The British parliamentary Committee on media made public a 2007 letter from the excorresponsal of royalty of the journal, Clive Goodman. The missive assures the listeners were known and openly mentioned in meetings until director Andy Coulson forbade that. Goodman also indicates that Coulson told him that it would keep his job if it did not imply the newspaper before the judge. Illegal eavesdropping carried out by the British News of the World were known by the managers of the tabloid and talked about them in meetings editoriale s. It is what it says the excorresponsal of royalty of the journal, Clive Goodman, in a letter to the British parliamentary Media Committee has made public.
This contradicts the dnsa of James Murdoch, Chairman of News International, the British Parliament. Goodman, jailed for four months in 2007 for punctures, ensures in this missive, written in March 2007, that the listeners were known and openly mentioned until director Andy Coulson as it banned. In his letter, addressed to Daniel Cloke, staff director of News International, Clive Goodman further indicates that Coulson told him that it would keep his job if it did not imply the newspaper before the judge and insists that many other reporters of the media were aware of the situation. Coulson resigned in 2007 as director of publication and was hired for the communication services of the British Conservative leader, David Cameron, who was his press j arriving at the Government until he resigned in January passed by this case. The most important test this revelation can make the son of magnate Rupert Murdoch and the own Coulson to appear before the Parliamentary Committee in charge of the investigation, before which denied that they were aware of the extent of the listeners in the tabloid. In July 2009, Coulson said before the Parliamentary Committee that he did not know the extension of wiretapping, stance that until now has always maintained, despite being arrested in July for his possible involvement in the case. The Charter It also contradicts stated by James Murdoch, who before the Parliamentary Committee said in July that until the end of 2010 was not aware of the extent of the listeners in the tabloid. The Charter of Clive Goodman represents the most important test that has been known until now, according to said the labour parliamentarian Tom Watson to the newspaper The Guardian. Source of the news: A new test on the interception of NOTW contradicts the version of the Murdoch