Blair tells the Leveson Inquiry there is "absolutely no truth" in claims Rupert Murdoch contacted him to ask Tom Watson to back off over hacking claims.
Tony Blair tells the Leveson Inquiry he is "profoundly grateful" he did not use text or email during his time in office.
Tony Blair tells the Leveson Inquiry that The Sun went too far in its attacks on Gordon Brown, branding the newspaper "out of order".
A man has been arrested following an outburst during Tony Blair's evidence at the Leveson Inquiry.
A Scotland Yard spokesman said: "He has been arrested on suspicion of breach of the peace.
"He's currently in custody at a central London police station."
The protester told reporters his name was David Lawley Wakelin and he was from the Alternative Iraq Enquiry. He spoke as security guards escorted him through the Royal Courts of Justice.
It is understood the protester, who burst into the hearing directly behind Lord Justice Leveson, managed to get past security-coded doors to access the judges' corridor leading to courtroom 73.
Mr Blair had been greeted by around two dozen or so protesters as he arrived at the courts this morning. They waved banners reading "Troops home", "Bliar" and "Afghanistan out".
The former Prime Minister tells the Leveson Inquiry he believed in what he was doing while in Government.
He said: "I believed in what I was doing. I didn't need him (Rupert Murdoch) or anyone else to tell me what to do."
Blair says he does not know of a policy that was changed, while he was in Government, as a result of Rupert Murdoch and his influence.
Blair tells inquiry the strongest lobbying he remembers from a media organisation was the BBC over the licence fee.
Lord Leveson has ordered an inquiry into how the protester entered the courtroom.
In response to the protester's outburst, Mr Blair said: "Can I just say on the record what he said about Iraq and JP Morgan is completely and totally untrue. I have never had a conversation with them about that."
Following the outburst Lord Leveson asked for an investigation into how the man gained access to the courtroom and apologised to Tony Blair.
The protester branded Mr Blair a "war criminal" and claimed he had links with JP Morgan.
Mr Blair added: "Can I just say on the record what he said about Iraq and JP Morgan is completely and totally untrue. I have never had a conversation with them about that."