News Former correspondent of the News of the World and Sunday Mirror Dan Evans arrives at the Old Bailey

“Shock” and “anxiety” ran through the editorial floor of the News of the World the day two people were arrested in 2006 in connection with phone hacking. The description, from the former News International staff journalist Dan Evans, was told to the jury at the phone hacking trial.

Danny Sergeant: Last president of the SOGAT print union

Danny Sergeant, a softly spoken man with strong views, was the last President of the printers' union the Society of Graphical and Allied Trades. A Scot who left school at 14 to become a breadwinner for his family, he rose to become one of the central figures in the print world as it faced and fought the advent of how new technology was introduced and changes made to existing working practices – a battle that was largely lost at Wapping.

Murdoch 'will retain newspapers'

Rupert Murdoch's resignation from the board of his British newspapers has intensified speculation about their future.

From left: Lachlan, Rupert and James Murdoch, with Chase Carey, chief operating officer of News Corp, last year

Murdoch quits as director of British papers

Move paves way for News Corp to sell off 'The Sun', 'The Times' and 'The Sunday Times'

Murdoch became friends with Clarke and exploited his theories on satellites at BSkyB

Rupert Murdoch facing pressure to stand down

Senior figures at News Corporation have attempted to see off an investor rebellion over Rupert Murdoch's dominant position at the head of the media empire.

Murdoch calls in big guns to quell rebellion

Non-executive directors hold talks with leading investors after resolution calls on tycoon to quit

Sun journalist held in privacy investigation

A journalist from The Sun newspaper was arrested yesterday by police investigating alleged criminal breaches of privacy.

Leveson Inquiry: Max Mosley calls for press tribunal

A wealthy businessman who sued after a tabloid made allegations about his involvement in a “sick Nazi orgy” called today for the creation of a press tribunal with powers to fine a newspaper group up to 10% of its turnover.

Government has 81 special advisers, new figures show

The coalition Government employs more special advisers than Gordon Brown did, new figures show.

Times apology to Gordon Brown undermines its Leveson credibility

Back in 2008, shortly after becoming editor of The Times, James Harding redesigned the paper. Most notably, he changed page two to become a prominent noticeboard for the values and beliefs of the publication.

Murdoch became friends with Clarke and exploited his theories on satellites at BSkyB

NOTW editor 'spiked paedophilia scoop on Arthur C Clarke for fear of Murdoch'

Ex-reporter claims story never ran because the sci-fi author was the proprietor's friend

Ex-NHS pair bailed in suspected corrupt payments investigation

Two former NHS employees arrested as part of the police probe into suspected corrupt payments to officials have been released on bail, Scotland Yard said.

Glenn Mulcaire outside the Supreme Court after yesterday's ruling

Court tells Glenn Mulcaire to name bosses

The 60 individuals pursuing phone-hacking claims against News International could now be told who inside the News of the World allegedly ordered the private detective Glenn Mulcaire to access their voicemails.

Australian parliamentary Speaker Peter Slipper

Scandal of MP who saved Gillard is exposed as elaborate plot

The sexual harassment case against Australia's former Speaker appears to be a conspiracy

Ian Burrell: The moment Rupert Murdoch's papers were put into play

Despite the bullish futuristic talk by Rupert Murdoch yesterday it was difficult to see the changes at News Corp as signalling anything other than the beginning of the end for his British newspaper stable.

Rupert Murdoch's News Corporation to pursue split plan

Rupert Murdoch's News Corporation is to go ahead with plans to split into separate newspaper and entertainment operations, the company confirmed today.

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Greeks say 'No' to austerity and plunge Europe into crisis
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The Greek referendum exposes a gaping hole at the heart of the European Union – its distinct lack of any genuine popular legitimacy

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