A High Court judge has given the go-ahead to phone-hacking claims against The Sun.
News Group Newspapers, which previously settled a large number of cases brought against the now-defunct News of the World, has always said there was no hacking activity at its sister tabloid.
But Mr Justice Mann has today allowed the claims to proceed.
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A Sun journalist has been found guilty of getting story tips from a police officer.
Crime reporter Anthony France, 41, started a "corrupt relationship" with Pc Timothy Edwards over four years.
While working at Heathrow Airport in SO15 counter-terrorism command, PC Edwards, 49, sold 38 stories and tit-bits of information to the journalist in exchange for more than £22,000.
The court heard that Edwards passed on details ranging from airline pilots being breathalysed to a drunken model flying into a rage after "catching her boyfriend romping with a woman next to him".
Mr France will be sentenced on May 29.
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Bettina Jordan-Barber, a senior official at the Ministry of Defence who leaked scoops to The Sun, gave the newspaper details about the death of Major Matthew Bacon, who was killed in Iraq in 2005.
His father Roger Bacon told ITV News Correspondent Paul Davies that Jordan-Barber's actions were "contemptible":
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The Sun's executive editor Fergus Shanahan, 60, said despite the acquittal of four journalists at the Old Bailey their families had been through a "terrible ordeal".
After hugging supporters outside court, Mr Shanahan said: "Obviously I'm very grateful to the jury for taking such time over the verdict. They put an enormous amount of thought into it."
He said the issues that the jurors in the case had to deal with were complicated and "complex".
The executive editor told reporters that the trial had been a "terrible ordeal" for the families of the people involved.
While journalists may have "thick skin" and "can look after ourselves", the loved ones had been put under "the most appalling strain for three years", he said.
The journalist added that his thoughts were with colleagues facing trial in the future and he expressed the hope that there would be a "sensible result, a right result".
Sun chief reporter John Kay - one of four journalists acquitted at the Old Bailey - said he was "very, very upset" a trusted source of the Sun newspaper had been jailed.
Thanking family and friends who stood by him Mr Kay, 71, said: "It's a great relief that a three-year ordeal is over.
"I just hope that this result bears fruit for other colleagues in a similar predicament."
Asked about his source Bettina Jordan-Barber, who was jailed for a year after pleading guilty, he said: "I'm very, very upset that a trusted source of the Sun ended up in jail as a result of betrayal by my own company."