Hacking Trial Live Tweets – 27 Feb

Thursday 27 February 2014

Summary
Rebekah Brooks Defence Continues on Count 5 – Illegal Payments
Court matters and more evidence provided to Jury
Books Questioned on her Editorship of The Sun
Brooks Appointed Editor of the Sun
Brooks describes how an edition of the Sun is put together
Issues covered by the Sun under Brooks
Brooks admits mistakes
Count 5 – Conspiracy to commit misconduct in a public office
Brooks questioned on illegal payments to MOD officials
Brooks Contacts with Senior Officials
Payments to Public Officials
Thomas Cook Payments
Payments to MOD Offocials

Rebekah Brooks Defence Continues on Count 5 – Illegal Payments
Court matters and more evidence provided to Jury
Justice Saunders welcomes back in the jury to Court 12 and the #hackingtrial with the 6th day of Rebekah Brooks‘ testimony
One of the jurors has a medical appointment a week on Monday: to save time Justice Saunders would prefer not to break for long lunch
Langdale for Coulson asks if his client can leave the dock since today’s evidence does not concern him. He won’t be far away.
A rustling of paper as a new tab is inserted by Jonathan Laidlaw, QC, counsel for Brooks, into the jury bundle
“I shouldn’t bother to tidy up,” says Justice Saunders of these bundles: “Forlorn hope”
“We’re going to move to the Sun and Count Five,” Laidlaw tells the jury, and produces a file of selected Sun articles.
“This is tempting providence but it’s remarkable no water has been knocked over yet” says Saunders. “Usually the judge who knocks over water
Books Questioned on her Editorship of The Sun
Brooks Appointed Editor of the Sun
Brooks explains the 5.30 meeting with Les Hinton during which she was appointed as Editor of the Sun. She started the next day
Brooks says Hinton and Murdoch wanted the “campaigning side” at the Sun. They’d been quite pleased with tone of NOTW and wanted that at Sun
Brooks “They were concerned the Sun had got interested in pure politics…. Westminster Village, minutiae, rather than the issues behind it”
Brooks said they wanted the Sun to be “funnier… softer”. Brooks replaced David Yelland. Coulson took over the NOTW.
Brooks explains she took some trusted people from the Sun with her to NOTW, and some of this core back to the Sun in 2003.
Brooks describes how an edition of the Sun is put together
Brooks explains her working day at the Sun: 9.30 start up to quite late.
“Monday to Friday,” Brooks says about work at the Sun, “to quite late” with evening meals and meetings.
“Friday deadlines for the Saturday Sun were much earlier,” explains Brooks; “So you could get away early… 7ish”
Brooks says there were periods of times when it was a six day week: “First two years I was in and out on a Sunday”
“I was seeing different people editing it, their choices,” Brook explains of Sundays: “as I got my own team in place it wasn’t necessary”
Laidlaw goes through the “Editor’s Life” at the Sun: reading all the papers, listening to the Today Programme 8.10 interview, watching TV.
The first news conference at the Sun is at about 11 am: “ideas… anything from serious to funny… normally attended by features”
11.30 was 30/40 min main conference at the Sun where every department head attended, with news lists produced for breaking/developed stories
The next meeting is “Pages and Plot” at noon: minimum 56 pages up to 120 pages on the Saturday: short window to fill them.
Brooks talks of “overnight” pages being prepared before: Dear Deidre, Gardening, etc – “each day had a different feel”: health, Sun Woman
Then the “flat plan” was produced at the Sun based on what editors said would be ready by the cut-off time in the evening
Lunch was “at the desk” or “at a conference room which had been converted” as editor of the Sun, Brooks explains.
“We call it “the rattling express train” throughout the afternoon, ” Brooks continues: “It’s quite a tight deadline”
The deadline shifting as NI were updating their printing and publishing systems with a piece of software called Hermes.
“We had to be in pretty good shape for first edition by 7 or 7.30… first edition for the streets or remote places like Bodmin” Brooks says
Brooks says “saturday edition could be up to 100,000 work… I know its not War and Peace but.. daily editions about 40,000 words”
Brooks explains the business side of marketing, advertising etc. beyond the editorial duties.
“Marketing was huge part of being an editor,” says Brooks. “On NOTW budget £10-12m – on the Sun much much more than that.”
Brooks says she would have final approval on any TV ads, would oversee promotions such as free CDs, in a bidding war for old Carry On films
“The biggest markets were the supermarket chains,” says Brooks of the Sun’s main ad revenue and having to meet clients
“Jeremy Clarkson was very critical of many car plants, particularly Honda… the editor would be summoned to explain actions of the team”
Last tweet was about firefighting problems between advertisers and editorial at the Sun
“There was a constant clash,” says Brooks between advertising and editorial, and production, because “you wanted to print as late as poss”
“Occassionally” Brooks would meet advertiser, but “mainly with senior politicians, senior police officers, people from security services”
“The politicians go to Wapping.” asks Saunders. “Yes,” says Brooks of cabinet and shadow cabinet.
Brooks: “Politicians like to tell the press all the good stuff they’re up to… the lobby is the hub… but they like to see the senior team
“If they didn’t like something you’d done… a meeting would be arranged,” says Brooks. “Or 20 readers asking the PM 20 questions”
Brooks says she had high level meeting with pols and police “once or twice a month… but things were in the evenings as well”
“Senior police officers would come in, usually if there was an issue… the same with the military, especially in my editorship” says Brooks
“We were at war from the time I started my editorship to the time I finished,” says Brooks of military conflict during tenure at the Sun
Brooks says she wrote all her emails herself, and not her PAs. Can’t estimate how many emails: “I haven’t had access since I was arrested”
Brooks says there were 11,000 emails in her inbox when she left. She guesses she got “hundreds” of emails a day.
“I communicated with Cheryl and Debs by email… it was easier. Probably more than normal. I tended to use computer on my desk.” Brooks
“In 2008 we finally got Blackberries and that changed the way we communicated,” Brooks says of email communication.
“I think I’ve had it for about 18 years,” says Brooks of her mobile. “I think the might have added a couple of digits – 07 – nationally”
Issues covered by the Sun under Brooks
“With a selection of front pages and articles,” Laidlaw wants to go through the tone and range and some of the issues Brooks covered at Sun
Brooks says they sold advertising to 8 to 10 million readers. “Our first pillar was to be incredibly supportive of the troops.”
“The armed forces was a very big part of the paper… we went to war in Iraq quite quickly after I became editor. “
“The MOD budget is 30 billion… a huge amount of tax payers money… we held them to account. 300k active service personnel.” says Brooks
“We were very supportive of the troops… but certainly felt we could hold the MOD to account,” says Brooks of the Sun.
Brooks talks about the anti-war feeling in Britain around Iraq: “the country wasn’t in agreement in the main,” she says.
“There were a few incidents of troops coming back and being abused in the street around 04-05,” says Brooks.
Brooks mentions the formation of Help for Heroes, helped by the Sun and Jeremy Clarkson.
Brooks mentions “Deepcut” and “systematic bullying of troops, with suicides”
“I rambling, I’m sorry,” says Brooks to Saunders. “Let’s not get into too many unnecessary issues,” he explains.
Various Sun front pages from the Iraq Invasion in 2003 are shown to the jury.
We’re now up to May 2004 post the capture of Saddam
“It wasn’t blanket support…. it was critical,” says Brooks of Sun coverage of Iraq.
“This is the start of Help for Heroes,” says Brooks of October 2007 edition. Prince William lends his support.
Prince Harry, other celebrities and footballers add their support for Help for Heroes in editions of Sun shown to jury in #hackingtrial
“There was a news blackout while he was there,” says Brooks of Prince Harry‘s tour in Iraq
We’re now up to May 2009 in Sun headlines with troops leaving Iraq
To those complaining about my tweets today – I’m committed to reporting all the details of the hacking trial without comment
Jury told of Sun military awards very much like the Police Bravery awards.
Laidlaw talks of Brooks work on domestic violence, and the massacre at Beslan
Another Sun campaign is cited to jury, to promote adoption and the ‘Be my Parent’ magazine
Brooks talks about her involvement in “Make Poverty History Campaign’ and Comic Relief.
Brooks talks about “too much emphasis on predatory paedophiles” and that abuse happens mainly to those “known to the child”
Breast cancer, animal RSPCA, anti-crime, African, Josie Russell campaigns also mentioned to jury
Death of Ben Kinsella and jobs campaigns also cited in this selection of Sun pages compiled by Brooks’ defence with her help
Political coverage includes: BNP, voter apathy, “not being terribly kind to Tory challenge” in 2005
Celebrity and Football: “very important part of the Sun” – Beckham, Rooney.
International stories “illustrate the broad church the Sun was: If you hadn’t read it you obvious think of celebrity, Page 3 and football”
Laidlaw talks about 7/7 coverage and a readers picture of the bombing. Brooks: “Our relationship with the readers became more interactive”
Brooks speaks of a “reporter undercover investigating in hospitals” and the “risks associated with story”
Saunders: “But you were speaking of the public interested rather than committing a criminal offence” Brooks confirms of undercover reporting
Security breaches at the Royal Palaces and the House of Commons also cited. Sun exclusives shown to jury: Soham, prisoner lotto winner
“The lotto rapist was a tracing situation, and his victims had had usual paltry compensation,” Brooks says of tracking him down.
Football, Boy Wonder and Rugby World Cup cited, “we were eternally optimistic about the England football team,” says Brooks.
“This shows just how often sport came to the front of the paper,” Brooks explains of tapping up scandal, ashes victory etc.
“Some regrets,” saids Laidlaw of last article bundle from Sun:”which at least give this thing a bit of… some balance.”
Brooks admits mistakes
“I personally made lots of mistakes during my 10-12 years as editor and deputy editor,” Brooks explains of this dossier of ‘regrets’
Brooks is now addressing a Frank Bruno front page in the Sun
“I had a complete blankspot to “Bonkers Bruno Locked Up’ headline – a terrible mistake I made,” says Brooks. But only 15,000 copies.
“We apologised immediately… I went on a course with Saneline…. about how we covered mental health,” says Brooks about Bruno headline
“In those flashes of speed, you can look at something perfectly wrong, and not see it.” says Brooks. Now turns to death of Harold Shipman
The Sun headline speaks of the Home Secretary opening a bottle of champagne: the headline was probably in bad taste
Brooks talks about an article about Page Three and Claire Short ‘where I went too far”
“The navy banned it once and all the sailors went on strike,” says Brooks of Page 3: but calls this “cruel and harsh – too personal”
“You asked me to think of all the things I got wrong,” says Brooks. “Odd thing to ask of a client,” says Saunders. “Just giving balance”
Jury are shown a story which could still be the subject of litigation and so it passed over quickly
Brooks regrets treatment of Baby P social worker: “In the furore and passion… our attacks, harassment, photographer outside her house”
Back after a short break at the #hackingtrial
Count 5 – Conspiracy to commit misconduct in a public office
Brooks questioned on illegal payments to MOD officials
“We come then to Count 5,” says Laidlaw: “allegation to commit misconduct in public office involving Sun journo and Bettina Jordan-Barber”
Laidlaw says we’ll look in due time to 11 email Brooks sent agreement payment to MOD official
“I didn’t know who her name was,” says Brooks. She also says she didn’t know Jordan-Barber was a public official
BREAKING: Brooks tells jury at #hackingtrial she did not know name of MOD source paid for Sun stories or that she was public official
Brooks talks about her relationship with police officers, and helping start up police bravery awards while deputy editor of the Sun
Brooks Contacts with Senior Officials
Brooks says she had regular contacts with “very senior” police officers: “commissioner of Met police… other chief constables”
“I had pretty good relationship with former chief constable of Manchester, partly because I’m from Warrington,” says Brooks
Brooks also says she had good relationships with Counter Terrorism and Paedophile Unit
Brooks says she had contacts with “chief of navy, army, RAF… very senior rank. Particularly some of the commanders out in Helmand, CoS”
The meetings with Senior Police officers often at Scotland Yard: senior military at “private dinners”: the 1st Sea Lord at HMS Illustrious
Brooks speaks of contact with MI5 and MI6
“Less with GCHQ, more with MI5 and MI6,” says Brooks: “along with specialist reporter… at Director General level”
Laidlaw, counsel for Brooks, now speaks to the PCC code about receiving info from public officials and whether “money was involved”
“Looking at 2005-6, “asks Laidlaw: “Did the code then…. deal in terms with public officials position?” “Not directly,” says Brooks
Brooks says the Sun had “frequent” leaks from public officials at Cabinet level
“At the height of the Blair Brown ‘feud’ we found people in both camps willing to talk… all of which could be considered public officials”
None of those leaks required payment, emphasises Laidlaw. “Quite common” Brooks says for police during a crime story.
Brooks: “A journalist who has specialised in crime all their career… they have police officers… they’ve worked their way up together”
Brooks: “I’ve always thought relationship between police and press as symbiotic… helping each other… it was a usual situation”
“Because there was so much focus on the military,” says Brooks. “We were the (perhaps self appointed) paper for the military.”
With unpaid info politicians, police officers and the military Brooks says this “very rarely” brought her in conflict with PCC code.
Brooks says “very rarely” related to Official Secrets Act and D-Notice Committee that could endanger troops on the ground
“Very sensitive information had to be subjected to more analysis,” says Brooks of Military leaks.
“The code was at the centre of everything,” says Brooks and she felt there was no conflict with unpaid information from public officials
Payments to Public Officials
Brooks says there were requests for payment from some public officials.
BREAKING: Brooks says she understood only “an overwhelming public interest” can justify a public official being paid for information
Brooks: “If there was not a public interest defence it wasn’t done. It was considered illegal if… it was directly in line with their role”
BREAKING: Brooks confirms she has paid public officials for info relating to their work from “half a dozen” occasions.
These handful of occasions were from 1998 when Brooks was either acting up as an editor or was an editor.
“We greatly debated what was in the public interest,” says Brooks of that decision of paying public officials.
Brooks says the distinction between “public interest” and “what the public is interested in” is very “subjective”
“There’s a public interest in freedom of expression itself… everyone always finds it very difficult to address,” says Brooks.
Brooks says “each newspaper has its own interpretation of the public interest” but “never any official guidelines”
Brooks is asked about a journalist who cannot be named for legal reasons.
There may be a bit of a twitter silence from me during this part of the evidence – for legal reasons.
This journalist “seemed to have contacts and sources from many walks of life” says Brooks
Brooks is asked about journalistic sources: x “never told me any confidential sources… standard thing in industry.”
“But that’s not to say there weren’t obvious sources,” says Brooks: “each story has to be taken on an individual basis.”
“Once you start paying a source… there’s a confidentiality that arises between you and that source…a sensitive area” says Brooks.
Brooks says “confidential sources kept incredibly tight”.
Brooks talks about various specialities at the Sun
Both sides agree that a Sun journalist was paying a public official: Bettina Jordan-Barber. Brooks says again she didn’t know this.
BREAKING: Brooks says payments to MOD official from the Sun “should have been brought to my attention… so I could take responsibility”
Brooks is asked: “It must have been obvious from the stories themselves that the source must have been a public official”
Brooks replies “you don’t often just get a story from one source. Sometimes you get a tip from one source. Sometimes a confirmation”
“There’s a certain element of trust that goes on throughout newspapers,” says Brooks: “because of the manicness of the day”
Brooks says source could be retired officials:”Particularly in the military when you can retire very young… or the police for that matter”
“Lot of ex officials could write for us and be paid openly” says Brooks of Sun columnists.
Brooks explains how journalists start at garrison towns and develop contacts and sources, and “get on to a national” with a good story.
“There’s huge scope without an automatic assumption it’s a public official,” says Brooks of stories about army, police etc.
Thomas Cook Payments
Brooks is asked about the Thomas Cook nature of payments to Jordan-Barber and her memory of procedures at the Sun.
Thomas Cook payments are forms of cash payments – source ends up with notes in their hands.
Brooks says that what they meant at NI cash payments was a ‘docket system’ involved a cashier’s office
“Thomas Cook was a way of getting…. cash to people who couldn’t be in Wapping… not only sources.” says Brooks.
“If you had a reporter out abroad who needed cash to pay a fixer… there would be a global wire transfer you could use,” says Brooks.
“The Sun always had the same policy around cash payments” says Brooks: they had to be signed off by department head and editor of day.
Brooks thinks the managing editor could also sign off cash payments, but CPRs all went through that office.
“The only difference in Thomas Cook…. over a certain level it had to have that editor of day approval. I think it was higher,” says Brooks
“There has to be some fluidity in terms of financial systems,” says Brooks of uncertainty over approval limits on cash payments.
Brooks: “In cash payments there’s no trail, but with Thomas Cook you always had to show some identification… my experience was in America”
Saunders asks about editorial signing off system: “was it about value for money or insuring cash wasn’t paid to wrong people?”
“Probably a bit of both,” says Brooks of cash limits in terms of “value and validity”
“He thinks what he’s saying to you is the truth”: Lenny Henry on his character Frank Watt in Day Release http://bbc.in/1kiLfRR my new play
Back after lunch at the #hackingtrial
Payments to MOD Offocials
“I’ll continue to make myself very unpopular with everyone,” says Laidlaw about adding two more defence bundles for Brooks.
Laidlaw explains the index to a large blue file with 11 white tabs covering the 11 times Brooks authorised a payment to MOD official
The files on Count 5 set out source of MOD story, nature of story, final published piece and relevant authorising email
A second large matching blue file has articles and emails but with most the other military articles to be found in the Sun over this period
In Laidlaw’s new bundles there’s also a calendar view from January 2003 to September 2009 covering whole of Brooks’ editorship of Sun
Laidlaw goes to 01/01/04 where the indictment period for Count 5 begins. 18/06/06 is a period of maternity leave for Jordan-Barber.
Laidlaw is going to ask Brooks whether each story justified payment because it was “overwhelmingly in the public interest”
According to Laidlaw Brooks was away in 04/10/06 at Conservative Party conference for a story about an alcoholic instructor at barracks
“I wouldn’t have seen this on the production day, but certainly on the publication day,” says Brooks of this article.
“I would have been in contact with the desk,” says Brooks of her day at party conference. “But I would have read it the next day”
Brooks: “It could have been anybody, any source, could have been the bus driver…. wouldn’t have indicated to me there was a payment”
“Nothing would have flagged up to me there was an issue with it,” Brooks says of 2006. She asked today whether she would have paid today
“Certainly I would have felt there was a public interest element to this story…. senior personal bullying the troops,” Brooks says.
“Though Captain Boozy headline is very ‘Sun’ there is a serious element,” but Brooks is not sure she would have authorised payment.
“£1k for his story is not excessive,” says Brooks. “The money would have been a consideration,’ she continues on public interest.
Laidlaw says 34 articles in Sun till 13/11/06 Jordan-Barber sourced piece about intelligence officer. Brooks was off to Australia.
“I’m beginning to get the impression you were never there,” jokes Justice Saunders.
This is a Page 2 Sun article: “I would have read it the next day…. in 2006 probably a lot online”
Brooks: “I wouldn’t have particularly thought it did or didn’t come from a public official. In PI terms, so many women on the front line”
“No, it would have come out anyway,” says Brooks of justifying a payment to a public official on this particular story.
Another story about a recruit in a coma is cited by Laidlaw, sourced from Jordan-Barber. “You do appear to have been in office when plotted”
“It’s a military connected with bullying… I mentioned Deepcut… it’s a live issue… I’m sure I would,” says Brooks about public interest
“The tip for this story could have come from a variety of sources… particularly on recruits and bullying,” says Brooks.
“I think I would have done,” says Brooks of paying public officials for this story. “I had evidence from Deepcut these things didn’t comeout
Brooks says she thinks £3,000 “reasonable” for this story.
Email to Brooks citing military contact, listing the 3 stories “£4.5k which I think cheap at the prices”: Brooks replies “of course” in mins
Brooks: “I’m absolutely sure I would have remembered the recruit speared… I would have been in a meeting. Lots of emails coming through”
“I’m not reading this email now thinking there’s something wrong…. it’s exactly where we wanted to be with the recruits,” says Brooks.
Brooks in response to first email and £4.5k payment: “Yes, cheap at the price I would have thought,”
August 2007: Calendar shows Brooks away 13-28th August: away when article published 17/08/07
“I would always got to a place called newspaper direct…. and don’t forget onlne,” explains Brooks of this article about Sandhurst soldier
Brooks says she wouldn’t have sanctioned a payment for a story of this sort if it had come to her.
Story of Prince William‘s major killed by Taliban 06/10/07 – Brooks was at work.
The death of Major Roberts killed by a roadside IED was the front page of the Sun on 06/10/07
“I would have assumed it was relatively official coming in unpaid for,” says Brooks about Major Robert splash.
“It’s difficult doing the hypothetical,” says Brooks of paying for this story. “The problem is that is going to come out”
“There’s certainly an exclusivity to it which helps,” Brooks says about the Major Roberts death. But probably wouldn’t pay
Email on 15/10/07 asking for authorisation of payment “belting exclusive splash” and the “Sandhurst sex scandal”: Brooks “Brilliant scoop”
“I know it’s boring. I keep repeating myself…. but with the countless military stories…. plethora of sources… I wasn’t policing.”
“The Sun led the headlines all that, that’s what is probably in my head” says Brooks of payment authorisation
25/10/07 Sun article on the funeral for Major Roberts cited (Help for Heroes launched 4 days later)
“It could have been anyone at the funeral,” says Brooks: “Had it been a public official would have it been in the context of their job?”
Brooks: “It says it’s an exclusive…. so it would have figured in morning conference” She says “probably not” as to paying for it.
“It’s clearly not overwhelmingly in the public interest to say Prince William was grief stricken at the funeral… but it was everywhere”
17/11/07 Sun story ‘plotted’ on 16th; “we were getting reports for many years… that things weren’t quite right. Especially the pay.”
“To have a war hero quitting and citing pay would have been of interest to me,” says Brooks of another MOD story
“Never an issues with these stories, never a complaint, or where x was getting these stories,” says Brooks.
BREAKING: Brooks says “we never received one complaint” from MOD or anyone in military about source of stories
‘If it had been put to me a war hero is quitting because he cannot stand treatment of troops…. then yes” says Brooks of paying for this
A Sun article about a “Mucky Major” and sex allegations cited. “It could have come from anywhere,” says Brooks.
As to paying for this: “It contravenes the army act… but probably not,” says Brooks.
Though there’s no confirming authorisation from Brooks to following, Brooks says she would have approved and congratulated Sun journalist
Ten minute break
We’re now on 4th authorisation email around April 2008 from Brooks for Jordan-Barber payments through Thomas Cook
Brooks was in Rome 09/04/08 “We had News Corp interests in Italy… I may have seen it,” says Brooks of another story about female soldier
Again Brooks says there could be many sources to this “long running saga… of this second lieutenant” Brooks said she wouldn’t have paid
Sun article on missing laptop cited: Brooks says “it was a running theme in media…. there was an MI6 employee who left dossier in taxi”
Three thousand pound email seeking authorisation for payment read out: no response from Brooks recorded but she would have authorised
One of the jurors has a faulty bundle with missing pages.
Going through tab 5 now on the fifth email: Brooks away in Germany for first of three articles “we had some musical interests there.”
“We had close links with Bildt,” says Brooks of German trip but she would have still seen this article 03/05/08 about sacking of corporal
“This has two levels of public interest,” says Brooks: “attack on recruit… and there was an issue about post traumatic stress disorder”
Second story on this 5th tab concerns more alleged bullying at Catterick.
Hypothetically Brooks would have paid “In the context of Catterick and Deepcut… it would fit into public interest category”
3rd story on 5th tab is a story about a Gurkha: diary shows Brooks away on 22/05/08 on 40th Birthday and then off to US 28/05/08 for work
Brooks says story could have gone from anywhere but wouldn’t have paid “because the police were involved would have come out anyway”
11/06/08 approval sought for “Thomas Cook” £3k payment for “top military source” and mentions pickups by other media.
Now onto tab 6 and sixth email authorisation and related Sun MOD stories.
Sun article from 17/08/08 article about sailors on cocaine “on high seas” cited. Brooks was at the office. Thinks public interest.
Major feels up privates story from Cyprus 03/10/08 “where army went for decompression” – perhaps would have come out anyway.
Army Gun nut article from Nov 08: diary shows Brooks away from 17/11/08 “I think I did go to Afghanistan in 08” with General Richard Dannatt
Email to Brooks talks of prison contact and an Al Qaeda terrorist training as a stand up comic.
Laidlaw reads out an admission re prison contact: MSC confirms the source was a BACS payment to a journalist
“What would we have done without post-its, and junior barristers,” says Saunders of a note about Jordan-Barber’s maternity leave.
Break till tomorrow till 10.00 a.m.

Note: All the defendants deny all the charges. The trial continues.

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Previous Posts
Hacking Trial Live Tweets – 21 Feb
Hacking Trial Live Tweets – 25 Feb
Hacking Trial Live Tweets – 26 Feb

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