The sun

Kajizahn / 05.05.2018

the sun

The Sun ist eine täglich erscheinende britische Boulevardzeitung. Sie zählt zu den einflussreichsten Zeitungen des Landes. Die Tageszeitung wird in London. "Sunrise, sunset. We all build our days around the sun. A lot is written in a year. Some things might change, but life remains bright." Diary with no dates; just. The Sun ist eine estnische Band des Sängers und Eurovision-Song-Contest- Gewinners Tanel Padar. Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Bandmitglieder; 2 Diskografie.

The corona generally ranges from , F , C to Matter from the corona is blown off as the solar wind. The strength of the sun's magnetic field is typically only about twice as strong as Earth's field.

However, it becomes highly concentrated in small areas, reaching up to 3, times stronger than usual. These kinks and twists in the magnetic field develop because the sun spins more rapidly at the equator than at the higher latitudes and because the inner parts of the sun rotate more quickly than the surface.

These distortions create features ranging from sunspots to spectacular eruptions known as flares and coronal mass ejections.

Flares are the most violent eruptions in the solar system, while coronal mass ejections are less violent but involve extraordinary amounts of matter — a single ejection can spout roughly 20 billion tons 18 billion metric tons of matter into space.

Just like most other stars, the sun is made up mostly of hydrogen, followed by helium. Nearly all the remaining matter consists of seven other elements — oxygen, carbon, neon, nitrogen, magnesium, iron and silicon.

For every 1 million atoms of hydrogen in the sun, there are 98, of helium, of oxygen, of carbon, of neon, of nitrogen, 40 of magnesium, 35 of iron and 35 of silicon.

Still, hydrogen is the lightest of all elements, so it only accounts for roughly 72 percent of the sun's mass, while helium makes up about 26 percent.

Sunspots are relatively cool, dark features on the sun's surface that are often roughly circular. They emerge where dense bundles of magnetic field lines from the sun's interior break through the surface.

The number of sunspots varies as solar magnetic activity does — the change in this number, from a minimum of none to a maximum of roughly sunspots or clusters of sunspots and then back to a minimum, is known as the solar cycle, and averages about 11 years long.

At the end of a cycle, the magnetic field rapidly reverses its polarity. Ancient cultures often modified natural rock formations or built stone monuments to mark the motions of the sun and moon, charting the seasons, creating calendars and monitoring eclipses.

Many believed the sun revolved around the Earth, with ancient Greek scholar Ptolemy formalizing this "geocentric" model in B.

Then, in , Nicolaus Copernicus described a heliocentric, sun-centered model of the solar system, and in , Galileo Galilei 's discovery of Jupiter's moons revealed that not all heavenly bodies circled the Earth.

To learn more about how the sun and other stars work, after early observations using rockets, scientists began studying the sun from Earth orbit.

Seven of them were successful, and analyzed the sun at ultraviolet and X-ray wavelengths and photographed the super-hot corona, among other achievements.

One of the most important solar missions to date has been the Solar and Heliospheric Observatory SOHO , which was designed to study the solar wind, as well as the sun's outer layers and interior structure.

It has imaged the structure of sunspots below the surface, measured the acceleration of the solar wind, discovered coronal waves and solar tornadoes, found more than 1, comets, and revolutionized our ability to forecast space weather.

Recently, NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory SDO , the most advanced spacecraft yet designed to study the sun, has returned never-before-seen details of material streaming outward and away from sunspots, as well as extreme close-ups of activity on the sun's surface and the first high-resolution measurements of solar flares in a broad range of extreme ultraviolet wavelengths.

There are other missions planned to observe the sun in the next few years. The European Space Agency's Solar Orbiter will launch in , and by will be in operational orbit around the sun.

Its closest approach to the sun will be 26 million miles 43 million km — about 25 percent closer than Mercury.

Solar Orbiter will look at particles, plasma and other items in an environment relatively close to the sun, before these things are modified by being transported across the solar system.

The goal is to better understand the solar surface and the solar wind. The Parker Solar Probe will launch in to make an extremely close approach to the sun, getting as near as 4 million miles 6.

The spacecraft will look at the corona — the superheated outer atmosphere of the sun — to learn more about how energy flows through the sun, the structure of the solar wind, and how energetic particles are accelerated and transported.

Choi is a contributing writer for Space. He covers all things human origins and astronomy as well as physics, animals and general science topics.

Charles has visited every continent on Earth, drinking rancid yak butter tea in Lhasa, snorkeling with sea lions in the Galapagos and even climbing an iceberg in Antarctica.

An extensive advertising campaign on the ITV network in this period, voiced by actor Christopher Timothy , [38] may have helped The Sun to overtake the Daily Mirror 's circulation in In , the paper endorsed Margaret Thatcher in the year's general election at the end of a process which had been under way for some time, though The Sun had not initially been enthusiastic for Thatcher.

So bingo was introduced as a marketing tool and a 2p drop in cover price removed the Daily Star ' s competitive advantage opening a new circulation battle which resulted in The Sun neutralising the threat of the new paper.

The Sun became an ardent supporter of the Falklands War. The coverage "captured the zeitgeist", according to Roy Greenslade , assistant editor at the time though privately an opponent of the war , but was also "xenophobic, bloody-minded, ruthless, often reckless, black-humoured and ultimately triumphalist.

On 1 May, The Sun claimed to have " sponsored " a British missile. In copy written by Wendy Henry , the paper said that the missile would shortly be used against Argentinian forces.

Tony Snow, The Sun journalist on Invincible who had "signed" the missile, reported a few days later that it had hit an Argentinian target.

One of the paper's best known front pages, published on 4 May , commemorated the torpedoing of the Argentine ship the General Belgrano by running the story under the headline "GOTCHA".

These years included what was called "spectacularly malicious coverage" [52] of the Labour Party by The Sun and other newspapers.

During the general election of The Sun ran a front page featuring an unflattering photograph of Michael Foot , then aged almost 70, claiming he was unfit to be Prime Minister on grounds of his age, appearance and policies, alongside the headline "Do You Really Want This Old Fool To Run Britain?

Reagan was two weeks off his 74th birthday when he started his second term, in January On 1 March the newspaper extensively quoted a respected American psychiatrist claiming that British left-wing politician Tony Benn was "insane", with the psychiatrist discussing various aspects of Benn's supposed pathology.

The newspaper made frequent scathing attacks on what the paper called the " loony left " element within the Labour Party [55] and on institutions supposedly controlled by it.

Ken Livingstone , the leader of the left-wing Greater London Council , was described as "the most odious man in Britain" [56] in October The Sun , during the miners' strike of —85 , supported the police and the Thatcher government against the striking NUM miners, and in particular the union's president, Arthur Scargill.

On 23 May , The Sun prepared a front page with the headline "Mine Führer " and a photograph of Scargill with his arm in the air, a pose which made him look as though he was giving a Nazi salute.

The print workers at The Sun refused to print it. Several civilians were killed during the bombing. Their leader was "Right Ron, Right Maggie".

Murdoch has responded to some of the arguments against the newspaper by saying that critics are "snobs" who want to "impose their tastes on everyone else", while MacKenzie claims the same critics are people who, if they ever had a "popular idea", would have to "go and lie down in a dark room for half an hour".

Both have pointed to the huge commercial success of the Sun in this period and its establishment as Britain's top-selling newspaper, claiming that they are "giving the public what they want".

This conclusion is disputed by critics. John Pilger has said that a lates edition of the Daily Mirror , which replaced the usual celebrity and domestic political news items with an entire issue devoted to his own front-line reporting of the genocide in Pol Pot's Cambodia , not only outsold The Sun on the day it was issued but became the only edition of the Daily Mirror to ever sell every single copy issued throughout the country, something never achieved by The Sun.

In January Murdoch shut down the Bouverie Street premises of The Sun and News of the World , and moved operations to the new Wapping complex in East London, substituting the electricians' union for the print unions as his production staff's representatives and greatly reducing the number of staff employed to print the papers; a year-long picket by sacked workers was eventually defeated see Wapping dispute.

During this period, The Sun gained a reputation for running sensationalistic stories with questionable veracity.

On 13 March , the newspaper published one of its best known headlines: The story alleged that British comedian Freddie Starr , while staying at the home of a writer and old friend of his named Vince McCaffrey and his partner Lea LaSalle [61] in Birchwood , Cheshire, had, after returning from a performance at a nightclub in the early hours, found little to eat in their house.

Starr put LaSalle's pet hamster, she was reported as saying, "between two slices of bread and started eating it". According to Max Clifford: She contacted an acquaintance who worked for The Sun in Manchester.

The story reportedly delighted MacKenzie, who was keen to run it, and Max Clifford, who had been Starr's public relations agent.

Fuelled by MacKenzie's preoccupation with the subject, stories in The Sun insinuated and spread rumours about the sexual orientation of famous people, especially pop stars.

Eventually resulting in 17 libel writs in total, The Sun ran a series of false stories about the pop musician Elton John from 25 February The singer-songwriter was abroad on the day indicated in the story, as former Sun journalist John Blake , recently poached by the Daily Mirror , soon discovered.

Television personality Piers Morgan , a former editor of the Daily Mirror and of The Sun ' s "Bizarre" pop column, has said that during the late s, at Kelvin MacKenzie's behest, he was ordered to speculate on the sexuality of male pop stars for a feature headlined "The Poofs of Pop".

In , the Press Council adjudicated against The Sun and columnist Garry Bushell for their use of derogatory terminology about gays.

The Sun responded to the health crisis on 8 May with the headline: The Sun also ran an editorial further arguing that "At last the truth can be told In other words, impossible.

So now we know — everything else is homosexual propaganda. Critics stated that both The Sun and Lord Kilbracken cherry-picked the results from one specific study while ignoring other data reports on HIV infection and not just AIDS infection, which the critics viewed as unethical politicisation of a medical issue.

Lord Kilbracken himself criticised The Sun 's editorial and the headline of its news story; he stated that while he thought that gay people were more at risk of developing AIDS it was still wrong to imply that no one else could catch the disease.

The Press Council condemned The Sun for committing what it called a "gross distortion". The Sun later published an apology, which they ran on Page Journalist David Randall argued in the textbook The Universal Journalist that The Sun 's story was one of the worst cases of journalistic malpractice in recent history, putting its own readers in harm's way.

At the end of the decade, The Sun ' s coverage of the Hillsborough football stadium disaster in Sheffield on 15 April , in which 96 people died as a result of their injuries, proved to be, as the paper later admitted, the "most terrible" blunder in its history.

Under a front-page headline "The Truth", the paper printed allegations provided to them that some fans picked the pockets of crushed victims, that others urinated on members of the emergency services as they tried to help and that some even assaulted a police constable "whilst he was administering the kiss of life to a patient.

The front page caused outrage in Liverpool , where the paper lost more than three-quarters of its estimated 55, daily sales and still sells poorly in the city more than 25 years later around 12, The Sun has lost many millions of pounds in revenue in sales and advertising from the boycott on Merseyside.

On 7 July , in response to verbal attacks in Liverpool on Wayne Rooney , just before his transfer from Everton to Manchester United , who had sold his life story to The Sun , the paper devoted a full-page editorial to an apology for the "awful error" of its Hillsborough coverage and argued that Rooney who was only three years old at the time of Hillsborough should not be punished for its "past sins".

In January , The Sun 's managing editor Graham Dudman admitting the Hillsborough coverage was "the worst mistake in our history", added: It was a terrible, insensitive, horrible article, with a dreadful headline; but what we'd also say is: In May , Kelvin MacKenzie, Sun editor at the time of the Hillsborough disaster, returned to the paper as a columnist.

Furthermore, on 11 January , MacKenzie stated, while a panellist on BBC1's Question Time , that the apology he made about the coverage was a hollow one, forced upon him by Rupert Murdoch.

MacKenzie further claimed he was not sorry "for telling the truth" but he admitted that he did not know whether some Liverpool fans urinated on the police, or robbed victims.

On 12 September , following the publication of the official report into the disaster using previously withheld Government papers which officially exonerated the Liverpool fans present, MacKenzie issued the following statement:.

Today I offer my profuse apologies to the people of Liverpool for that headline. I too was totally misled. Twenty three years ago I was handed a piece of copy from a reputable news agency in Sheffield [White's] in which a senior police officer and a senior local MP [Sheffield Hallam MP Irvine Patnick ] were making serious allegations against fans in the stadium.

I had absolutely no reason to believe that these authority figures would lie and deceive over such a disaster. As the Prime Minister has made clear these allegations were wholly untrue and were part of a concerted plot by police officers to discredit the supporters thereby shifting the blame for the tragedy from themselves.

It has taken more than two decades, , documents and a two-year inquiry to discover to my horror that it would have been far more accurate had I written the headline "The Lies" rather than "The Truth".

I published in good faith and I am sorry that it was so wrong. Trevor Hicks, chairman of the Hillsborough Family Support Group, rejected Mr MacKenzie's apology as "too little, too late", calling him " lowlife , clever lowlife, but lowlife".

Following the publication of the report The Sun apologised on its front page, under the headline "The Real Truth". With the newspaper's editor at the time, Dominic Mohan, adding underneath:.

It's a version of events that 23 years ago The Sun went along with and for that we're deeply ashamed and profoundly sorry. We've co-operated fully with The Hillsborough Independent Panel and will publish reports of their findings in tomorrow's newspaper.

We will also reflect our deep sense of shame. Liverpool FC supporters and a significant majority of the City of Liverpool's residents have continued to boycott the newspaper as a result of the Hillsborough tragedy.

The newspaper said the decision "is bad for fans and bad for football". The newspaper was banned by Everton F. The Mayor of Liverpool Joe Anderson described the article as "disgrace" and a "slur" on the city.

The Sun remained loyal to Thatcher right up to her resignation in November , [98] despite the party's fall in popularity over the previous year following the introduction of the poll tax officially known as the Community Charge.

This change to the way local government is funded was vociferously supported by the newspaper, despite widespread opposition, some from Conservative MPs , which is seen as having contributed to Thatcher's own downfall.

The tax was quickly repealed by her successor John Major , whom The Sun initially supported enthusiastically, [99] believing the former Chancellor of the Exchequer was a radical Thatcherite.

On the day of the general election of 9 April , its front-page headline, encapsulating its antipathy towards the Labour leader Neil Kinnock , read "If Kinnock wins today, will the last person to leave Britain please turn out the lights".

The Sun led with a headline "Now we've all been screwed by the cabinet" with a reference to Black Wednesday on 17 September , and the exposure a few months earlier of an extra-marital affair in which Cabinet Minister David Mellor was involved.

Despite its initial opposition to the closures, until , the newspaper repeatedly called for the implementation of further Thatcherite policies, such as Royal Mail privatisation, [] [ verification needed ] and social security cutbacks, with leaders such as "Peter Lilley is right, we can't carry on like this".

The Sun 's comment was that "The only serious radicals in British politics these days are the likes of Redwood, Lilley and Portillo".

Between and , The Sun 's circulation peaked. Its highest average sale was in the week ending 16 July , when the daily figure was 4,, The highest ever one-day sale was on 18 November 4,, , although the cover price had been cut to 10p.

The highest ever one-day sale at full price was on 30 March 4,, On 22 January , The Sun accused the shadow chancellor Gordon Brown of stealing the Conservatives' ideas by declaring, "If all he is offering is Conservative financial restraint, why not vote for the real thing?

The Sun switched support to the Labour party on 18 March , six weeks before the General Election victory which saw the New Labour leader Tony Blair become Prime Minister with a large parliamentary majority, despite the paper having attacked Blair and New Labour up to a month earlier.

In exchange for Rupert Murdoch's support, Blair agreed not to join the European Exchange Rate Mechanism which John Major had withdrawn the country from in September after barely two years.

Misjudging public response, The Sun 's editor David Yelland demanded to know in a front-page editorial whether Britain was governed by a "gay mafia" of a "closed world of men with a mutual self-interest".

Three days later the paper apologised in another editorial which said The Sun would never again reveal a person's sexuality unless it could be defended on the grounds of "overwhelming public interest".

In , the paper was accused of racism by the government over its criticisms of what it perceived as the "open door" policy on immigration.

The paper rebutted the claim, believing that it was not racist to suggest that a "tide" of unchecked illegal immigrants was increasing the risk of terrorist attacks and infectious diseases.

It did not help its argument by publishing a front-page story on 4 July , under the headline "Swan Bake", which claimed that asylum seekers were slaughtering and eating swans.

It later proved to have no basis in fact. Subsequently, The Sun published a follow-up headlined "Now they're after our fish!

Following a Press Complaints Commission adjudication a "clarification" was eventually printed, on page The photographs caused outrage across the world and Clarence House was forced to issue a statement in response apologising for any offence or embarrassment caused.

Despite being a persistent critic of some of the government's policies, the paper supported Labour in both subsequent elections the party won.

For the general election , The Sun backed Blair and Labour for a third consecutive election win and vowed to give him "one last chance" to fulfil his promises, despite berating him for several weaknesses including a failure to control immigration.

However, it did speak of its hope that the Conservatives led by Michael Howard would one day be fit for a return to government.

When Rebekah Wade now Brooks became editor in , it was thought Page 3 might be dropped. Wade had tried to persuade David Yelland , her immediate predecessors in the job, to scrap the feature, but a model who shared her first name was used on her first day in the post.

On 22 September , the newspaper appeared to misjudge the public mood surrounding mental health, as well as its affection for former world heavyweight champion boxer Frank Bruno , who had been admitted to hospital, when the headline "Bonkers Bruno Locked Up" appeared on the front page of early editions.

The adverse reaction, once the paper had hit the streets on the evening of 21 September, led to the headline being changed for the paper's second edition to the more sympathetic "Sad Bruno in Mental Home".

The Sun has been openly antagonistic towards other European nations, particularly the French and Germans.

During the s and s, the nationalities were routinely described in copy and headlines as "frogs", "krauts" or "hun". As the paper is opposed to the EU it has referred to foreign leaders who it deemed hostile to the UK in unflattering terms.

An unflattering picture of German chancellor Angela Merkel , taken from the rear, bore the headline "I'm Big in the Bumdestag" 17 April Although The Sun was outspoken against the racism directed at Bollywood actress Shilpa Shetty on television reality show Celebrity Big Brother during , the paper captioned a picture on its website, from a Bollywood-themed pop video by Hilary Duff , "Hilary PoppaDuff ", [] a very similar insult to that directed at Shetty.

On 7 January , The Sun ran an exclusive front-page story claiming that participants in a discussion on Ummah. It was claimed that "Those listed [on the forum] should treat it very seriously.

Expect a hate campaign and intimidation by 20 or 30 thugs. On 9 December , The Sun published a front-page story claiming that terrorist group Al-Qaeda had threatened a terrorist attack on Granada Television in Manchester to disrupt the episode of the soap opera Coronation Street to be transmitted live that evening.

The paper cited unnamed sources, claiming "cops are throwing a ring of steel around tonight's live episode of Coronation Street over fears it has been targeted by Al-Qaeda.

In January , the Wapping presses printed The Sun for the last time and London printing was transferred to Waltham Cross in the Borough of Broxbourne in Hertfordshire, [] where News International had built what is claimed to be the largest printing centre in Europe with 12 presses.

Northern printing had earlier been switched to a new plant at Knowsley on Merseyside and the Scottish Sun to another new plant at Motherwell near Glasgow.

The Waltham Cross plant is capable of producing one million copies an hour of a page tabloid newspaper. Its editorials were critical of many of Brown's policies and often more supportive of those of Conservative leader David Cameron.

Rupert Murdoch , head of The Sun ' s parent company News Corporation, speaking at a meeting with the House of Lords Select Committee on Communications, which was investigating media ownership and the news, said that he acts as a "traditional proprietor".

This means he exercises editorial control on major issues such as which political party to back in a general election or which policy to adopt on Europe.

With " Broken Britain " controversies on issues like crime, immigration and public service failures in the news, on 30 September , following Brown's speech at the Labour Party Conference, The Sun , under the banner "Labour's Lost It", announced that it no longer supported the Labour Party: That day at the Labour Party Conference, union leader Tony Woodley responded by ripping up a copy of that edition of The Sun , remarking as he did so in reference to the newspaper's Hillsborough Disaster controversy: After criticising him for misspelling a dead soldier's mother's name, The Sun was then forced to apologise for misspelling the same name on their website.

The Scottish Sun did not back either Labour or the Conservatives, with its editorial stating it was "yet to be convinced" by the Conservative opposition, and editor David Dinsmore asking in an interview "what is David Cameron going to do for Scotland?

During the campaign for the general election , The Independent ran ads declaring that "Rupert Murdoch won't decide this election — you will.

On election day 6 May , The Sun urged its readers to vote for David Cameron's "modern and positive" Conservatives to save Britain from "disaster" which the paper thought the country would face if the Labour government was re-elected.

The election ended in the first hung parliament after an election for 36 years , with the Tories gaining the most seats and votes but being 20 seats short of an overall majority.

They finally came to power on 11 May when Gordon Brown stepped down as prime minister, paving the way for David Cameron to become prime minister by forming a coalition with the Liberal Democrats.

While other British newspapers had not published the photos in deference to the privacy of members of the Royal Family , editorial staff of The Sun claimed it was a move to test Britain's perception of freedom of the press.

In the photos, which were published on the Internet worldwide, Prince Harry was naked. Following the News of the World phone hacking affair that led to the closure of that paper on 10 July , there was speculation that News International would launch a Sunday edition of The Sun to replace the News of the World.

On 18 July , the LulzSec group hacked The Sun 's website, where they posted a fake news story of Rupert Murdoch's death before redirecting the website to their Twitter page.

The group also targeted the website of The Times. A reporter working for The Sun was arrested and taken to a south-west London police station on 4 November The man was the sixth person to be arrested in the UK under the News International related legal probe, Operation Elveden.

As of 18 January , 22 Sun journalists had been arrested, including their crime reporter Anthony France. On 28 January , police arrested four current and former staff members of The Sun , [] as part of a probe in which journalists paid police officers for information; a police officer was also arrested in the probe.

The Sun staffers arrested were crime editor Mike Sullivan, head of news Chris Pharo, former deputy editor Fergus Shanahan, and former managing editor Graham Dudman, who since became a columnist and media writer.

All five arrested were held on suspicion of corruption. Police also searched the offices of News International, the publishers of The Sun , as part of a continuing investigation into the News of the World scandal.

On 11 February , five senior journalists at The Sun were arrested, including the deputy editor , as part of Operation Elveden the investigation into payments to UK public servants.

Coinciding with a visit to The Sun newsroom on 17 February , Murdoch announced via an email that the arrested journalists, who had been suspended, would return to work as nothing had been proved against them.

On 27 February , the day after the debut of The Sun on Sunday , Deputy Assistant Commissioner Sue Akers told the Leveson Inquiry that police were investigating a "network of corrupt officials" as part of their inquiries into phone hacking and police corruption.

She said evidence suggested a "culture of illegal payments" at The Sun authorised at a senior level. On 12 and 13 June , to tie in with the beginning of the World Cup football tournament, a free special issue of The Sun was distributed by the Royal Mail to 22 million homes in England.

The boycott in Merseyside following the newspaper's coverage of the Hillsborough disaster in meant that copies were not dispatched to areas with a Liverpool postcode.

The main party leaders, David Cameron , Nick Clegg and Ed Miliband , were all depicted holding a copy of the special issue in publicity material. Promoted as "an unapologetic celebration of England", the special issue of The Sun ran to 24 pages.

At her subsequent trial, the case against Tulisa collapsed at Southwark Crown Court in July , with the judge commenting that there were "strong grounds" to believe that Mahmood had lied at a pre-trial hearing and tried to manipulate evidence against the co-defendant Tulisa.

After these events, The Sun released a statement saying that the newspaper "takes the Judge's remarks very seriously. Mahmood has been suspended pending an immediate internal investigation.

In October , the trial of six senior staff and journalists at The Sun newspaper began. All six were charged with conspiring to commit misconduct in a public office.

They included The Sun ' s head of news Chris Pharo, who faced six charges, while ex-managing editor Graham Dudman and ex- Sun deputy news editor Ben O'Driscoll were accused of four charges each.

Thames Valley district reporter Jamie Pyatt and picture editor John Edwards were charged with three counts each, while ex-reporter John Troup was accused of two counts.

The trial related to illegal payments allegedly made to public officials, with prosecutors saying the men conspired to pay officials from to , including police, prison officers and soldiers.

They were accused of buying confidential information about the Royal Family, public figures and prison inmates. They all denied the charges.

The jury also partially cleared O'Driscoll and Dudman but continued deliberating over other counts faced by them, as well as the charges against Pharo and Pyatt.

Shortly afterwards, one of the jurors sent a note to the judge and was discharged. The judge told the remaining 11 jurors that their colleague had been "feeling unwell and feeling under a great deal of pressure and stress from the situation you are in", and that under the circumstances he was prepared to accept majority verdicts of "11 to zero or 10 to 1".

Two days earlier, Marks had emailed counsel for the defendants, telling them: The journalist, who cannot be named for legal reasons, is appealing the verdict".

Defence counsel for the four journalists threatened to take the decision to judicial review, with the barrister representing Pharo, Nigel Rumfitt QC, saying: He added that the defendants were "extremely concerned" and "entitled" to know why Marks was being replaced by Wide.

In a separate trial, Sun reporter Nick Parker was cleared on 9 December of aiding and abetting misconduct in a public office but found guilty of handling a stolen mobile phone belonging to Labour MP Siobhain McDonagh.

On 22 May , Sun reporter Anthony France was found guilty of aiding and abetting misconduct in a public office between and France's trial followed the London Metropolitan Police 's Operation Elveden , an ongoing investigation into alleged payments to police and officials in exchange for information.

The police officer had already pleaded guilty to misconduct in a public office and given a two-year gaol sentence in , but the jury in France's trial was not informed of this.

Following the passing of the guilty verdict, the officer leading Operation Elveden, Detective Chief Superintendent Gordon Briggs said France and Edwards had been in a "long-term, corrupt relationship".

The BBC reported that France was the first journalist to face trial and be convicted under Operation Elveden since the Crown Prosecution Service CPS had revised its guidance in April so that prosecutions would only be brought against journalists who had made payments to police officers over a period of time.

As a result of the change in the CPS' policy, charges against several journalists who had made payments to other types of public officials — including civil servants, health workers and prison staff — had been dropped.

Judge Timothy Pontius said in court that France's illegal actions had been part of a "clearly recognised procedure at The Sun ", adding that, "There can be no doubt that News International bears some measure of moral responsibility if not legal culpability for the acts of the defendant".

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