News of The World
Police are investigating yet another British newspaper group in the phone hacking scandal that was brought to us courtesy of the now-defunct News of the World and its parent company News International.
Sarah Ferguson, the former wife of Prince Andrew, is one of more than 100 people who have received significant payouts in the wake of the News of the World phone hacking scandal.
Scotland Yard has arrested a tabloid journalist as part of their investigation into computer hacking.
Broadcaster Sky News has admitted that it authorised a journalist to hack email accounts on two separate occasions.
Accounts hacked included one belonging to the infamous "Canoe Man" who faked his own death and ran off to Panama.
Security consultant Philip Campbell Smith is alleged to have used a Trojan horse to hack into a computer belonging to Ian Hurst, a former British army intelligence officer who handled IRA informers in Northern Ireland.
The BBC claims that computer hackers were hired by private investigators to spy on politicians and the military.
And who benefited from the hacking? The British press.
A senior police chief has been warned by British authorities that he may have been targeted by tabloid journalists and his computer hacked into.
UK police have warned a former British Cabinet minister that they are investigating evidence that his computer was hacked by private detectives working for Rupert Murdoch's News International organisation and the disgraced "News of the World" newspaper.
Yesterday, British police arrested an unnamed 52-year-old man in Milton Keynes for computer hacking related to the News of the World phone hacking fiasco.
The first day of an inquiry into phone hacking by the British media was briefly interrupted today, by a Trojan horse.
British police are investigating possible cases of computer hacking, in the ongoing probe into the activities of The News of the World and News International.
The BBC has broadcast a report claiming that phone hacking was not just a problem at the Murdoch-owned "News of the World", but was also common place at its arch-rival "The Sunday Mirror" too.
Mobile phone security expert David Rogers explains how "phone hacking" is done, and how you can better protect your mobile phone's voicemail.
The big story in the British press today revolves around accusations that newspapers have been repeatedly hacking into the mobile phones of public figures in their hunt for stories. The Guardian newspaper claims that Rupert Murdoch's news empire has paid Read more…