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Discussing whether News Corp could be liable under the Corrupt Foreign Practices Act in the United States, with CNBC's David Faber, Carl Quintanilla & Melissa Lee.
Rebekah Brooks, former News of the World editor, answers questions from British Parlliament on the News Corp phone hacking scandal.
Rebekah Brooks, former News of the World editor answers Parliament's questions regarding the News Corp hacking scandal. "At the time it wasn't a practice that was condoned or sanctioned," she says.
Rebekah Brooks, former News of the World editor explains how information was gathered in the Milly Dowler story and her involvement, saying she only recently became aware of the hacking scandal.
Rebekah Brooks, former News of the World editor discusses how many times she would speak to or meet with Tony Blair, Gordan Brown, and other British leaders. "I have never been to Downing Street while David Cameron is Prime Minister," she says.
Rebekah Brooks, former News of the World editor says she was aware her company used private detectives under her leadership, as questions from Parliament continue in the phone hacking scandal.
Rebekah Brooks, former News of the World editor begins answering questions from Parliament, saying her company acted as quickly and decisively as possible on the hacking information.
Analysis of the Murdoch hearings in Parliament and the future of News Corp., with John Browne, Euro Pacific Capital; Martin Dunn, former News Corp executive; Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Mgmt., and Jason Bazinet, Citigroup.
James Murdoch, News Corp deputy COO face questions from Parliament on his executive responsibilities for the News of the World, and each company under the News Corp empire. His father, Rupert, tells Parliament his son had "a lot on his plate."
CNBC's David Faber and Martin Dunn, former News Corp. exec discuss why the spotlight on Rupert Murdoch's company is so uncomfortable for him.
A man throws a plate with foam on Rupert Murdoch's face, during the hearing in Parliament. CNBC's Kayla Tausche and market insiders weigh in.
Rupert Murdoch, News Corp chairman/CEO, as he and his son, James Murdoch, News Corp deputy COO face questions from Parliament, and specify why they did not see reason to investigate phone hacking allegations.
James Murdoch expresses regret over the violation of privacy and hurt that was caused to the victims of illegal voice mail interceptions, as questions continue at the Murdoch hearings from Parliament.
Rupert Murdoch, his son James and Rebekah Brooks, the former News of the World editor who used to run their British newspaper empire News International, face grilling by a committee of MPs later on Tuesday.
Did an attacker try to hit Rupert Murdoch? Check out this video: a man rushed at Rupert Murdoch with a plate filled with shaving cream.
What happened at the NOTW and the events leading up to the 2007 affairs and prosecution, were bad," Says James Murdoch. "There are things that should not have had any place in our organization."
Were Max Clifford and Gordon Taylor over paid? Questions on how settlements were broken down continues, as Rupert and James Murdoch face questions from Parliament.
Rupert and James Murdoch face questions from Parliament and answer how executives and employees compensation is broken down as well as the code of conduct that is required by News Corp. employees to follow.
Rupert Murdoch is asked why he did not enter through the front door when he visited the Prime Minister following the election, in a series of questions from Parliament.
"This is the most humble day of my life," says Rupert Murdoch, News Corp chairman/CEO, as he and his son, James Murdoch, News Corp deputy COO face questions from Parliament.