The negotiations over press regulation have all the makings of the kind of cosy establishment stitch-up that has allowed journalistic malpractice to flourish for so long.
Culture Secretary's special adviser warned Telegraph reporter of her boss's involvement in press regulation.
"Stay Middling And Retire Disappointed"
Peter Wilby's First Thoughts.
Dame Elisabeth Murdoch passed away at her home in Australia.
British newspapers will struggle to persuade readers to join them in righteous indignation over Leveson's proposals.
News keeps happening, although it might not seem like it at the moment.
Conflict reporting has always been the most dangerous branch of journalism - but in the changing political landscape of recent years, has it become even more so?
Beyond the celebrities and politicians, there are ordinary people who often find themselves in the glare of the media through no fault of their own.
Why journalists are wrong to panic.
No industry should be so unaccountable that it can ride rough shod over people’s lives.
Your timetable for today.
"As long as our insatiable demand for trashy gossip and comforting lies remains it will continue to be satisfied by any means possible", writes Martin Robbins.
Miliband called for a cap of 20-30 per cent on newspaper market share when he appeared before the inquiry.
We need a new platform-neutral regulator that no longer treats newspapers, broadcasters and websites as if they live in discrete little boxes.
The inquiry's report into the "culture, practices and ethics" of the press will be released at 1:30pm on 29 November.
The pair face new charges over alleged illegal payments to public officials.
Before excoriating the BBC, the papers should recall their own recent errors.
Peter Wilby's First Thoughts column.
It's a landslide victory for Obama on Fleet Street.
There is growing wariness in Labour ranks about where the phone-hacking debate is heading.
Juliet Jacques explores the complexities of "confessional" journalism.
Chinese media organizations are riddled with informers who report directly to the government – only a minority of journalists are brave enough to fight the system.
Why statutory regulation of the press is itself neither a good nor a bad thing.
As it waits to hear Lord Justice Leveson’s recommendations, the press is still drinking in the last-chance saloon.
Why, after five police investigations into Daniel Morgan's death, there must now be a judicial inquiry
At worst, campaigners are engaging in exactly the same sort of sexual policing and censorship that The Sun does. The answer is more nudity, not less, says Martin Robbins.
"Perhaps we are all about to fall off the edge of the world.”
A classic case of "the public interest" not being "what we want to know".
Officers from Operation Tuleta interview Alastair Brett