Thursday 19 January 2012
UPDATE AT 1800GMT: We are now no longer doing the hacking story, and are instead turning our attentions to the news that a committee of civil servants will consider whether Sir Fred Goodwin, the former boss of Royal Bank of Scotland, should be stripped of his knighthood.
ENTRY FROM 1311GMT:
David Cameron has been setting out his vision for what he calls a "fairer" version of capitalism.
The prime minister said the government has to do more than just get through the current downturn, and he wanted to build a "better economy".
Our Economics editor Paul Mason was at Mr Cameron's speech and asked him if he was advocating state interference in the markets. To which the short answer was "yes, to an extent".
So what are the initiatives and rules that would form the PM's vision of a "popular capitalism"? We'll be examining the proposals and speaking to the noted Marxist historian Eric Hobsbawm.
Also on tonight's programme, a number of high-profile figures have received payouts over phone hacking by the News of the World.
Jude Law, his ex-wife Sadie Frost, Ashley Cole and Lord Prescott have all settled, the High Court was told.
The payments are part of an apology from News International, which accepted that there was no justification for hacking celebrities' phones.
So is that an end to the matter, and have News of the World journalists and editors avoided appearing in the witness box? We'll be asking what now for those claimants who have not settled and are pressing ahead for a trial.