Final ‘World’ Paper Sells Big
July 11, 2011 by staff
Final ‘World’ Paper Sells Big, EBAY bidders last night offering up to 30 pounds by the end of a historical edition News of the World. Copies of the last time, yesterday’s edition was available in the auction site after newsagents in the UK sold out within hours of opening.
Readers made more than four million copies, giving the title of his best-selling for a decade. The document, closed by the owners News International in the wake of phone hacking scandal, led to the Page One headline: Thanks & Bye.
It chronicles the most famous of its unique, as he looked back at the criminals who had put behind bars and liars and cheats out in its 168 year history.
Many stores sell the worlds of news at 8 am yesterday.
A store clerk, said: “People rushed to buy the paper as soon as she opened all are gone ..”
Media Rupert Murdoch, the head was reading the newspaper when he arrived in London yesterday in a NI HQ red Range Rover.
Murdoch, 80, has arrived from the U.S. to monitor the response of NI to allegations of widespread illegal phone hacking for previous news journalists in the world.
NI Executive Director Rebecca Brooks later met Mr Murdoch at his home in London the center of a wheel. Then they had a meal at a hotel close to James Murdoch, deputy chief operating officer of parent company News Corp. NI
At least 12 people, including nine journalists and three police are said to be facing jail for phone payments and illegal pirating of the officers.
Yesterday it emerged that the internal NI notes dating from 2007 which indicates the widespread piracy in the News of the World, were delivered to Scotland Yard.
The notes were written shortly after the News of the World Royal editor Clive Goodman and Glenn Mulcaire private investigator were jailed for phone-hacking. At the time the couple says that the only ones involved.
Ms Brooks and James Murdoch became aware of the notes is relatively recent.
Ed Miliband Labour leader renewed his call yesterday to complete the proposed acquisition by News Corp’s BSkyB that was put on ice until the police investigation is completed.
Senior Scotland Yard officers have indicated six previous news journalists around the world, said he dealt directly with Mulcaire and three colleagues who were aware of his espionage is likely to be arrested shortly.
On Friday, the former News of the World editor Andy Coulson was arrested.
Mr. Coulson resigned from the paper after Goodman and Mulcaire were arrested, but insisted at the time he was unaware of irregularities.
He was later appointed as director of communications for Prime Minister, David Cameron, but withdrew after renewed speculation about his role in the scandal. Goodman was also arrested on Friday – along with a 63-year-old has not been identified but is believed to be an ex-private investigator. All have been rescued.
Scotland Yard Assistant Commissioner John Yates yesterday apologized for not reopening the investigation of piracy phone two years ago.
He said he had been a “c ** p decision” to ignore the new evidence that thousands of people, from celebrities to families of murder victims had been targeted. Mr Yates said: “It is regrettable that no mass means that before.”
He is to be questioned by the Home Affairs Committee tomorrow. Committee chairman Keith Vaz criticized Mr. Yates to talk before his appearance. He added: “It raises questions about the trial.”
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