A host of celebrities settle phone-hacking claims against Mirror Group Newspapers.Read the full story ›
The way you hold your phone could give away your PIN and passwords to hackers, new research suggests.Read the full story ›
The former News of the World editor and legal manager have been "formally admonished" over evidence they gave about phone-hacking.Read the full story ›
The McCann family are among a number of press intrusion victims who say David Cameron is backing down on pledges he made over phone hacking.Read the full story ›
It began with the discovery that thousands of people had been victims of tabloid journalists accessing their mobile phones in pursuit of stories.
Operation Weeting, the investigation into phone hacking at the former News of the World headquarters, cost Scotland Yard £23 million.
Now the Crown Prosecution has ended the investigation, charges of Corporate Liability against Rupert Murdoch's media empire and former journalists at The Mirror will not be brought.
ITV News Correspondent Paul Davies reports:
Former Number 10 spin doctor Andy Coulson has been ordered to pay £150,000 towards the costs of last year's £1.7 million hacking trial.
Coulson, 47, was jailed for 18 months after being found guilty of involvement in the hacking of phones while editor of the now-defunct News of the World.
The prosecution had wanted the father-of-three to pay £750,000, but today Mr Justice Saunders said he should pay £150,000 over three years.
Former News of the World deputy editor Neil Wallis has been cleared at the Old Bailey of being part of the phone hacking plot at the now defunct paper.
Andy Coulson's former deputy broke down in tears as he was cleared by a jury.
Mr Wallis, Coulson's right-hand man between 2003 and 2007, was accused of being part of the scandal which led to the Sunday tabloid shutting down in July 2011.
The jury deliberated for four days before finding 64-year-old Mr Wallis, of Chiswick, west London, not guilty of conspiring to hack phones.
Former News of the World features editor Jules Stenson has admitted phone hacking at a hearing at the Old Bailey today.
Former Sunday Mirror journalist Graham Johnson has been charged with phone hacking, the Crown Prosecution Service has confirmed.
A file was received from the Metropolitan Police in May 2014 and the CPS has today authorised the police to summons Graham Johnson, a former Sunday Mirror journalist, to be charged with an offence of intercepting communications without legal authority, namely mobile phone voicemail messages.
Graham Johnson will appear before Westminster Magistrates’ Court on 6th November 2014.
Trinity Mirror has admitted for the first time that some of its journalists were involved in phone hacking.
The publishing group which publishes the Daily Mirror, Sunday Mirror and Sunday People has agreed to pay compensation to four celebrities who had sued over hacking of their voicemails.
ITV News Correspondent Paul Davies reports