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  1. News of the World is a 2020 American Western film co-written and directed by Paul Greengrass, based on the 2016 novel of the same name by Paulette Jiles, and starring Tom Hanks and Helena Zengel. The film follows an aging Civil War veteran who must return a young girl who was taken in by the Kiowa , and raised as one of them, to her last remaining family.

  2. News of the World es una película de drama y wéstern de 2020 coescrita y dirigida por Paul Greengrass, basada en la novela de 2016 del mismo título de Paulette Jiles, y protagonizada por Tom Hanks y Helena Zengel. La película sigue a un veterano de la Guerra Civil que debe devolver a una niña que fue robada por los nativos americanos cuando era pequeña a su última familia restante. News of the World fue estrenada en cines por Universal Pictures en los Estados Unidos el 25 ...

    • Gary Goetzman, Gail Mutrux, Gregory Goodman
    • Noticias del gran mundo (España), Noticias del mundo (Hispanoamérica)
  3. News of the World era un tabloide sensacionalista británico que se editaba en varios países y que se centraba en temas relacionados con leyendas urbanas, ufología, noticias de celebridades y otros temas de difícil contrastación. Fue fundado en 1843. En realidad, News of the World es el nombre que tenía el diario The Sun los domingos.

  4. News of the World (periódico), en formato tabloide, de origen británico. News of the World (campeonato), auspiciado por el periódico homónimo. News of the World (novela), de 2016 de Paulette Jiles News of the World (película), de 2020 de Paul Greengrass basada en la novela homónima News of the World (álbum), del grupo Queen.

    • History
    • Editors
    • Notable Contributors
    • Controversies
    • Awards
    • See Also
    • External Links

    1843 to 1968

    The newspaper was first published as The News of the World on 1 October 1843, by John Browne Bell in London. Priced at three pence (equal to £1.31 in 2021), even before the repeal of the Stamp Act (1855) or paper duty (1861), it was the cheapest newspaper of its time and was aimed directly at the newly literate working classes. It quickly established itself as a purveyor of titillation, shock, and criminal news. Much of the source material came from coverage of vice prosecutions, including lu...

    Murdoch ownership

    The newspaper passed into the hands of Rupert Murdoch's News Ltd. in 1969, following an acrimonious year-long struggle with Robert Maxwell's Pergamon Press. Maxwell's Czech origin, combined with his political opinions, provoked a hostile response to his bid from the Carrs and from the editor of the News of the World, Stafford Somerfield, who declared in an October 1968 front page leading article attacking Maxwell that the paper was "as British as roast beef and Yorkshire pudding". News Ltd. a...

    End of publication

    It was announced on 7 July 2011 that, after 168 years in print, the newspaper would print its final edition on 10 July 2011 following revelations of the ongoing phone hacking scandal, with the loss of 200 jobs. The paper announced that all profits from the final edition – 74 pence out of the £1 cover price – would go to "good causes", and advertising space would be given to charities; the remaining 26 pence for each copy went to retailers selling the paper and to wholesalers. Shutting the new...

    1843: John Browne Bell
    1855: John William Bell
    1877: Walter John Bell and Adolphus William Bell
    1891: Emsley Carr

    Imprisonment of Mick Jagger and Keith Richards

    In early 1967, the newspaper ran a three-part feature entitled "Pop Stars and Drugs: Facts That Will Shock You". The series described alleged LSD parties hosted by the Moody Blues and attended by top stars including the Who's Pete Townshend and Cream's Ginger Baker, and alleged admissions of drug use by leading pop musicians. The first article targeted Donovan (who was raided and charged soon after); the second installment (published on 5 February) targeted the Rolling Stones. A reporter who...

    "Chequebook" journalism

    The paper became notorious for chequebook journalism, as it was often discovered attempting to buy stories, typically concerning private affairs and relationships, of people closely involved with figures of public interest such as politicians, celebrities and high-profile criminals. With this intention, the paper on occasion paid key witnesses in criminal trials such as the 1966 Moors murders case, and the 1999 trial of Gary Glitteron charges of assaulting an underage teenage fan.

    Anti-paedophile campaign

    The paper began a controversial campaign to name and shame alleged paedophiles in July 2000, following the abduction and murder of Sarah Payne in West Sussex. During the trial of her killer Roy Whiting, it emerged that he had a previous conviction for abduction and sexual assault against a child. The paper's decision led to some instances of action being taken against those suspected of being child sex offenders, which included several cases of mistaken identity, including one instance where...

    British Press Awards: 1. "Newspaper of the Year" (2005) 2. "Scoop of the Year" (2000, 'Archer quits'; 2005, 'Beckham's secret affair'; 2011, 'Cricket corruption') 3. "Front Page of the Year" (2004, 'Huntley in his cell') 4. "Reporter of the Year" (Gary Jones, 1995, Mazher Mahmood, 1999, 2011)

    News of the World: Back in the Day Archived 14 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine slideshow by Life magazine
    News of the World collected news and commentary at The New York Times
    How the 'Screws' screwed its rivals Tim Luckhurst, The Independent, 19 February 2006
    • 1 October 1843
    • Wapping, London
  5. Topics in the news Comet C/2022 E3 The comet C/2022 E3 (ZTF) (pictured) makes its closest approach to the Earth. A suicide bombing in a mosque in Peshawar, Pakistan, kills 100 people and injures more than 220 others. Petr Pavel is elected as president of the Czech Republic. Cyclone Cheneso leaves at least 33 people dead in Madagascar.