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Topic - Max Mosley
In what’s shaping to become a crucial test of Internet freedom, a French court has ordered the world’s best-known search engine, Google, to remove all links and evidence of images of a former British Formula 1 boss partying with prostitutes.
Former Formula One boss Max Mosley is suing Google, claiming the search engine is breaking German privacy laws by providing links to websites hosting a hidden-camera video of him at a sadomasochistic sex party.
Actor Hugh Grant and former Formula One chief Max Mosley will give evidence to British lawmakers about privacy laws and injunctions.
A British lawmaker has compared the business ethics of some of Britain's tabloids to a notorious Nazi concentration camp at a Parliamentary hearing on newspaper excesses.
Author J.K. Rowling has told a U.K. media ethics inquiry she felt under siege from intrusive journalists who staked out her house and went as far as to slip a letter into her 5-year-old daughter's school bag.
Actress Sienna Miller told a media ethics inquiry Thursday that she was left paranoid and scared by years of relentless tabloid pursuit that ranged from paparazzi outside her house to the hacking of her mobile phone.
Author J.K. Rowling told a U.K. media ethics inquiry Thursday how she felt "under siege" from intrusive journalists, who staked out her house and even went so far as to slip a note into her 5-year-old daughter's school bag.
Actor Hugh Grant says Britain's leader has told him he will support reforms of the country's scandal-hungry media in the wake of the tabloid phone hacking scandal.
An electic mix of celebrities, crime victims and former police suspects will take part in a judge-led inquiry into the state of Britain's scandal-tarred press.
The Murdoch media empire unexpectedly killed off the muckraking News of the World tabloid Thursday after a public backlash over the illegal guerrilla tactics it used to expose the rich, the famous and the royal and become Britain's best-selling Sunday newspaper.
The Murdoch media empire unexpectedly jettisoned the News of the World Thursday after a public backlash over the illegal guerrilla tactics it used to expose the rich, the famous and the royal and remain Britain's best-selling Sunday newspaper.
Former Formula One boss Max Mosley, who sued Mr. Murdoch's News Corp. for invasion of privacy over claims he had taken part in a Nazi-themed orgy, said Justice Leveson's report went in the right direction, although "I would have liked to see more."
Mosley has acknowledged the orgy, but says the story was an "outrageous" invasion of privacy and the Nazi allegation was damaging and "completely untrue."