9 January & 7 February
Despite appearing the same day as one of his most famous predecessors, the present Sun editor described a completely different newspaper to the one MacKenzie spoke about in the morning.
Mohan said he sought to distance his regime from the 'anything goes' practices of the tabloid's past, and that his staff now ad to attend seminars on ethics, Samaritan-led workshops on suicide and discussions about how to treat and understand Travellers.
He also said that Rupert Murdoch had drastically scaled back his day-to-day involvement with the paper, saying: "Sometimes he might ring several times a week; other times I might not hear from him for a month or two."
Mohan was called back on February 7 to answer questions largely focused around phone hacking while he was the editor of The Sun's showbiz column, 'Bizarre'.
Facing enquiries from Robert Jay QC about various stories that referenced telephone calls between celebrities, Mohan responded by saying that could not remember specifics about sources, but that he was "not aware that illegal accessing of voicemail was the source of any of these stories."
He also defended the paper's Page 3 photographs of topless models, claiming the pictures are a "British institution" and that "Page 3 girls are ambassadors for the Sun, a paper that has run campaigns on women's issues such as domestic violence."