BEIJING — A Chinese whistleblower holding secretly filmed sex tapes featuring city bureaucrats has come under pressure from police to hand them over for an investigation into an embarrassing scandal that has already ousted 11 officials.
Police questioned Zhu Ruifeng, a former journalist who triggered the scandal in the southwestern city of Chongqing, for seven hours Monday about the tapes and said he could be liable for prosecution if he did not surrender them.
And, alas! still no sign he is marking his beliefs to market. And he really, really, really, really should never have written "the CPI is losing credibility [because it] is… as economist John Williams tirelessly points out…a bogus index. The way inflation is calculated by the Bureau of Labor Statistics has been “improved” 24 times since 1978. If the old methods were still used, the CPI would actually be 10 percent."
An investigation by Chinese authorities into the activities of GlaxoSmithKline has allegedly turned up a bribery network that involves government officials, doctors, hospitals and at least 700 travel agencies.
His resignation from the satellite broadcaster comes ahead of a government report expected to be critical of his handling of the ethics scandal at News Corp.'s British tabloids.James Murdoch's resignation as chairman of satellite broadcaster British Sky Broadcasting comes ahead of a government report expected to be critical of his handling of the ethics scandal at News Corp.'s British tabloids.
Chicken and ground beef are often staples at the dinner table, but they're also the meat products most likely to make consumers sick, according to a new report. The report, from the advocacy organization Center for Science in the Public Interest (CSPI), ranks meat products based on their likelihood of causing severe illness.
US tabloid newspapers including ones owned by Rupert Murdoch's News Corporation are less aggressive than their British counterparts, partly due to readers' differing demands, experts say.In general US readers want fewer of the salacious details which British tabloids dish up, including via questionable ethical methods such as those highlighted in the current storm over phone hacking.