By Elaine Donnelly
Extending sexual misconduct to combat units
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
After weeks examining the illicit and underhanded practices of sensation-hungry press, Britain's media ethics inquiry shifted its gaze Wednesday to celebrity magazine editors, who painted a kinder, gentler picture of their trade.
"The sad truth is that there can be almost a bounty on the head of that child for the first photos," she said. "They can make a paparazzo a lot of money. So to work with a magazine such as ours where we can offer a controlled, safe environment means they can take that into their own hands."
OK! editor Lisa Byrne said her magazine's approach allowed celebrities who were getting married or having a baby to keep the hounds of the tabloid press at bay.