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17:30 - 19:00 23 October 2014

Can press regulation by IPSO succeed? It’s chairman former Appeal Court judge Sir Alan Moses debates with Martin Moore of KCL, director of the Media Trust

Location

Council Room | School of Public Policy (link Map)
The Rubin Building | 29/31 Tavistock Square | London | WC1H 9QU | United Kingdom

Open to: Academic | Alumni | Public | Student
Admission: FREE
Ticketing: Pre-booking essential

Speaker information

Sir Alan Moses, Chairman, IPSO

Following the phone hacking scandal at the News of the World, the Leveson inquiry reviewed the culture and ethics of the British media, and recommended a new, independent body to replace the Press Complaints Commission. The press feared statutory regulation, and have created their own self-regulatory body, the Independent Press Standards Organisation (IPSO). Most British newspapers and magazines have joined IPSO, including the Sun, Times, Telegraph, Mail and Mirror, but the Financial Times and Guardian have stayed outside. Hacked Off, representing the victims of phone hacking, have denounced IPSO as still being dominated by the big newspapers, and not meeting the basic standards of independence and effectiveness recommended by Leveson. Sir Alan Moses, former judge in the Court of Appeal, became the first chair of IPSO in April 2014, and in this talk he will explain IPSO’s mission and respond to its critics.


Contact

Dimitrios Kraniotis
+44 (0)20 7679 4902 | d.kraniotis@ucl.ac.uk


Links

Registration here


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