME LAW POLITICS)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OP13
July 10, 2011
The last edition of News of the World newspaper goes on sale alongside other British Sunday newspapers...
London, United Kingdom
The last edition of News of the World newspaper goes on sale alongside other British Sunday newspapers...
The last edition of News of the World newspaper goes on sale alongside other British Sunday newspapers in London July 9, 2011. The final edition of the newspaper engulfed in a phone-hacking scandal was published on Sunday as Rupert Murdoch headed to London to try to save the bigger prize of his takeover of the British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS MEDIA CRIME LAW SOCIETY BUSINESS)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OP9T
July 10, 2011
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World, alongside other Sunday papers, are displayed for...
London, United Kingdom
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World, alongside other Sunday papers, are displayed for...
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World, alongside other Sunday papers, are displayed for sale in a newsagent in London July 10, 2011. Britain's biggest selling weekly newspaper hit the streets for the last time on Sunday, victim of a phone hacking scandal that has sent tremors through the British political establishment and may cost media baron Rupert Murdoch a lucrative broadcasting deal.
REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAINMEDIA BUSINESS - Tags: MEDIA BUSINESS SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OP9R
July 10, 2011
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World, alongside other Sunday papers, are displayed for...
London, United Kingdom
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World, alongside other Sunday papers, are displayed for...
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World, alongside other Sunday papers, are displayed for sale in a newsagent in London July 10, 2011. Britain's biggest selling weekly newspaper hit the streets for the last time on Sunday, victim of a phone hacking scandal that has sent tremors through the British political establishment and may cost media baron Rupert Murdoch a lucrative broadcasting deal.
REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAINMEDIA BUSINESS - Tags: MEDIA BUSINESS SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOS7
July 09, 2011
Colin Myler (C), editor of the News of The World, holds up the last edition of the newspaper as the staff...
London, United Kingdom
Editor of the News of The World Myler holds up the last edition of the newspaper as the staff leave the...
Colin Myler (C), editor of the News of The World, holds up the last edition of the newspaper as the staff leave the offices of the newspaper in Wapping, London July 9, 2011. No scandal, no royal drug bust, no shock revelation of match fixing. In what must be one of the lowest-key headlines in News of the World's 168-year history, Sunday's last ever newspaper simply read "Thank You & Goodbye". Rupert Murdoch, head of News Corp which owns News of the World as well as the Sun, Times and Sunday Times newspapers, flies to London this weekend to try to contain the fallout of a phone-hack crisis, fearing it could jeopardise his bid to buy British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA IMAGES OF THE DAY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOP6
July 08, 2011
Colin Myler (C), editor of News of The World, holds up the last edition of the newspaper as the staff...
London, United Kingdom
Editor of News of The World holds up the last edition of the newspaper as the staff leave the offices...
Colin Myler (C), editor of News of The World, holds up the last edition of the newspaper as the staff leave the offices of the newspaper in Wapping, London July 9, 2011. No scandal, no royal drug bust, no shock revelation of match fixing. In what must be one of the lowest-key headlines in News of the World's 168-year history, Sunday's last ever newspaper simply read "Thank You & Goodbye". REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA SOCIETY IMAGES OF THE DAY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOPQ
July 09, 2011
Staff from the News of The World newspaper cheer as they leave the offices of the newspaper in Wapping,...
London, United Kingdom
Staff from the News of The World newspaper cheer as they leave the offices of the newspaper in Wapping...
Staff from the News of The World newspaper cheer as they leave the offices of the newspaper in Wapping, London July 9, 2011. No scandal, no royal drug bust, no shock revelation of match fixing. In what must be one of the lowest-key headlines in News of the World's 168-year history, Sunday's last ever newspaper simply read "Thank You & Goodbye". Rupert Murdoch, head of News Corp which owns News of the World as well as the Sun, Times and Sunday Times newspapers, flies to London this weekend to try to contain the fallout of a phone-hack crisis, fearing it could jeopardise his bid to buy British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOQ7
July 09, 2011
Colin Myler (C), editor of the News of The World, holds up the last edition of the newspaper as the staff...
London, United Kingdom
Colin Myler (C), editor of the News of The World, holds up the last edition of the newspaper in Wapping...
Colin Myler (C), editor of the News of The World, holds up the last edition of the newspaper as the staff leave the offices of the newspaper in Wapping, London July 9, 2011. No scandal, no royal drug bust, no shock revelation of match fixing. In what must be one of the lowest-key headlines in News of the World's 168-year history, Sunday's last ever newspaper simply read "Thank You & Goodbye". Rupert Murdoch, head of News Corp which owns News of the World as well as the Sun, Times and Sunday Times newspapers, flies to London this weekend to try to contain the fallout of a phone-hack crisis, fearing it could jeopardise his bid to buy British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OORX
July 09, 2011
Colin Myler (C), editor of the News of The World newspaper, leads staff out of the newspaper building...
London, United Kingdom
Colin Myler, editor of the News of The World newspaper, leads staff out of the newspaper building in...
Colin Myler (C), editor of the News of The World newspaper, leads staff out of the newspaper building in Wapping, east London July 9, 2011. No scandal, no royal drug bust, no shock revelation of match fixing. In what must be one of the lowest-key headlines in News of the World's 168-year history, Sunday's last ever newspaper simply read "Thank You & Goodbye". Rupert Murdoch, head of News Corp which owns News of the World as well as the Sun, Times and Sunday Times newspapers, flies to London this weekend to try to contain the fallout of a phone-hack crisis, fearing it could jeopardise his bid to buy British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOQL
July 09, 2011
Staff from the News of The World newspaper leave the offices of the newspaper in Wapping, London July...
London, United Kingdom
Staff from The News of The World staff leave the offices of the newspaper in Wapping
Staff from the News of The World newspaper leave the offices of the newspaper in Wapping, London July 9, 2011. No scandal, no royal drug bust, no shock revelation of match fixing. In what must be one of the lowest-key headlines in News of the World's 168-year history, Sunday's last ever newspaper simply read "Thank You & Goodbye". Rupert Murdoch, head of News Corp which owns News of the World as well as the Sun, Times and Sunday Times newspapers, flies to London this weekend to try to contain the fallout of a phone-hack crisis, fearing it could jeopardise his bid to buy British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOR0
July 09, 2011
Colin Myler, editor of the News of The World, holds up a copy of the last edition of the newspaper outside...
London, United Kingdom
Colin Myler, editor of the News of The World, holds up a copy of the last edition of the newspaper outside...
Colin Myler, editor of the News of The World, holds up a copy of the last edition of the newspaper outside the newspaper's office in Wapping, east London July 9, 2011. No scandal, no royal drug bust, no shock revelation of match fixing. In what must be one of the lowest-key headlines in News of the World's 168-year history, Sunday's last ever newspaper simply read "Thank You & Goodbye". Rupert Murdoch, head of News Corp which owns News of the World as well as the Sun, Times and Sunday Times newspapers, flies to London this weekend to try to contain the fallout of a phone-hack crisis, fearing it could jeopardise his bid to buy British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA IMAGES OF THE DAY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OORR
July 09, 2011
Colin Myler, editor of the News of The World, holds up a copy of the last edition of the newspaper outside...
London, United Kingdom
Colin Myler, editor of the News of The World, holds up a copy of the last edition of the newspaper outside...
Colin Myler, editor of the News of The World, holds up a copy of the last edition of the newspaper outside the newspaper's office in Wapping, east London July 9, 2011. No scandal, no royal drug bust, no shock revelation of match fixing. In what must be one of the lowest-key headlines in News of the World's 168-year history, Sunday's last ever newspaper simply read "Thank You & Goodbye". Rupert Murdoch, head of News Corp which owns News of the World as well as the Sun, Times and Sunday Times newspapers, flies to London this weekend to try to contain the fallout of a phone-hack crisis, fearing it could jeopardise his bid to buy British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOS2
July 09, 2011
Colin Myler, editor of the News of The World, holds up a copy of the last edition of the newspaper outside...
London, United Kingdom
Colin Myler, editor of the News of The World, holds up a copy of the last edition of the newspaper outside...
Colin Myler, editor of the News of The World, holds up a copy of the last edition of the newspaper outside the newspaper's office in Wapping, east London July 9, 2011. No scandal, no royal drug bust, no shock revelation of match fixing. In what must be one of the lowest-key headlines in News of the World's 168-year history, Sunday's last ever newspaper simply read "Thank You & Goodbye". Rupert Murdoch, head of News Corp which owns News of the World as well as the Sun, Times and Sunday Times newspapers, flies to London this weekend to try to contain the fallout of a phone-hack crisis, fearing it could jeopardise his bid to buy British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOU7
July 09, 2011
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World roll off the presses at the News International print...
Waltham Cross, United Kingdom
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World roll off the presses at the News International print...
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World roll off the presses at the News International print works in Waltham Cross, southern England July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was set to fly to London to tackle a scandal engulfing his media empire while journalists prepared the last edition of the best-selling Sunday paper, the News of the World, they say he has sacrificed to protect plans to expand his television business. REUTERS/Ian Nicholson/Pool (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOTZ
July 09, 2011
Printer James Bradley looks at a copy of the final edition of the News of the World as the presses print...
Waltham Cross, United Kingdom
Printer James Bradley looks at a copy of the final edition of the News of the World in Waltham Cross
Printer James Bradley looks at a copy of the final edition of the News of the World as the presses print the newspaper at the News International print works in Waltham Cross, southern England July 9, 2011. No scandal, no royal drug bust, no shock revelation of match fixing. In what must be one of the lowest-key headlines in News of the World's 168-year history, Sunday's last ever newspaper simply read "Thank You & Goodbye". Rupert Murdoch, head of News Corp which owns News of the World as well as the Sun, Times and Sunday Times newspapers, flies to London this weekend to try to contain the fallout of a phone-hack crisis, fearing it could jeopardise his bid to buy British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Ian Nicholson/Pool (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOUO
July 09, 2011
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International...
Waltham Cross, United Kingdom
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International...
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International print works in Waltham Cross, southern England July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was set to fly to London to tackle a scandal engulfing his media empire while journalists prepared the last edition of the best-selling Sunday paper, the News of the World, they say he has sacrificed to protect plans to expand his television business. REUTERS/Ian Nicholson/Pool (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOUS
July 09, 2011
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International...
Waltham Cross, United Kingdom
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International...
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International print works in Waltham Cross, southern England July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was set to fly to London to tackle a scandal engulfing his media empire while journalists prepared the last edition of the best-selling Sunday paper, the News of the World, they say he has sacrificed to protect plans to expand his television business. REUTERS/Ian Nicholson/Pool (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOV5
July 09, 2011
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International...
Waltham Cross, United Kingdom
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International...
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International print works in Waltham Cross, southern England July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was set to fly to London to tackle a scandal engulfing his media empire while journalists prepared the last edition of the best-selling Sunday paper, the News of the World, they say he has sacrificed to protect plans to expand his television business. REUTERS/Ian Nicholson/Pool (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOUH
July 09, 2011
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International...
Waltham Cross, United Kingdom
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International...
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International print works in Waltham Cross, southern England July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was set to fly to London to tackle a scandal engulfing his media empire while journalists prepared the last edition of the best-selling Sunday paper, the News of the World, they say he has sacrificed to protect plans to expand his television business. REUTERS/Ian Nicholson/Pool (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOUC
July 09, 2011
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International...
Waltham Cross, United Kingdom
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International...
Copies of the final edition of the News of the World are printed on the presses at the News International print works in Waltham Cross, southern England July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was set to fly to London to tackle a scandal engulfing his media empire while journalists prepared the last edition of the best-selling Sunday paper, the News of the World, they say he has sacrificed to protect plans to expand his television business. REUTERS/Ian Nicholson/Pool (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOV1
July 09, 2011
Men look at the last edition of The News of The World newspaper in the bar where many of the journalists...
London, United Kingdom
Men look at the last edition of The News of The World newspaper
Men look at the last edition of The News of The World newspaper in the bar where many of the journalists from the newspaper gathered after the closure of the newspaper, London, July 9, 2011. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOKQ
July 09, 2011
A machine operator views page two of the final edition of the News of the World newspaper at the News...
Waltham Cross, United Kingdom
A machine operator views page two of the final edition of the News of the World newspaper in Waltham...
A machine operator views page two of the final edition of the News of the World newspaper at the News International print works in Waltham Cross, Hertfordshire July 9, 2011. The News of the World is doubling its print run to five million to "go out with a bang". REUTERS/Ian Nicholson/Pool (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA IMAGES OF THE DAY)
NEWSCORP/NEWSOFTHEWORLD
RTR2OOVN
July 09, 2011
Dan Wootton (R), former showbiz editor of News of the World, reads the last edition of the newspaper...
London, United Kingdom
Wootton, former showbiz editor of News of the World, reads last edition of newspaper in a bar in London...
Dan Wootton (R), former showbiz editor of News of the World, reads the last edition of the newspaper in a bar, where journalists from the paper gathered after the closure of the paper, in London July 9, 2011. The headline of the last edition was simple and unusually low key. It read: "THANK YOU & GOODBYE" and underneath in smaller print added: "After 168 years, we finally say a sad but very proud farewell to our 7.5 million) loyal readers." The owners of News of the World made the shock decision to close the title on Thursday in the face of mounting criticism of its newsgathering techniques. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY MEDIA BUSINESS)
NEWSCORP/NEWSOFTHEWORLD
RTR2OOVQ
July 09, 2011
Men read the last edition of News of The World tabloid in a bar, where many journalists from the newspaper...
London, United Kingdom
Men read the last edition of News of The World tabloid in a bar, where many journalists from the newspaper...
Men read the last edition of News of The World tabloid in a bar, where many journalists from the newspaper gathered its closure, in London July 9, 2011. The headline of the last edition was simple and unusually low key. It read: "THANK YOU & GOODBYE" and underneath in smaller print added: "After 168 years, we finally say a sad but very proud farewell to our 7.5 million) loyal readers." The owners of News of the World made the shock decision to close the title on Thursday in the face of mounting criticism of its newsgathering techniques. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OOUY
July 09, 2011
A printer looks at copies of the final edition of the News of the World at the News International print...
Waltham Cross, United Kingdom
A printer looks at copies of the final edition of the News of the World at the News International print...
A printer looks at copies of the final edition of the News of the World at the News International print works in Waltham Cross, southern England July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was set to fly to London to tackle a scandal engulfing his media empire while journalists prepared the last edition of the best-selling Sunday paper, the News of the World, they say he has sacrificed to protect plans to expand his television business. REUTERS/Ian Nicholson/Pool (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/NEWSOFTHEWORLD
RTR2OOVS
July 09, 2011
A man reads the last edition of News of The World tabloid in a bar, where many journalists from the newspaper...
London, United Kingdom
A man reads the last edition of News of The World tabloid in a bar in London
A man reads the last edition of News of The World tabloid in a bar, where many journalists from the newspaper gathered its closure, in London July 9, 2011. The headline of the last edition was simple and unusually low key. It read: "THANK YOU & GOODBYE" and underneath in smaller print added: "After 168 years, we finally say a sad but very proud farewell to our 7.5 million) loyal readers." The owners of News of the World made the shock decision to close the title on Thursday in the face of mounting criticism of its newsgathering techniques. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/NEWSOFTHEWORLD
RTR2OOVU
July 09, 2011
People read the last edition of News of The World tabloid in a bar, where many journalists from the newspaper...
London, United Kingdom
People read the last edition of News of The World tabloid in a bar, where many journalists from the newspaper...
People read the last edition of News of The World tabloid in a bar, where many journalists from the newspaper gathered its closure, in London July 9, 2011. The headline of the last edition was simple and unusually low key. It read: "THANK YOU & GOODBYE" and underneath in smaller print added: "After 168 years, we finally say a sad but very proud farewell to our 7.5 million) loyal readers." The owners of News of the World made the shock decision to close the title on Thursday in the face of mounting criticism of its newsgathering techniques. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OP16
July 10, 2011
Siva Muthu prepares the last edition of News of the World newspaper to go on sale alongside other British...
London, United Kingdom
Muthu prepares the last edition of News of the World newspaper to go on sale alongside other British...
Siva Muthu prepares the last edition of News of the World newspaper to go on sale alongside other British Sunday newspapers in a garage in central London July 9, 2011. The final edition of the newspaper engulfed in a phone-hacking scandal was published on Sunday as Rupert Murdoch headed to London to try to save the bigger prize of his takeover of the British broadcaster BSkyB. REUTERS/Paul Hackett (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS CRIME LAW SOCIETY BUSINESS MEDIA)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OO1R
July 09, 2011
News of the World employee Francine Packer brings tea and coffee to reporters waiting outside News International...
London, United Kingdom
News of the World employee Francine Packer brings tea and coffee to reporters waiting outside News International...
News of the World employee Francine Packer brings tea and coffee to reporters waiting outside News International headquartes in London July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was expected to fly into London to tackle a phone-hacking crisis while journalists prepared the last edition of a newspaper they say he is sacrificing to safeguard his plans to expand his media business. Journalists working on Sunday's last edition of the News of the World were angered by the loss of their jobs, saying they had been made scapegoats to protect NewsCorp's expansion in television. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA CRIME LAW POLITICS SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OO1W
July 09, 2011
News of the World employees bring tea and coffee to reporters waiting outside News International headquartes...
London, United Kingdom
News of the World employees bring tea and coffee to reporters waiting outside News International headquartes...
News of the World employees bring tea and coffee to reporters waiting outside News International headquartes in London July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was expected to fly into London to tackle a phone-hacking crisis while journalists prepared the last edition of a newspaper they say he is sacrificing to safeguard his plans to expand his media business. Journalists working on Sunday's last edition of the News of the World were angered by the loss of their jobs, saying they had been made scapegoats to protect NewsCorp's expansion in television. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA CRIME LAW POLITICS SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OO1Y
July 09, 2011
News of the World employees (L-R) Helen Moss, Hannah Eades and Francine Packer bring tea and coffee to...
London, United Kingdom
News of the World employees bring tea and coffee to reporters waiting outside News International headquartes...
News of the World employees (L-R) Helen Moss, Hannah Eades and Francine Packer bring tea and coffee to reporters waiting outside News International headquartes in London July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was expected to fly into London to tackle a phone-hacking crisis while journalists prepared the last edition of a newspaper they say he is sacrificing to safeguard his plans to expand his media business. Journalists working on Sunday's last edition of the News of the World were angered by the loss of their jobs, saying they had been made scapegoats to protect NewsCorp's expansion in television. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA CRIME LAW POLITICS SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OO21
July 09, 2011
News of the World Chief sub-editor, Alan Edwards, speaks to the media outside the News International...
London, United Kingdom
News of the World Chief sub-editor, Alan Edwards, speaks to the media outside the News International...
News of the World Chief sub-editor, Alan Edwards, speaks to the media outside the News International headquarters in London July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was expected to fly into London to tackle a phone-hacking crisis while journalists prepared the last edition of a newspaper they say he is sacrificing to safeguard his plans to expand his media business. Journalists working on Sunday's last edition of the News of the World were angered by the loss of their jobs, saying they had been made scapegoats to protect NewsCorp's expansion in television. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA CRIME LAW POLITICS SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OO2V
July 09, 2011
The solicitor representing the family of murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler, Mark Lewis, speaks to a television...
London, United Kingdom
The solicitor representing the family of murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler, Mark Lewis, speaks to a television...
The solicitor representing the family of murdered schoolgirl Milly Dowler, Mark Lewis, speaks to a television crew outside the News International headquarters in London July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was expected to fly into London to tackle a phone-hacking crisis while journalists prepared the last edition of a newspaper they say he is sacrificing to safeguard his plans to expand his media business. Journalists working on Sunday's last edition of the News of the World were angered by the loss of their jobs, saying they had been made scapegoats to protect NewsCorp's expansion in television. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA CRIME LAW POLITICS SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OO31
July 09, 2011
A woman passes signs outside the News International headquarters in London July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch...
London, United Kingdom
A woman passes signs outside the News International headquarters in London
A woman passes signs outside the News International headquarters in London July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was expected to fly into London to tackle a phone-hacking crisis while journalists prepared the last edition of a newspaper they say he is sacrificing to safeguard his plans to expand his media business. Journalists working on Sunday's last edition of the News of the World were angered by the loss of their jobs, saying they had been made scapegoats to protect NewsCorp's expansion in television. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA CRIME LAW POLITICS SOCIETY)
NEWSCORP/
RTR2OO2B
July 09, 2011
News of the World employees (2nd R) Helen Moss and Francine Packer bring tea and coffee to reporters...
London, United Kingdom
News of the World employees bring tea and coffee to reporters waiting outside News International headquartes...
News of the World employees (2nd R) Helen Moss and Francine Packer bring tea and coffee to reporters waiting outside News International headquartes in London July 9, 2011. Rupert Murdoch was expected to fly into London to tackle a phone-hacking crisis while journalists prepared the last edition of a newspaper they say he is sacrificing to safeguard his plans to expand his media business. Journalists working on Sunday's last edition of the News of the World were angered by the loss of their jobs, saying they had been made scapegoats to protect NewsCorp's expansion in television. REUTERS/Luke MacGregor (BRITAIN - Tags: MEDIA CRIME LAW POLITICS SOCIETY)
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