Mohan will take up a role advising News Corp chief executive Robert Thomson as the paper's former Scottish editor takes the helm.
For the first time in its history, the paper refuses to endorse any party for the local elections.
The claim that the public benefits from a "raucous press" is almost entirely fictional. In the meantime, the likes of Lucy Meadows are trampled on.
The cross-party deal is a stitch-up but there is no moral authority on Fleet Street to resist it.
Shadow immigration minister says Dominic Mohan should be "sacked" after hacking of Labour MP Siobhain McDonagh's phone occurred on his watch.
British newspapers will struggle to persuade readers to join them in righteous indignation over Leveson's proposals.
Before excoriating the BBC, the papers should recall their own recent errors.
Suspicion persists that the paper's real motive is a commercial one.
The Sun has offered a £25,000 reward to help find missing schoolgirl, Tia Sharp.