To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Daily Mail
Daily Mail front page on 11 July 2021
TypeDaily newspaper
Owner(s)Daily Mail and General Trust
Founder(s)Alfred Harmsworth and Harold Harmsworth
PublisherDMG Media
EditorTed Verity
Founded4 May 1896; 128 years ago (1896-05-04)
Political alignmentRight-wing[1][2][3]
HeadquartersNorthcliffe House

2 Derry Street

London W8 5TT
Circulation688,783 (as of May 2024)[4]
OCLC number16310567

The Daily Mail is a British daily middle-market tabloid newspaper published in London. It was founded in 1896. As of 2020, it was the highest paid circulation newspaper in the UK.[5] Its sister paper The Mail on Sunday was launched in 1982, a Scottish edition was launched in 1947, and an Irish edition in 2006. Content from the paper appears on the MailOnline news website, although the website is managed separately and has its own editor.[6][7][8]

The paper is owned by the Daily Mail and General Trust.[9] Jonathan Harmsworth, 4th Viscount Rothermere, a great-grandson of one of the original co-founders, is the chairman and controlling shareholder of the Daily Mail and General Trust, while day-to-day editorial decisions for the newspaper are usually made by a team led by the editor. Ted Verity succeeded Geordie Greig as editor on 17 November 2021.

A survey in 2014 found the average age of its readers was 58, and it had the lowest demographic for 15- to 44-year-olds among the major British dailies.[10] Uniquely for a British daily newspaper, women make up the majority (52–55%) of its readership.[11] It had an average daily circulation of 1.13 million copies in February 2020.[12] Between April 2019 and March 2020 it had an average daily readership of approximately 2.18 million, of whom approximately 1.41 million were in the ABC1 demographic and 0.77 million in the C2DE demographic.[13] Its website had more than 218 million unique visitors per month in 2020.[14]

The Daily Mail has won several awards, including receiving the National Newspaper of the Year award from The Press Awards nine times since 1994 (as of 2020).[15] The Society of Editors selected it as the 'Daily Newspaper of the Year' for 2020.[16] The Daily Mail has been criticised for its unreliability, its printing of sensationalist and inaccurate scare stories about science and medical research,[17][18][19][20] and for instances of plagiarism and copyright infringement.[21][22][23][24] In February 2017, the English Wikipedia banned the use of the Daily Mail as a reliable source.[25][26][27]


The Mail was originally a broadsheet but switched to a compact format on 3 May 1971, the 75th anniversary of its founding.[28] On this date it also absorbed the Daily Sketch, which had been published as a tabloid by the same company. The publisher of the Mail, the Daily Mail and General Trust (DMGT), is listed on the London Stock Exchange.

Circulation figures according to the Audit Bureau of Circulations in February 2020 show gross daily sales of 1,134,184 for the Daily Mail.[12] According to a December 2004 survey, 53% of Daily Mail readers voted for the Conservative Party, compared to 21% for Labour and 17% for the Liberal Democrats.[29] The main concern of Viscount Rothermere, the current chairman and main shareholder, is that the circulation be maintained. He testified before a House of Lords select committee that "we need to allow editors the freedom to edit", and therefore the newspaper's editor was free to decide editorial policy, including its political allegiance.[30] On 17 November 2021, Ted Verity began a new seven-day role as editor of Mail newspapers, with responsibility for the Daily Mail, The Mail on Sunday and You magazine.[31]


Early history

Advertisement by the Daily Mail for insurance against Zeppelin attacks during the First World War

The Daily Mail, devised by Alfred Harmsworth (later Viscount Northcliffe) and his brother Harold (later Viscount Rothermere), was first published on 4 May 1896. It was an immediate success.[32]: 28  It cost a halfpenny at a time when other London dailies cost one penny, and was more populist in tone and more concise in its coverage than its rivals. The planned issue was 100,000 copies, but the print run on the first day was 397,215, and additional printing facilities had to be acquired to sustain a circulation that rose to 500,000 in 1899. Lord Salisbury, 19th-century Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, dismissed the Daily Mail as "a newspaper produced by office boys for office boys."[33]: 590–591  By 1902, at the end of the Boer Wars, the circulation was over a million, making it the largest in the world.[34][35]

With Harold running the business side of the operation and Alfred as editor, the Mail from the start adopted an imperialist political stance, taking a patriotic line in the Second Boer War, leading to claims that it was not reporting the issues of the day objectively.[36] The Mail also set out to entertain its readers with human interest stories, serials, features and competitions.[37]: 5  It was the first newspaper to recognise the potential market of the female reader with a women's interest section[38][37]: 16  and hired one of the first female war correspondents Sarah Wilson who reported during the Second Boer War.[39][37]: 27 

In 1900, the Daily Mail began printing simultaneously in both Manchester and London, the first national newspaper to do so (in 1899, the Daily Mail had organised special trains to bring the London-printed papers north). The same production method was adopted in 1909 by the Daily Sketch, in 1927 by the Daily Express and eventually by virtually all the other national newspapers. Printing of the Scottish Daily Mail was switched from Edinburgh to the Deansgate plant in Manchester in 1968 and, for a while, The People was also printed on the Mail presses in Deansgate. In 1987, printing at Deansgate ended, and the northern editions were thereafter printed at other Associated Newspapers plants.

For a time in the early 20th century, the paper championed vigorously against the "Yellow Peril", warning of the alleged dangers said to be posted by Chinese immigration to the United Kingdom.[40] The "Yellow Peril" theme came to be abandoned because the Anglo-German naval race led to a more plausible threat to the British empire to be presented.[40] In common with other Conservative papers, the Daily Mail used the Anglo-German naval race as a way of criticising the Liberal governments that were in power from 1906 onward, claiming that the Liberals were too pusillanimous in their response to the Tirpitz plan.

In 1906, the paper offered £10,000 for the first flight from London to Manchester, followed by a £1,000 prize for the first flight across the English Channel.[32]: 29  Punch magazine thought the idea preposterous and offered £10,000 for the first flight to Mars, but by 1910 both the Mail's prizes had been won. The paper continued to award prizes for aviation sporadically until 1930.[41] Virginia Woolf criticised the Daily Mail as an unreliable newspaper, citing the statement published in the Daily Mail in July 1900 during the Boxer Rebellion that "every one of the Europeans was put to the sword in a most atrocious manner" as the Daily Mail maintained that the entire European community in Beijing had been massacred.[42] A month later in August 1900 the Daily Mail published a story about the relief of the western Legations in Beijing, where the westerners in Beijing together with the thousands of Chinese Christians had been under siege by the Boxers.[42]

Before the outbreak of the First World War, the paper was accused of warmongering when it reported that Germany was planning to crush the British Empire.[32]: 29  When war began, Northcliffe's call for conscription was seen by some as controversial, although he was vindicated when conscription was introduced in 1916.[43] On 21 May 1915, Northcliffe criticised Lord Kitchener, the Secretary of State for War, regarding weapons and munitions. Kitchener was considered by some to be a national hero. The paper's circulation dropped from 1,386,000 to 238,000. Fifteen hundred members of the London Stock Exchange burned unsold copies and called for a boycott of the Harmsworth Press. Prime Minister H. H. Asquith accused the paper of being disloyal to the country.

When Kitchener died, the Mail reported it as a great stroke of luck for the British Empire.[32]: 32  The paper was critical of Asquith's conduct of the war, and he resigned on 5 December 1916.[44] His successor David Lloyd George asked Northcliffe to be in his cabinet, hoping it would prevent him from criticising the government. Northcliffe declined.[45]

According to Piers Brendon:

Northcliffe's methods made the Mail the most successful newspaper hitherto seen in the history of journalism. But by confusing gewgaws with pearls, by selecting the paltry at the expense of the significant, by confirming atavistic prejudices, by oversimplifying the complex, by dramatizing the humdrum, by presenting stories as entertainment and by blurring the difference between news and views, Northcliffe titillated, if he did not debouch, the public mind; he polluted, if he did not poison, the wells of knowledge.[46]

Inter-war period


Bundles of newspapers loaded into the back of a Daily Mail van in the early hours for delivery to newsagents in 1944

Light-hearted stunts enlivened Northcliffe, such as the 'Hat campaign' in the winter of 1920. This was a contest with a prize of £100 for a new design of hat – a subject in which Northcliffe took a particular interest. There were 40,000 entries and the winner was a cross between a top hat and a bowler christened the Daily Mail Sandringham Hat. The paper subsequently promoted the wearing of it but without much success.[47]

In 1919, Alcock and Brown made the first flight across the Atlantic, winning a prize of £10,000 from the Daily Mail. In 1930 the Mail made a great story of another aviation stunt, awarding another prize of £10,000 to Amy Johnson for making the first solo flight from England to Australia.[48]

The Daily Mail had begun the Ideal Home Exhibition in 1908. At first, Northcliffe had disdained this as a publicity stunt to sell advertising and he refused to attend. But his wife exerted pressure upon him and he changed his view, becoming more supportive. By 1922 the editorial side of the paper was fully engaged in promoting the benefits of modern appliances and technology to free its female readers from the drudgery of housework.[49] The Mail maintained the event until selling it to Media 10 in 2009.[50] As Lord Northcliffe aged, his grip on the paper slackened and there were periods when he was not involved. His physical and mental health declined rapidly in 1921, and he died in August 1922 at age 57. His brother Lord Rothermere took full control of the paper.[32]: 33 

In the Chanak Crisis of 1922, Britain almost went to war with Turkey. The Prime Minister David Lloyd George, supported by the War Secretary Winston Churchill, were determined to go to war over the Turkish demand that the British leave their occupation zone with Churchill sending out telegrams asking for Canada, Australia and New Zealand to all send troops for the expected war. George Ward Price, the "extra-special correspondent" of The Daily Mail was sympathetic towards the beleaguered British garrison at Chanak, but was also sympathetic towards the Turks.[51] Ward Price wrote in his articles that Mustafa Kemal did not have wider ambitions to restore the lost frontiers of the Ottoman Empire and only wanted the Allies to leave Asia Minor.[51] The Daily Mail ran a huge banner headline on 21 September 1922 that stated "Get Out Of Chanak!"[51] In a leader (editorial), the Daily Mail wrote that the views of Churchill, who very much favored going to war with Turkey, were "bordering on insanity".[51] The same leader noted that Prime Minister William Lyon Mackenzie King of Canada had rejected Churchill's request for troops, which led the leader to warn that Churchill's efforts to call upon the Dominions for help for the expected war were endangering the unity of the British empire.[51] Britain was governed by a Liberal-Conservative coalition, and the opposition of the Daily Mail, which normally supported the Conservatives, caused many Tories to reconsider continuing the coalition government of Lloyd George. The Chanek crisis ended with the Conservatives pulling out of the coalition, causing Lloyd George's downfall and with Britain backing down as the British agreed to pull their troops out of Turkey.[citation needed]

Rothermere had a fundamentally elitist conception of politics, believing that the natural leaders of Britain were upper class men like himself, and he strongly disapproved of the decision to grant women the right to vote together with the end of the franchise requirements that disfranchised lower-class men.[52] Feeling that British women and lower-class men were not really capable of understanding the issues, Rothermere started to lose faith in democracy.[52] In October 1922, the Daily Mail approved of the Fascist "March on Rome" as the newspaper argued that democracy had failed in Italy, thus requiring Benito Mussolini to set up his Fascist dictatorship to save the social order.[52] In 1923, Rothermere published a leader in The Daily Mail entitled "What Europe Owes Mussolini", where he wrote about his "profound admiration" for Mussolini, whom he praised for "in saving Italy he stopped the inroads of Bolshevism which would had left Europe in my judgment he saved the entire Western world. It was because Mussolini overthrew Bolshevism in Italy that it collapsed in Hungary and ceased to gain adherents in Bavaria and Prussia".[53] In 1923, the newspaper supported the Italian occupation of Corfu and condemned the British government for at least rhetorically opposing the Italian attack on Greece.[54]

On 25 October 1924, the Daily Mail published the Zinoviev letter, which indicated Moscow was directing British Communists toward violent revolution. It was later proven to be a hoax. At the time many on the left blamed the letter for the defeat of Ramsay MacDonald's Labour Party in the 1924 general election, held four days later.[55]

Unlike most newspapers, the Mail quickly took up an interest on the new medium of radio. In 1928, the newspaper established an early example of an offshore radio station aboard a yacht, both as a means of self-promotion and as a way to break the BBC's monopoly. However, the project failed as the equipment was not able to provide a decent signal from overboard, and the transmitter was replaced by a set of speakers. The yacht spent the summer entertaining beach-goers with gramophone records interspersed with publicity for the newspaper and its insurance fund. The Mail was also a frequent sponsor on continental commercial radio stations targeted towards Britain throughout the 1920s and 1930s and periodically voiced support for the legalisation of private radio, something that would not happen until 1973.

From 1923, Lord Rothermere and the Daily Mail formed an alliance with the other great press baron, Lord Beaverbrook. Their opponent was the Conservative Party politician and leader Stanley Baldwin. Rothermere in a leader conceded that Fascist methods were "not suited to a country like our own", but qualified his remark with the statement, "if our northern cities became Bolshevik we would need them".[56] In an article in 1927 celebrating five years of Fascism in Italy, it was argued that there were parallels between modern Britain and Italy in the last years of the Liberal era as it was argued Italy had a series of weak liberal and conservative governments that made concessions to the Italian Socialist Party such as granting universal male suffrage in 1912 whose "only result was to hasten the arrival of disorder".[56] In the same article, Baldwin was compared to the Italian prime ministers of the Liberal era as the article argued that the General Strike of 1926 should never have been allowed to occur and the Baldwin government was condemned "for the feebleness which it tries to placate opposition by being more Socialist than the Socialists".[56] In 1928, the Daily Mail in a leader praised Mussolini as "the great figure of the age. Mussolini will probably dominate the history of the twentieth century as Napoleon dominated the early nineteen century".[57]

By 1929, George Ward Price was writing in the Mail that Baldwin should be deposed and Beaverbrook elected as leader. In early 1930, the two Lords launched the United Empire Party, which the Daily Mail supported enthusiastically.[32]: 35  Like Lord Beaverbrook, Rothemere was outraged by Baldwin's centre-right style of Conservatism and his decision to respond to almost universal suffrage by expanding the appeal of the Conservative Party.[58] Far from seeing giving women the right to vote as the disaster Rothermere believed that it was, Baldwin set out to appeal to female voters, a tactic that was politically successful, but led Rothermere to accuse Baldwing of "feminising" the Conservative Party.[58]

The rise of the new party dominated the newspaper, and, even though Beaverbrook soon withdrew, Rothermere continued to campaign. Vice Admiral Ernest Augustus Taylor fought the first by-election for the United Empire Party in October, defeating the official Conservative candidate by 941 votes. Baldwin's position was now in doubt, but in 1931 Duff Cooper won the key by-election at St George's, Westminster, beating the United Empire Party candidate, Sir Ernest Petter, supported by Rothermere, and this broke the political power of the press barons.[59]

In 1927, the celebrated picture of the year Morning by Dod Procter was bought by the Daily Mail for the Tate Gallery.[60]

In 1927, Rothermere, under the influence of his Hungarian mistress, Countess Stephanie von Hohenlohe, took up the cause of Hungary as his own, publishing a leader on 21 June 1927 entitled "Hungary's Place in the Sun".[61] In "Hungary's Place in the Sun", he approvingly noted that Hungary was dominated both politically and economically by its "chivalrous and warlike aristocracy", whom he noted in past centuries had battled the Ottoman Empire, leading him to conclude that all of Europe owned a profound debt to the Hungarian aristocracy which had been "Europe's bastion against which the forces of Mahomet [the Prophet Mohammed] vainly hurled themselves against".[62] Rothemere argued that it was unjust that the "noble" Hungarians should be under the rule of "cruder and more barbaric races", by which he meant the peoples of Romania, Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia.[62] In his leader, he advocated that Hungary retake all of the lands lost under the Treaty of Trianon, which caused immediate concern in Yugoslavia, Czechoslovakia and Romania, where it was believed that his leader reflected British government policy.[61] Additionally, he took up the cause of the Sudeten Germans, stating that the Sudetenland should go to Germany.[62] The Czechoslovak Foreign Minister Edvard Beneš was so concerned that he visited London to meet King George V, a man who detested Rothermere and used language that was so crude, vulgar and "unkingy" that Beneš had to report to Prague that he could not possibly repeat the king's remarks.[62] In fact, Rothermere's "Justice for Hungary" campaign, which he continued until February 1939, was a source of disquiet for the Foreign Office, which complained that British relations with Czechoslovakia, Yugoslavia and Romania were constantly stained as the leaders of those nations continued to harbor the belief that Rothermere was in some way speaking for the British government.[63]

One of the major themes of The Daily Mail was the opposition to the Indian independence movement and much of Rothermere's opposition to Baldwin was based upon the belief that Baldwin was not sufficiently opposed to Indian independence. In 1930, Rothermere wrote a series of leaders under the title "If We Lose India!", claiming that granting India independence would be the end of Britain as a great power.[64] In addition, Rothermere predicted that Indian independence would end worldwide white supremacy as inevitably, the peoples of the other British colonies in Asia, Africa, and the Americas would also demand independence. The decision of the Labour Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald to open the Round Table Conferences in 1930 was greeted by The Daily Mail as the beginning of the end of Britain as a great power.[65] As part of its crusade against Indian independence, The Daily Mail published a series of articles portraying the peoples of India as ignorant, barbarous, filthy and fanatical, arguing that the Raj was necessary to save India from the Indians, whom The Daily Mail argued were not capable of handling independence.[65]


Lord Rothermere was a friend of Benito Mussolini and Adolf Hitler, and directed the Mail's editorial stance towards them in the early 1930s.[66][67] Lord Rothermere took an extreme anti-Communist line, which led him to own an estate in Hungary to which he might escape to in case Britain was conquered by the Soviet Union.[68] Shortly after the Nazis scored their breakthrough in the Reichstag elections on 14 September 1930, winning 107 seats, Rothermere went to Munich to interview Hitler.[69] In an article published in Daily Mail on 24 September 1930, Rothemere wrote: "These young Germans have discovered, as I am glad to note that the young men and women of England are discovering, that is no good trusting the old politicians. Accordingly, they have formed, as I should like to see our British youth form, a parliamentary party of their own...We can do nothing to check this movement [the Nazis], and I believe it would be a blunder for the British people to take up an attitude of hostility towards it."[69] Starting in December 1931, Rothermere opened up talks with Oswald Mosley under which terms the Daily Mail would support his party.[70] The talks were drawn out largely because Mosley understood that Rothermere was a megalomaniac who wanted to use the New Party for his own purposes as he sought to impose terms and conditions in exchange for the support of the Daily Mail.[70] Mosley, who was equally egoistical, wanted Rothermere's support, but only on his own terms.[70]

Rothermere's 1933 leader "Youth Triumphant" praised the new Nazi regime's accomplishments, and was subsequently used as propaganda by them.[71] In it, Rothermere predicted that "The minor misdeeds of individual Nazis would be submerged by the immense benefits the new regime is already bestowing upon Germany". Journalist John Simpson, in a book on journalism, suggested that Rothermere was referring to the violence against Jews and Communists rather than the detention of political prisoners.[72][page needed] Alongside his support for Nazi Germany as the "bulwark against Bolshevism", Rothermere used The Daily Mail as a forum to champion his pet cause, namely a stronger Royal Air Force (RAF).[73] Rothermere had decided that aerial war was the technology of the future, and throughout the 1930s The Daily Mail was described as "obsessional" in pressing for more spending on the RAF.[74]

Rothermere and the Mail were also editorially sympathetic to Oswald Mosley and the British Union of Fascists.[75] Rothermere wrote an article titled "Hurrah for the Blackshirts" published in the Daily Mail on 15 January 1934, praising Mosley for his "sound, commonsense, Conservative doctrine",[76] and pointing out that: "Young men may join the British Union of Fascists by writing to the Headquarters, King's Road, Chelsea, London, S.W."[77] The Spectator condemned Rothermere's article commenting that, "... the Blackshirts, like the Daily Mail, appeal to people unaccustomed to thinking. The average Daily Mail reader is a potential Blackshirt ready made. When Lord Rothermere tells his clientele to go and join the Fascists some of them pretty certainly will."[78] In April 1934, the Daily Mail ran a competition entitled "Why I Like The Blackshirts" under which it awarded one pound every week for the best letter from its readers explaining why they liked the BUF.[70] The paper's support ended after violence at a BUF rally in Kensington Olympia in June 1934.[79] Mosley and many others thought Rothermere had responded to pressure from Jewish businessmen who it was believed had threatened to stop advertising in the paper if it continued to back an anti-Semitic party.[80] The paper editorially continued to oppose the arrival of Jewish refugees escaping Germany, describing their arrival as "a problem to which the Daily Mail has repeatedly pointed."[81]

In December 1934, Rothermere visited Berlin as the guest of Joachim von Ribbentrop.[82] During his visit, Rothermere was publicly thanked in a speech by Josef Goebbels for the Daily Mail's pro-German coverage of the Saarland referendum, under which the people of the Saarland had the choices of voting to remain under the rule of the League of Nations, join France, or rejoin Germany.[82] In March 1935, impressed by the arguments put forward by Ribbentrop for the return of the former German colonies in Africa, Rothermere published a leader entitled "Germany Must Have Elbow Room".[83] In his leader, Rothermere argued that the Treaty of Versailles was too harsh towards the Reich and claimed that the German economy was being crippled by the loss of the German colonial empire in Africa as he argued that without African colonies to exploit that the German economic recovery from the Great Depression was fragile and shallow.[83]

During the Spanish Civil War, the Daily Mail ran a photo-essay on 27 July 1936 by Ferdinand Touchy entitled "The Red Carmens, the women who burn churches".[84] Touchy took a series of photographs of Spanish women who joined the Worker's Militia marching up to the front with rifles and ammunition pouches over their shoulders.[84] In an essay that has been widely criticised as misogynistic, Touchy wrote: "The Spanish women has been a creature to admire or make work domestically, to marry or let slip away into a religious order...65 percent were illiterate".[85] Touchy declared his horror at the young Spanish women had rejected the traditional patriarchal system, writing with disgust that the "direct action girls" of the Worker's Militia do not want to be like their mothers, submissive and obedient to men.[85] Touchy called these young women "Red Carmens", associating them with the destructive heroine of the opera Carmen and with Communism, writing the "Red Carmens" proved the amorality of the Spanish Republic, which had preached gender equality.[85] For Touchy, women to fight in a war was to reject their femininity, leading him to label these women as monstrous as he accused the "Red Carmens" of "sexual depravity", writing with utter horror at the possibility of these women engaging in premarital sex, which for him marked the beginning of the end of "civilisation" itself.[86] The British historian Caroline Brothers wrote that Touchy's article said much about the gender politics of The Daily Mail, which ran his photo-essay and presumably of The Daily Mail's readers who were expected to approve of the article.[87]

In a 1937 article, George Ward Price, the special correspondent of The Daily Mail, approvingly wrote: "The sense of national unity-the Volkgemeinschaft-to which the Führer constantly appeals in his speeches is not a rhetorical invention, but a reality".[88] Ward Price was one of the most controversial British journalists of the 1930s, who was one of the few British journalists allowed to interview both Benito Mussolini and Adolf Hitler because both fascist leaders knew that Ward Price could be trusted to take a favorable tone and ask "soft" questions.[88] Wickham Steed called Ward Price "the lackey of Mussolini, Hitler and Rothermere".[88] The British historian Daniel Stone called Ward Price's reporting from Berlin and Rome "a mixture of snobbery, name dropping and obsequious pro-fascism of a most genteel 'English' type".[88] In the 1938 crisis over the Sudetenland, The Daily Mail was very hostile in its picture of President Edvard Beneš, whom Rothermere noted disapprovingly in a leader in July 1938 had signed an alliance with the Soviet Union in 1935, leading him to accuse Beneš of turning "Czechoslovakia into a corridor for Russia against Germany".[89] Rothermere concluded his leader: "If Czechoslovakia becomes involved in a war, the British nation will say to the Prime Minister with one voice: 'Keep out of it!'"[89]

During the Danzig crisis, the Daily Mail was inadvertently used by the German Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop to persuade Hitler that Britain would not go to war for the defense of Poland. Ribbentrop had the German Embassy in London headed by Herbert von Dirksen provide translations from pro-appeasement newspapers like the Daily Mail and the Daily Express for Hitler's benefit, which had the effect of making it seem that British public opinion was more strongly against going to war for Poland than was actually the case.[90][91] The British historian Victor Rothwell wrote that the newspapers that Ribbentrop used to provide his press summaries for Hitler such as the Daily Express and the Daily Mail, were out of touch not only with British public opinion, but also with British government policy in regards to the Danzig crisis.[91] The press summaries Ribbentrop provided were particularly important as Ribbentrop had managed to convince Hitler that the British government secretly controlled the British press, and just as in Germany, nothing appeared in the British press that the British government did not want to appear.[92]

Post-war history

Sub-editor's room at the offices of the Daily Mail newspaper in 1944

On 5 May 1946, the Daily Mail celebrated its Golden Jubilee. Winston Churchill was the chief guest at the banquet and toasted it with a speech.[93] Newsprint rationing in the Second World War had forced the Daily Mail to cut its size to four pages, but the size gradually increased through the 1950s.[93] In 1947, when the Raj ended, the Daily Mail featured a banner headline reading "India: 11 words mark the end of an empire".[94] During the Suez crisis of 1956, the Daily Mail consistently took a hardline against President Gamal Abdel Nasser of Egypt, taking the viewpoint that Britain was justified in invading Egypt to retake control of the Suez canal and topple Nasser.[95]

The Daily Mail was transformed by its editor during the 1970s and 1980s, David English. He had been editor of the Daily Sketch from 1969 to 1971, when it closed. Part of the same group from 1953, the Sketch was absorbed by its sister title, and English became editor of the Mail, a post in which he remained for more than 20 years.[96] English transformed it from a struggling newspaper selling half as many copies as its mid-market rival, the Daily Express, to a formidable publication, whose circulation rose to surpass that of the Express by the mid-1980s.[97] English was knighted in 1982.[98]

The paper enjoyed a period of journalistic success in the 1980s, employing Fleet Street writers such as gossip columnist Nigel Dempster, Lynda Lee-Potter and sportswriter Ian Wooldridge (who unlike some of his colleagues – the paper generally did not support sporting boycotts of white-minority-ruled South Africa – strongly opposed apartheid). In 1982 a Sunday title, the Mail on Sunday, was launched (the Scottish Sunday Mail, now owned by the Mirror Group, was founded in 1919 by the first Lord Rothermere, but later sold).[99]

Knighted in 1982, Sir David English became editor-in-chief and chairman of Associated Newspapers in 1992 after Rupert Murdoch had attempted to hire Evening Standard editor Paul Dacre as editor of The Times. The Evening Standard was then part of the Associated Newspapers group, and Dacre was appointed to succeed English at the Daily Mail as a means of dealing with Murdoch's offer.[100] Dacre retired as editor of the Daily Mail but remains editor-in-chief of the group.

In late 2013, the paper moved its London printing operation from the city's Docklands area to a new £50 million plant in Thurrock, Essex.[101] There are Scottish editions of both the Daily Mail and Mail on Sunday, with different articles and columnists.

In August 2016, the Daily Mail began a partnership with The People's Daily, the official newspaper of the Chinese Communist Party.[102][103] This partnership included publishing articles in the MailOnline produced by The People's Daily. The agreement appeared to observers to give the paper an edge in publishing news stories sourced out of China, but it also led to questions of censorship regarding politically sensitive topics.[104] In November 2016, Lego ended a series of promotions in the paper which had run for years, following a campaign from the group 'Stop Funding Hate', who were unhappy with the Mail's coverage of migrant issues and the EU referendum.[105]

In September 2017, the Daily Mail partnered with Stage 29 Productions to launch DailyMailTV, an international news program produced by Stage 29 Productions in its studios based in New York City with satellite studios in London, Sydney, DC and Los Angeles.[106][107] Dr. Phil McGraw (Stage 29 Productions) was named as executive producer.[108] The program was nominated for a Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Entertainment News Program in 2018.[109]

In May 2020, the Daily Mail ended The Sun's 42-year reign as the United Kingdom's highest-circulation newspaper. The Daily Mail recorded average daily sales of 980,000 copies, with the Mail on Sunday recording weekly sales of 878,000.[5]

In August 2022, the Daily Mail wrote in support of Liz Truss in the July–September 2022 Conservative Party leadership election,[110] calling her chancellor's mini-budget "a true Tory budget" that September.[111]

Scottish, Irish, Continental, and Indian editions

Scottish Daily Mail

The Scottish Daily Mail header

The Scottish Daily Mail was published as a separate title from Edinburgh[112] starting in December 1946. The circulation was poor though, falling to below 100,000 and the operation was rebased to Manchester in December 1968.[113] The Scottish Daily Mail was relaunched in 1995; it is printed in Glasgow. It had an average circulation of 67,900 in the area of Scotland in December 2019.[114]

Irish Daily Mail

The Daily Mail officially entered the Irish market with the launch of a local version of the paper on 6 February 2006; free copies of the paper were distributed on that day in some locations to publicise the launch. Its masthead differed from that of UK versions by having a green rectangle with the word "IRISH", instead of the Royal Arms, but this was later changed, with "Irish Daily Mail" displayed instead. The Irish version includes stories of Irish interest alongside content from the UK version. According to the Audit Bureau of Circulations, the Irish edition had a circulation of 63,511 for July 2007,[115] falling to an average of 49,090 for the second half of 2009.[116] Since 24 September 2006 Ireland on Sunday, the Irish Sunday newspaper acquired by Associated in 2001, was replaced by an Irish edition of the Mail on Sunday (the Irish Mail on Sunday), to tie in with the weekday newspaper.

Continental and Overseas Daily Mail

Two foreign editions were begun in 1904 and 1905; the former titled the Overseas Daily Mail, covering the world, and the latter titled the Continental Daily Mail, covering Europe and North Africa.[117]

Mail Today

The newspaper entered India on 16 November 2007 with the launch of Mail Today,[118] a 48-page compact size newspaper printed in Delhi, Gurgaon and Noida with a print run of 110,000 copies. Based around a subscription model, the newspaper has the same fonts and feel as the Daily Mail and was set up with investment from Associated Newspapers and editorial assistance from the Daily Mail newsroom.[119] The paper alternated between supporting the Congress-led UPA regime as well as the BJP-led NDA regime. Between 2010 and 2014, it supported the Kapil Sibal–led reforms to change the undergraduate structure at the University of Delhi.[120] In 2016, it was the first newspaper to break the controversial story about terror slogans being raised in favour of the hanged terrorist Afzal Guru on his death anniversary at the Jawaharlal Nehru University in Delhi.[121]

Editorial stance

As a right-wing tabloid,[1][2][3] the Mail is traditionally a supporter of the Conservative Party. It has endorsed the party in every UK general election since 1945, with the one exception of the October 1974 UK general election, where it endorsed a Liberal and Conservative coalition.[122][123][124][125] While the paper retained its support for the Conservative Party at the 2015 general election, the paper urged conservatively inclined voters to support UKIP in the constituencies of Heywood and Middleton, Dudley North, and Great Grimsby where UKIP was the main challenger to the Labour Party.[citation needed]

On international affairs, regarding the 2008 South Ossetia war between Russia and Georgia, the Mail said that Russia had "behaved with shocking arrogance and brutality", but accused the British government of dragging Britain into an unnecessary confrontation with Russia and of hypocrisy regarding its protests over Russian recognition of Abkhazia and South Ossetia's independence, citing the British government's own recognition of Kosovo's independence from Russia's ally Serbia.[126]

The Mail published an article by Joanna Blythman in 2012 opposing the growing of genetically modified crops in the United Kingdom.[127]

The Daily Mail endorsed voting leave in the 2016 United Kingdom European Union membership referendum.[128]


The Daily Mail has been awarded the National Newspaper of the Year in 1995, 1996, 1998, 2001, 2003, 2011, 2016 and 2019[129] by the British Press Awards.

Daily Mail journalists have won a range of British Press Awards, including:

  • "Campaign of the Year" (Murder of Stephen Lawrence, 2012)
  • "Website of the Year" (Mail Online, 2012)
  • "News Team of the Year" (Daily Mail, 2012)
  • "Critic of the Year" (Quentin Letts, 2010)[130]
  • "Political Journalist of the Year" (Quentin Letts, 2009)
  • "Specialist Journalist of the Year" (Stephen Wright, 2009)[131]
  • "Showbiz Reporter of the Year" (Benn Todd, 2012)
  • "Feature Writer of the Year – Popular" (David Jones, 2012)
  • "Columnist of the Year – Popular" (Craig Brown, 2012) (Peter Oborne, 2016)
  • "Best of Humour" – (Craig Brown, 2012)
  • "Columnist – Popular" (Craig Brown, 2012)
  • "Sports Reporter of the Year" (Jeff Powell, 2005)
  • "Sports Photographer of the Year" (Mike Egerton, 2012; Andy Hooper, 2008, 2010, 2016)
  • "Cartoonist of the Year" (Stanley 'MAC' McMurtry, 2016)
  • "Interviewer of the Year – Popular" (Jan Moir, 2019)[132]
  • "Columnist of the Year – Popular " (Sarah Vine, 2019)
  • "The Hugh McIlvanney Award for Sports Journalist of the Year" (Laura Lambert, 2019)
  • "Sports News Story" (Saracens, 2019)
  • "News Reporter of the Year" (Tom Kelly; jointly with Claire Newell of The Daily Telegraph, 2019)

Other awards include:

Noted reporting


The term "suffragette" was first used in 1906, as a term of derision by the journalist Charles E. Hands in the Mail to describe activists in the movement for women's suffrage, in particular members of the WSPU.[135][136][137] However, the women he intended to ridicule embraced the term, saying "suffraGETtes" (hardening the 'g'), implying not only that they wanted the vote, but that they intended to 'get' it.[138]

Zinoviev Letter

In 1924, the Daily Mail published a letter before the elections in Britain. the letter was purportedly written by Grigory Zinoviev to call for Bolshevik-like revolution in UK. The letter's authenticity has since been questioned.

Holes in the road

On 17 January 1967, the Mail published a story, "The holes in our roads", about potholes, giving the examples of Blackburn where it said there were 4,000 holes. This detail was then immortalised by John Lennon in The Beatles song "A Day in the Life", along with an account of the death of 21-year-old socialite Tara Browne in a car crash on 18 December 1966, which also appeared in the same issue.[139]

Unification Church

In 1981, the Daily Mail ran an investigation into the Unification Church, nicknamed the Moonies, accusing them of ending marriages and brainwashing converts.[97] The Unification Church, which always denied these claims, sued for libel but lost heavily. A jury awarded the Mail a then record-breaking £750,000 libel payout (equivalent to £3,631,057 in 2023). In 1983 the paper won a special British Press Award for a "relentless campaign against the malignant practices of the Unification Church."[140]

Gay gene controversy

On 16 July 1993, the Mail ran the headline "Abortion hope after 'gay genes' finding".[141][142] Of the tabloid headlines which commented on the Xq28 gene, the Mail's was criticised as "perhaps the most infamous and disturbing headline of all".[143]

Stephen Lawrence

The Mail campaigned vigorously for justice over the murder of Stephen Lawrence in 1993. On 14 February 1997, the Mail front page pictured the five men accused of Lawrence's murder with the headline "MURDERERS", stating "if we are wrong, let them sue us".[144] This attracted praise from Paul Foot and Peter Preston.[145] Some journalists contended the Mail had belatedly changed its stance on the Lawrence murder, with the newspaper's earlier focus being the alleged opportunistic behaviour of anti-racist groups ("How Race Militants Hijacked a Tragedy", 10 May 1993) and alleged insufficient coverage of the case (20 articles in three years).[146][147]

Two men who the Mail had featured in their "Murderers" headline were found guilty in 2012 of murdering Lawrence. After the verdict, Lawrence's parents and numerous political figures thanked the newspaper for taking the potential financial risk involved with the 1997 headline.[148]

Stephen Gately

On 16 October 2009, a Jan Moir article criticised aspects of the life and death of Stephen Gately. It was published six days after his death and before his funeral. The Press Complaints Commission received over 25,000 complaints, a record number, regarding the timing and content of the article. It was criticised as insensitive, inaccurate and homophobic.[149][150] The Press Complaints Commission did not uphold complaints about the article.[151][152] Major advertisers, such as Marks & Spencer, had their adverts removed from the Mail Online webpage containing Moir's article.[153]

Cannabis use

On 13 June 2011, a study by Matt Jones and Michal Kucewicz[154] on the effects of cannabinoid receptor activation in the brain was published in The Journal of Neuroscience[154][155][156] and the British medical journal The Lancet.[157] The study was used in articles by CBS News,[158] Le Figaro,[159] and Bild[160] among others.

In October 2011, the Daily Mail printed an article citing the research, titled "Just ONE cannabis joint can bring on schizophrenia as well as damaging memory." The group Cannabis Law Reform (CLEAR), which campaigns for ending drug prohibition, criticised the Daily Mail report.[161] Matt Jones, co-author of the study, said he was "disappointed but not surprised" by the article, and stated: "This study does NOT say that one spliff will bring on schizophrenia".[161] Dorothy Bishop, professor of neuroscience at Oxford University, in her blog awarded the Daily Mail the "Orwellian Prize for Journalistic Misrepresentation",[162][163] The Mail later changed the article's headline to: "Just ONE cannabis joint 'can cause psychiatric episodes similar to schizophrenia' as well as damaging memory."[164]

Ralph Miliband article

In September 2013, the Mail was criticised for an article on Ralph Miliband (late father of then Labour-leader Ed Miliband and prominent Marxist sociologist), titled "The Man Who Hated Britain".[165][166] Ed Miliband said that the article was "ludicrously untrue", that he was "appalled" and "not willing to see my father's good name be undermined in this way". Ralph Miliband had arrived in the UK from Belgium as a Jewish refugee from the Holocaust. The Jewish Chronicle described the article as "a revival of the 'Jews can't be trusted because of their divided loyalties' genre of antisemitism."[167] Conservative MP Zac Goldsmith linked the article to the Nazi sympathies of the 1st Viscount Rothermere, whose family remain the paper's owners.[166][165][168]

The paper defended the article's general content in an editorial, but described its use of a picture of Ralph Miliband's grave as an "error of judgement".[169] In the editorial, the paper further remarked that "We do not maintain, like the jealous God of Deuteronomy, that the iniquity of the fathers should be visited on the sons. But when a son with prime ministerial ambitions swallows his father's teachings, as the younger Miliband appears to have done, the case is different."[170] A spokesman for the paper also described claims that the article continued its history of anti-Semitism as "absolutely spurious."[171] However, the reference to "the jealous God of Deuteronomy" was criticised by Jonathan Freedland, who said that "In the context of a piece about a foreign-born Jew, [the remark] felt like a subtle, if not subterranean hint to the reader, a reminder of the ineradicable alienness of this biblically vengeful people"[172] and that "those ready to acquit the Mail because there was no bald, outright statement of antisemitism were probably using the wrong measure."[173]

Gawker Media lawsuit

In March 2015, James King, a former contract worker at the Mail's New York office, wrote an article for Gawker titled 'My Year Ripping Off the Web With the Daily Mail Online'. In the article, King alleged that the Mail's approach was to rewrite stories from other news outlets with minimal credit in order to gain advertising clicks, and that staffers had published material they knew to be false. He also suggested that the paper preferred to delete stories from its website rather than publish corrections or admit mistakes.[174]

In September 2015, the Mail's US company Mail Media filed a $1 million lawsuit against King and Gawker Media for libel.[175] Eric Wemple at The Washington Post questioned the value of the lawsuit, stating that "Whatever the merits of King's story, it didn't exactly upend conventional wisdom" about the website's strategy.[176] In November 2016, Lawyers for Gawker filed a motion to resolve the lawsuit. Under the terms of the motion, Gawker was not required to pay any financial compensation, but agreed to add an Editor's Note at the beginning of the King article, remove an illustration in the post which incorporated the Daily Mail's logo, and publish a statement by in the same story.[177][178]

Anti-refugee cartoon

Following the November 2015 Paris attacks,[179] a cartoon in the Daily Mail by Stanley McMurtry ("Mac") linked the European migrant crisis (with a focus on Syria in particular[180]) to the terrorist attacks, and criticised the European Union immigration laws for allowing Islamist radicals to gain easy access into the United Kingdom.[181] Despite being compared to Nazi propaganda,[182] and criticised as racist, the cartoon received praise on the Mail Online website.[183] A Daily Mail spokesperson told The Independent: "We are not going to dignify these absurd comments which wilfully misrepresent this cartoon apart from to say that we have not received a single complaint from any reader".[179] Kate Allen, director of Amnesty International UK, criticised the Daily Mail's cartoon for being "reckless xenophobia".[184]

Anthony Weiner scandal

In September 2016, the Mail Online published a lengthy interview and screenshots from a 15-year-old girl who claimed that the American politician Anthony Weiner had sent her sexually explicit images and messages. The revelation led to Weiner and his wife Huma Abedin – an aide of Hillary Clinton – separating.[185] Weiner pleaded guilty in May 2017 to sending obscene material to a minor, and in September he was jailed for 21 months.[186]

Campaigns against plastic pollution

The paper has campaigned against plastic pollution in various forms since 2008. The paper called for a levy on single use plastic bags.[18] The Daily Mail's work in highlighting the issue of plastic pollution was praised by the head of the United Nations Environment Program, Erik Solheim at a conference in Kenya in 2017.[187] Emily Maitlis, the newscaster, asked Green Party leader Caroline Lucas on Newsnight, 'Is the biggest friend to the Environment at the moment the Daily Mail?' in reference to the paper's call for a ban on plastic microbeads and other plastic pollution, and suggested it had done more for the environment than the Green Party. Environment group ClientEarth has also highlighted the paper's role in drawing attention to the plastic pollution problem along with the Blue Planet II documentary.[188][189]

Gary McKinnon deportation

Attempts by the United States government to extradite Gary McKinnon, a British computer hacker, were campaigned against by the paper. In 2002, McKinnon was accused of perpetrating the "biggest military computer hack of all time"[190] although McKinnon himself states that he was merely looking for evidence of free energy suppression and a cover-up of UFO activity and other technologies potentially useful to the public. The Daily Mail began to support McKinnon's campaign in 2009 – with a series of front-page stories protesting against his deportation.[191]

On 16 October 2012, after a series of legal proceedings in Britain, Home Secretary Theresa May withdrew her extradition order to the United States. Gary McKinnon's mother Janis Sharp praised the paper's contribution to saving her son from deportation in her book in which she said: 'Thanks to Theresa May, David Cameron and the support of David Burrowes and so many others – notably the Daily Mail – my son was safe, he was going to live.'[192][193]

Abd Ali Hameed al-Waheed

In December 2017, the Daily Mail published a front-page story entitled "Another human rights fiasco!", with the subheading "Iraqi 'caught red-handed with bomb' wins £33,000 – because our soldiers kept him in custody for too long". The story related to a judge's decision to award money to Abd Ali Hameed al-Waheed after he had been unlawfully imprisoned. The headline was printed despite the fact that during the trial itself the judge concluded that claims that al-Waheed had been caught with a bomb were "pure fiction".

In July 2018, the Independent Press Standards Organisation ordered the paper to publish a front-page correction after finding the newspaper had breached rules on accuracy in its reporting of the case. The Daily Mail reported that a major internal investigation was conducted following the decision to publish the story, and as a result, "strongly worded disciplinary notes were sent to seven senior members of staff", which made it clear "that if errors of the same nature were to happen again, their careers would be at risk".[194]

Libel lawsuits

  • 2017, Daily Mail editor Paul Dacre threatened the website Byline Investigates with legal action and insisted on the removal of three articles about the Daily Mail's use of private investigator Steve Whittamore.[195][196]
  • On 15 November 2019, Byline Investigates published court documents of a lawsuit filed by Meghan Markle against the Daily Mail in which she accused the newspaper of a campaign of "untrue" stories.[197][198][199][200]

Successful lawsuits against the Mail

  • 2001, February: Businessman Alan Sugar was awarded £100,000 in damages following a story commenting on his stewardship of Tottenham Hotspur Football Club.[201]
  • 2003, October: Actress Diana Rigg was awarded £30,000 in damages over a story commenting on aspects of her personality.[202]
  • 2006, May: Musician Elton John received £100,000 damages following false accusations concerning his manners and behaviour.[203]
  • 2009, January: £30,000 award to Austen Ivereigh, who had worked for Cardinal Cormac Murphy-O'Connor, following false accusations made by the newspaper concerning abortion.[204]
  • 2010, July: £47,500 award to Parameswaran Subramanyam for falsely claiming that he secretly sustained himself with hamburgers during a 23-day hunger strike in Parliament Square to draw attention to the protests against the Sri Lankan Civil War in 2009.[205]
  • 2011, November: the former lifestyle adviser Carole Caplin received damages over claims in the Mail that she would reveal intimate details about former clients.[206]
  • 2014, May: Author J. K. Rowling received "substantial damages" and the Mail printed an apology. The newspaper had made a false claim about Rowling's story written for the website of Gingerbread, a single parents' charity.[207]
  • 2017, April: First Lady of the United States, Melania Trump, received an undisclosed settlement over claims in the Mail that she had worked as an escort in the 1990s.[208] In September 2016, she began litigation against the Daily Mail for an article which discussed escort allegations. The article included rebuttals and said that there was no evidence to support the allegations. The Mail regretted any misinterpretation that could have come from reading the article, and retracted it from its website.[209] Melania Trump filed a lawsuit in Maryland, suing for $150 million.[210] On 7 February 2017, the lawsuit was re-filed in the correct jurisdiction, New York, where the Daily Mail's parent company has offices, seeking damages of at least $150 million.[211]
  • 2018, June: Earl Spencer accepted undisclosed libel damages from Associated Newspapers over a claim that he acted in an "unbrotherly, heartless and callous way" towards his sister Diana, Princess of Wales.[212]
  • 2019, June: Associated Newspapers paid £120,000 in damages plus costs to Interpal, a UK-based charity which the Mail falsely accused of funding a "hate festival" in Palestine which acted out the murder of Jews.[213]
  • 2020, November: The Mail agreed to pay libel damages of £25,000 and apologised for distress caused to University of Cambridge professor Priyamvada Gopal, who they had falsely claimed "was attempting to incite an aggressive and potentially violent race war".[214]
  • 2020, December: The Mail paid businessman James Dyson and his wife Lady Deirdre Dyson £100,000 in libel damages after suggesting they had behaved badly towards their former housekeeper.[215]
  • 2021, January: Associated Newspapers paid damages and apologised to a British Pakistani couple about whom they had made false allegations in relation to their work as counter-extremism experts.[216]
  • 2021, May: Associated Newspapers paid substantial damages and apologised after revealing the identity of a complainant in a rape case against film director Luc Besson.[217]

Unsuccessful lawsuits

  • 1981, April: The Daily Mail won £750,000 from the Unification Church, which had sued for libel due to articles about the Church's recruitment methods. Margaret Singer, professor of psychiatry at the University of California, Berkeley, testified that the Mail's accounts of these methods were accurate. The trial lasted over five months, one of Britain's longest-ever civil trials.[218]
  • 2012, February: Nathaniel Rothschild lost his libel case against the Daily Mail, after the High Court agreed that he was indeed the "Puppet Master" for Peter Mandelson, that his conduct had been "inappropriate in a number of respects" and that the words used by the Daily Mail were "substantially true".[219][220]
  • 2012, May: Carina Trimingham, the partner of former Secretary of State for Energy and Climate Change Chris Huhne, was ordered to pay more than £400,000 after she lost her High Court claims for damages for alleged breach of privacy and harassment against the Daily Mail.[221] Huhne, whilst married, had an affair with Trimingham – who herself was in a lesbian civil partnership – and then later left his wife Vicky Pryce for Trimingham. This and a series of other events involving Pryce and Huhne led to his resignation from the Cabinet, and to both of them being arrested for perverting the course of justice and the criminal prosecution R v Huhne and Pryce.[222]
  • 2021: Former US congress representative Katie Hill was judicially ordered to reimburse the Daily Mail and others $220,000 for legal fees incurred defending themselves against baseless revenge porn claims raised by Hill.[223][224]

Legal action by the Daily Mail

In March 2021, Associated Newspapers issued a letter to ViacomCBS to remove an image of a purported Daily Mail headline from Oprah with Meghan and Harry. The headline seen was "Meghan's seed will taint our Royal Family", which had been edited to remove the context that it was a quotation by an unrelated politician.[225]


Paying for footage under investigation

In 2015, following the November 2015 Paris attacks, the French police viewed the footage of the attacks from the CCTV system of La Casa Nostra. After making a copy on a USB flash drive, the police ordered a technician from the CCTV company that installed the system to encrypt the footage, saying 'this now falls under the confidentiality of the investigation, it must remain here'. Freelance journalist Djaffer Ait Aoudia told The Guardian that he secretly filmed a Daily Mail representative negotiating with the owner to sell the CCTV footage of the attacks. The café owner agreed to supply the footage for €50,000 and asked an IT technician to make the footage accessible again. The Daily Mail responded: "There is nothing controversial about the Mail's acquisition of this video, a copy of which the police already had in their possession." The Guardian also, briefly, embedded the footage on their own website before removing it.[226]

Byline removal

In 2017,, the Daily Mail's showbiz site, was reported to the internship program of Dublin City University after the bylines of hundreds of articles written by students were changed.[227]


The Guardian said that the Daily Mail have an "ongoing project to divide all the inanimate objects in the world into ones that either cause or prevent cancer".[19] It has also been criticised for their extent of coverage of celebrities,[228] the children of celebrities,[229] property prices,[230] and the depiction of asylum seekers,[231] the latter of which was discussed in the Parliament's Joint Committee on Human Rights in 2007.[232][233]


The Daily Mail's medical and science journalism has been criticised by some doctors and scientists, accusing it of using minor studies to generate scare stories or being misleading.[20][19][234] In 2011, the Daily Mail published an article titled "Just ONE cannabis joint 'can cause psychiatric episodes similar to schizophrenia' as well as damaging memory".[235] Matt Jones, the lead author of the study that is cited in the article was quoted by Cannabis Law Reform as saying: "This study does NOT say that one spliff will bring on schizophrenia".[236]

Carbon Brief complained to the Press Complaints Commission about an article published in the Daily Mail titled "Hidden green tax in fuel bills: How a £200 stealth charge is slipped on to your gas and electricity bills" because the £200 figure was unexplained, unreferenced and, according to Ofgem, incorrect. The Daily Mail quietly removed the article from their website.[237][238][239]

In 2013, the Met Office criticised an article about climate change in the Daily Mail by James Delingpole for containing "a series of factual inaccuracies".[240] The Daily Mail in response published a letter from the Met Office chairman on its letters page, as well as offering to append the letter to Delingpole's article.[241]

In February 2017, pursuant to a formal community discussion, editors on the English Wikipedia banned the use of the Daily Mail as a source in most cases.[25][26][27] Its use as a reference is now "generally prohibited, especially when other more reliable sources exist",[17][25][242] and it can no longer be used as proof of notability.[25] It can still be used in reference to an article about the Daily Mail itself.[243] Support for the ban centred on "the Daily Mail's reputation for poor fact checking, sensationalism, and flat-out fabrication".[17][25][26]

Wikipedia's ban of the Daily Mail generated a significant amount of media attention, especially from the British media.[244] Though the Daily Mail strongly contested this decision by the community, Wikipedia's co-founder Jimmy Wales backed the community's choice, stating: "I think what [the Daily Mail has] done brilliantly in this ad funded world (is) they've mastered the art of click bait, they've mastered the art of hyped up headlines, they've also mastered the art of, I'm sad to say, of running stories that simply aren't true. And that's why Wikipedia decided not to accept them as a source anymore. It's very problematic, they get very upset when we say this, but it's just fact."[245] A February 2017 editorial in The Times commenting on the decision stated that "Newspapers make errors and have the responsibility to correct them. Wikipedia editors' fastidiousness, however, appears to reflect less a concern for accuracy than dislike of the Daily Mail's opinions."[246] In 2018, the Wikipedia community upheld the Daily Mail's deprecation as a source.[244]

In August 2018, the Mail Online deleted a lengthy news article titled "Powder Keg Paris" by journalist Andrew Malone which focused on "illegal migrants" living in the Paris suburb of Saint Denis, after a string of apparent inaccuracies were highlighted on social media by French activist Marwan Muhammad, including mistaking Saint-Denis, the city, for Seine-Saint-Denis, the department northeast of Paris. Local councillor Majid Messaoudene said that the article had set out to "stigmatise" and "harm" the area and its people. The journalist, Andrew Malone, subsequently deleted his Twitter account.[247][248] In 2019, the IPSO ruled against the Daily Mail and confirmed in its ruling that the article was inaccurate.[249][250]

In early 2019, the mobile version of the Microsoft Edge Internet browser started warning visitors to the MailOnline site, via its NewsGuard plugin, that "this website generally fails to maintain basic standards of accuracy and accountability" and "has been forced to pay damages in numerous high-profile cases".[251] In late January 2019, the status of the MailOnline was changed by the NewsGuard Plugin from Red to Green, updating its verdict to "this website generally maintains basic standards of accuracy and accountability". An Editor's Note from NewsGuard stated that "This label now has the benefit of the's input and our view is that in some important respects their objections are right and we were wrong".[252]

Racism accusations

There have been accusations of racism against the Daily Mail.[253] In 2012, in an article for The New Yorker, former Mail reporter Brendan Montague criticised the Mail's content and culture, stating: "None of the front-line reporters I worked with were racist, but there's institutional racism [at the Daily Mail]".[18]

In August 2020, a group of Palm Islanders in Queensland, Australia, lodged a complaint with the Australian Human Rights Commission under Section 18C of the Racial Discrimination Act 1975 against the Daily Mail and 9News, alleging that they had broadcast and published reports that were inaccurate and racist about the Indigenous Australian recipients of compensation after the Palm Island Class Action.[254][255][256][257]

In 2021, IPSO ruled that it dishonestly published a headline falsely claiming to report on "British towns that are no-go areas for white people".[258] The town showcased was the wealthy Manchester suburb of Didsbury, which it had described the previous month as "posh and leafy" and a "property hotspot".[259]

Supplements and features

  • City & Finance: The business part of the Daily Mail, featuring City news and the results from the London Stock Exchange. It also has its own award-winning website called This is Money,[260] which describes itself as the "money section of the MailOnline."[261]
  • Travelmail: Contains travel articles, advertisements etc.
  • Femail: Femail is an extensive part of the Daily Mail's newspaper and website, being one of four main features on MailOnline others being News, TV & Showbiz and Sport. It is designed for women.
  • Weekend: The Daily Mail Weekend is a TV guide published by the Daily Mail, included free with the Mail every Saturday. Weekend magazine, launched in October 1993, is issued free with the Saturday Daily Mail. The guide does not use a magazine-type layout but chooses a newspaper style similar to the Daily Mail itself. In April 2007, the Weekend had a major revamp. A feature changed during the revamp was a dedicated Freeview channel page.

Regular cartoon strips

  • Garfield
  • I Don't Believe It (discontinued)
  • Odd Streak
  • The Strip Show
  • Chloe and Co. (by Knight Features)
  • Up and Running (by Knight Features)
  • Fred Basset

Up and Running is a strip distributed by Knight Features and Fred Basset has followed the life of the dog of the same name in a two-part strip in the Daily Mail since 8 July 1963.[262]

The long-running Teddy Tail cartoon strip, was first published on 5 April 1915 and was the first cartoon strip in a British newspaper.[263] It ran for over 40 years to 1960, spawning the Teddy Tail League Children's Club and many annuals from 1934 to 1942 and again from 1949 to 1962. Teddy Tail was a mouse, with friends Kitty Puss (a cat), Douglas Duck and Dr. Beetle. Teddy Tail is always shown with a knot in his tail.[264][265]

Year Book

The Daily Mail Year Book first appeared in 1901, summarizing the news of the past year in one volume of 200 to 400 pages. Among its editors were Percy L. Parker (1901–1905), David Williamson (1914–1951), G. B. Newman (1955–1977), Mary Jenkins (1978–1986), P.J. Failes (1987), and Michael and Caroline Fluskey (1991).

Online media

The majority of content appearing in the Daily Mail and Mail on Sunday printed newspapers also forms part of that included in the MailOnline website. MailOnline is free to read and funded by advertising. In 2011 MailOnline was the second most visited English-language newspaper website worldwide.[266][267] It has since then become the most visited newspaper website in the world,[268] with over 189.5 million visitors per month, and 11.7 million visitors daily, as of January 2014.[269]

Thailand's military junta blocked the MailOnline in May 2014 after the site revealed a video of Thailand's Crown Prince and his wife, Princess Srirasmi, partying. The video appears to show the allegedly topless princess, a former waitress, in a tiny G-string as she feeds her pet dog cake to celebrate its birthday.[270]

The Daily Mail in literature

The Daily Mail has appeared in several novels. These include Evelyn Waugh's 1938 novel Scoop which was based on Waugh's experiences as a writer for the Daily Mail. In the book the newspaper is renamed The Daily Beast.[271]

The newspaper appeared in Nicci French's 2008 novel The Memory Game, a psychological thriller.[272]

In 2015, it featured in Laurence Simpson's comic novel about the tabloid media, According to The Daily Mail.[273]



See also


  1. ^ a b Gaber, Ivor (2014). "The 'Othering' of 'Red Ed', or How the Daily Mail 'Framed' the British Labour Leader". The Political Quarterly. 85 (4): 471–479. doi:10.1111/1467-923X.12114. ISSN 1467-923X. Archived from the original on 12 November 2020. Retrieved 12 November 2020.
  2. ^ a b Stoegner, Karin; Wodak, Ruth (14 March 2016). "'The man who hated Britain' – the discursive construction of 'national unity' in the Daily Mail". Critical Discourse Studies. 13 (2): 193–209. doi:10.1080/17405904.2015.1103764. ISSN 1740-5904. S2CID 147469921.
  3. ^ a b Meyer, Anneke (1 March 2010). "Too Drunk To Say No". Feminist Media Studies. 10 (1): 19–34. doi:10.1080/14680770903457071. ISSN 1468-0777. S2CID 142036919. Archived from the original on 17 February 2022. Retrieved 12 November 2020.
  4. ^ "Daily Mail". Audit Bureau of Circulations. 13 February 2024. Archived from the original on 23 September 2020. Retrieved 3 March 2024.
  5. ^ a b Sweney, Mark (19 June 2020). "Daily Mail eclipses the Sun to become UK's top-selling paper". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 19 June 2020. Retrieved 20 June 2020.
  6. ^ John Pilger Hidden Agendas Archived 30 April 2016 at the Wayback Machine, London: Vintage, 1998, p. 440
  7. ^ Peter Wilby "Paul Dacre of the Daily Mail: The man who hates liberal Britain" Archived 2 April 2016 at the Wayback Machine, New Statesman, 19 December 2013 (online version: 2 January 2014)
  8. ^ Lowe, Josh (22 June 2017). "Print vs. Online: Even Britain's Daily Mail Has Issues with Its Website". Newsweek. Archived from the original on 14 August 2018. Retrieved 13 August 2018.
  9. ^ "Daily Mail". Mediauk. Archived from the original on 8 March 2012. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  10. ^ Taylor, Henry (14 August 2014). "How old are you again? UK newspaper age demographics in 4 charts". The Media Briefing. Archived from the original on 27 December 2016. Retrieved 5 March 2017.
  11. ^ Hannah Fearn (28 March 2017). "The Daily Mail has a mainly female readership – so why do women enjoy those 'who won Legs-it' headlines?". The Independent. Archived from the original on 7 May 2019. Retrieved 12 November 2017.
  12. ^ a b Mayhew, Freddy (19 March 2020). "National newspaper ABCs: Daily Mail closes circulation gap on Sun to 5,500 copies". Press Gazette. Archived from the original on 25 August 2020. Retrieved 2 August 2020.
  13. ^ PAMCo. "Data Archive – Newsbrand Reach Tables". Archived from the original on 7 April 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2020.
  14. ^ Alpert, Lukas I. (5 December 2019). "Daily Mail's Online Reinvention Relieves Pressure Amid Newspaper-Industry Woes". The Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Archived from the original on 29 January 2020. Retrieved 2 August 2020.
  15. ^ Brown, Mariella (3 April 2020). "Winners of the National Press Awards for 2019 revealed – Society of Editors". Archived from the original on 26 April 2020. Retrieved 20 June 2020.
  16. ^ "Journalists recognised at Society Of Editors' Press Awards". Yahoo News. 15 July 2021. Archived from the original on 17 October 2021. Retrieved 17 October 2021.
  17. ^ a b c Jackson, Jasper (9 February 2017). "Wikipedia bans Daily Mail as 'unreliable' source". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 8 February 2017. Retrieved 11 February 2017.
  18. ^ a b c Collins, Lauren (April 2012). "Mail Supremacy". The New Yorker. Archived from the original on 17 May 2016. Retrieved 12 January 2016.
  19. ^ a b c Goldacre, Ben (16 October 2010). "The Daily Mail cancer story that torpedoes itself in paragraph 19". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 22 October 2016. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
  20. ^ a b Goldacre, Ben (2008). Bad science. London: Fourth Estate. ISBN 9780007240197.
  21. ^ Fletcher, Martin (29 April 2016). "What it's like to fall victim to the Mail Online's aggregation machine". New Statesman. Archived from the original on 7 May 2019. Retrieved 2 July 2017.
  22. ^ Meade, Amanda (23 June 2017). "Daily Mail refuses to pay journalist for republishing parts of her work". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 20 October 2020. Retrieved 17 October 2020.
  23. ^ "Fury at the Mail". ABC Online. 5 November 2018. Archived from the original on 8 November 2020. Retrieved 17 October 2020.
  24. ^ Silvester, Benjamin (12 August 2020). "Exclusive! Scoop! First with the news! Journalism has a plagiarism problem". The Citizen. Centre for Advancing Journalism. Archived from the original on 18 October 2020. Retrieved 17 October 2020.
  25. ^ a b c d e Anthony, Sebastian (10 February 2017). "Wikipedia bans Daily Mail for "poor fact checking, sensationalism, flat-out fabrication"". Ars Technica. Archived from the original on 26 August 2022. Retrieved 26 August 2022.
  26. ^ a b c Cole, Samantha (3 October 2018). "Wikipedia Bans Right Wing Site Breitbart as a Source for Facts". Motherboard. Archived from the original on 28 January 2022. Retrieved 28 January 2022. In February 2017, Wikipedians made a similar call for Daily Mail citations – that the publication would no longer be cited in articles as fact, due to its "reputation for poor fact checking, sensationalism and flat-out fabrication."
  27. ^ a b Benjakob, Omer (9 January 2020). "Why Wikipedia is Much More Effective Than Facebook at Fighting Fake News". Haaretz. Archived from the original on 20 June 2020. Retrieved 26 April 2020.
  28. ^ Nelson, Robert (5 May 1971). "London Daily Mail goes compact". The Christian Science Monitor. Boston, Massachusetts. Archived from the original on 18 June 2012. Retrieved 24 January 2011.
  29. ^ "MORI survey of newspaper readers". Archived from the original on 13 December 2007. Retrieved 21 December 2007.
  30. ^ Sabbagh, Dan (21 May 2008). "Paul Dacre can set Daily Mail agenda, says Viscount Rothermere". The Times. London. Archived from the original on 31 August 2011. Retrieved 30 April 2010.
  31. ^ Tobitt, Charlotte (17 November 2021). "Daily Mail editor Geordie Greig steps down as Ted Verity takes charge of seven-day operation". Press Gazette. Archived from the original on 17 November 2021. Retrieved 17 November 2021.
  32. ^ a b c d e f Temple, Mick (2008). The British Press. McGraw-Hill Education (UK). ISBN 978-0-335-22297-1. Archived from the original on 17 February 2022. Retrieved 4 September 2020.
  33. ^ Wilson, A. N. (2003). The Victorians. New York: W. W. Norton. p. 590. ISBN 978-0-393-04974-9.
  34. ^ Griffiths, Dennis (2006). Fleet Street: Five Hundred Years of the Press. The British Library. pp. 132–133. ISBN 0-7123-0697-8.
  35. ^ Paul Manning (2001). News and News Sources. Sage Publications. p. 83. ISBN 978-0-7619-5796-6. Archived from the original on 17 February 2022. Retrieved 10 November 2020.
  36. ^ Gardiner, The Times, The Atlantic Monthly, January 1917 p. 113
  37. ^ a b c Mackenzie, Frederick Arthur (1921). The mystery of the Daily mail, 1896–1921. University of California Libraries. London, Associated Newspapers, Ltd.
  38. ^ Bingham, Adrian (2013). "'The Woman's Realm': The Daily Mail and Female Readers" (PDF). Daily Mail Historical Archive, 1896–2016. Gale: Cengage Learning. Archived (PDF) from the original on 3 March 2021. Retrieved 9 September 2020.
  39. ^ Ignota (1900). Ladies at the Front: The woman's side of the war. Harmsworth Brothers. p. 68. Archived from the original on 17 February 2022. Retrieved 10 November 2020. {{cite book}}: |work= ignored (help)
  40. ^ a b Braber 2020, p. 75.
  41. ^ McFarland, Morag. "Chronology of Key Events in the History of the Daily Mail" (PDF). Daily Mail Historical Archive. Gale. Archived (PDF) from the original on 14 August 2018. Retrieved 13 August 2018.
  42. ^ a b Woolf 2020, p. 636.
  43. ^ The New York Times Current History 1917, New York Times Company, 1917 p. 211
  44. ^ Hunt, Jocelyn (2003). Britain, 1846–1919. Routledge. p. 368. ISBN 978-0-415-25707-7.
  45. ^ Clarke, Tom (1950). "Northcliffe in history": 112. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  46. ^ Piers Brendon, Eminent Edwardians: Four figures who defined their age: Northcliffe, Balfour, Pankhurst, Baden-Powell (1979), pp 25–26
  47. ^ Ferris, Paul (1972). The house of Northcliffe. Garland Science. p. 232. ISBN 978-0-529-04553-9. Archived from the original on 12 April 2024. Retrieved 10 November 2020.
  48. ^ Mowat, Charles Loch (1968). Britain between the wars, 1918–1940. Methuen. p. 239. ISBN 978-0-416-29510-8. Archived from the original on 4 September 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2020.
  49. ^ Adrian Bingham (2004). Gender, modernity, and the popular press in inter-war Britain. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-927247-1. Archived from the original on 12 April 2024. Retrieved 10 November 2020.
  50. ^ Johnson, Branwell (28 August 2009). "Media 10 buys Ideal Home Show". Marketing Week. Archived from the original on 20 April 2013. Retrieved 1 June 2010.
  51. ^ a b c d e Mango 2009, p. 143.
  52. ^ a b c Pugh 2013, p. 40.
  53. ^ Pugh 2013, p. 41.
  54. ^ Pugh 2013, p. 45.
  55. ^ Nicholson Baker (2009). Human Smoke: The Beginnings of World War II, the End of Civilization. p. 12. ISBN 978-1-4165-6784-4.
  56. ^ a b c Pugh 2013, p. 48.
  57. ^ Pugh 2013, p. 47.
  58. ^ a b Pugh 2013, p. 83.
  59. ^ Dennis Griffiths (2006). "13. Prerogative of the harlot". Fleet Street. British Library. pp. 247–252. ISBN 0-7123-0697-8.
  60. ^ The Houghton Mifflin dictionary of biography. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. 2003. p. 1241. ISBN 978-0-618-25210-7. Archived from the original on 17 February 2022. Retrieved 10 November 2020.
  61. ^ a b Becker 2021, p. 22.
  62. ^ a b c d Orzoff 2009, p. 156.
  63. ^ Becker 2021, pp. 22–23.
  64. ^ Hanson 2008, p. 73.
  65. ^ a b Taylor 2018, p. 276.
  66. ^ Griffiths, Richard (1980). Fellow Travellers of the Right: British Enthusiasts for Nazi Germany, 1933–9. London: Constable. ISBN 0-09-463460-2.
  67. ^ Taylor, S. J. (1996). The Great Outsiders: Northcliffe, Rothermere and the Daily Mail. London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson. ISBN 0-297-81653-5.
  68. ^ Reid Gannon 1971, p. 34.
  69. ^ a b "Lord Rothemere and Herr Hitler". The Spectator. 27 September 1930. Archived from the original on 21 January 2022. Retrieved 21 January 2022.
  70. ^ a b c d Pugh 2013, p. 150.
  71. ^ Giles, Paul (2006). Atlantic republic: the American tradition in English literature. OUP Oxford. ISBN 978-0-19-920633-9. Archived from the original on 6 February 2021. Retrieved 29 June 2015.
  72. ^ Simpson, John (2010). Unreliable Sources: How the 20th Century Was Reported. London: Pam Macmillan. ISBN 978-0-230-75010-4. Archived from the original on 17 February 2022. Retrieved 26 December 2021.
  73. ^ Reid Gannon 1971, p. 33.
  74. ^ Reid Gannon 1971, pp. 33–34.
  75. ^ "Daily Mail". British Newspapers Online. 14 April 2014. Archived from the original on 3 March 2021. Retrieved 4 November 2008.
  76. ^ Sassoon, Donald (2006). Culture of the Europeans: From 1800 to the Present. HarperCollins. p. 1062.
  77. ^ Hoch, Paul (1974). The newspaper game: The political sociology of the press : an inquiry into behind-the-scenes organization, financing and brainwashing techniques of the news media. Calder & Boyars. p. 52. ISBN 978-0-7145-0857-3. Archived from the original on 5 October 2015. Retrieved 29 June 2015.
  78. ^ "A Spectator's Notebook". The Spectator. 19 January 1934. p. 6. Archived from the original on 12 October 2013. Retrieved 5 October 2013.
  79. ^ Blamires, Cyprian (2006). Jackson, Paul; Blamires, Cyprian (eds.). World Fascism: A Historical Encyclopedia (Volume 1) (illustrated, reprint ed.). ABC-CLIO. pp. 228, 435. ISBN 978-1-57607-940-9. Archived from the original on 28 February 2021. Retrieved 29 June 2015.
  80. ^ Jones, Nigel (2004). Mosley. p. 92. ISBN 978-1-904341-09-3. Archived from the original on 17 February 2022. Retrieved 10 November 2020.
  81. ^ Karpf, Anne (8 June 2002). "We've been here before". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 12 September 2015. Retrieved 31 July 2015.
  82. ^ a b Crozier 1988, p. 61.
  83. ^ a b Crozier 1988, p. 59.
  84. ^ a b Brothers 2013, p. 87.
  85. ^ a b c Brothers 2013, p. 88.
  86. ^ Brothers 2013, pp. 89–90.
  87. ^ Brothers 2013, p. 90.
  88. ^ a b c d Stone 2003, p. 118.
  89. ^ a b Reid Gannon 1971, p. 19.
  90. ^ Watt 1989, p. 385.
  91. ^ a b Rothwell 2001, p. 106.
  92. ^ Bloch 1992, p. 169.
  93. ^ a b Griffiths, Dennis (2006). Fleet Street. British Library. p. 311. ISBN 0-7123-0697-8. Churchill's speech included: "I remember lunching at Londonderry House on the day when the Daily Mail first came out, and Alfred Harmsworth sat as the guest of honour at a very small party – a very remarkable man, a man of great influence and independence. In a free country where enterprise can make its way, he was able to create this enormous, lasting, persuasive and attractive newspaper which had its influence in our daily lives and with which we have walked along the road for 50 years."
  94. ^ Kaul 2010, p. 31.
  95. ^ Stockwell 2016, p. 230.
  96. ^ Griffiths, Dennis (1992). The Encyclopedia of the British Press, 1422–1992. London & Basingstoke: Macmillan. pp. 182, 187.
  97. ^ a b Lancaster, Terence (12 June 1998). "Obituary: Sir David English". The Independent. London. Archived from the original on 21 September 2015. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
  98. ^ Ibrahim, Youssef M. (12 June 1998). "Sir David English, a Top Editor on Fleet Street, Is Dead at 67". The New York Times. Archived from the original on 12 May 2017. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
  99. ^ Griffiths Encyclopedia of the British Press, p. 545
  100. ^ Bogan, Steve (15 July 1992). "Wind of change in Kensington: Will the Daily Mail still be rallying the Tory faithful?". The Independent. London. Archived from the original on 25 September 2015. Retrieved 1 August 2015.
  101. ^ Greenslade, Roy (27 June 2012). "Daily Mail print plant sold off". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 12 May 2017. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  102. ^ Allen, Kerry (15 August 2016). "Daily Mail deal with Communist mouthpiece raises few eyebrows in China". BBC News. Archived from the original on 15 August 2016. Retrieved 16 August 2016.
  103. ^ Graham-Harrison, Emma (12 August 2016). "Mail Online teams up with Chinese newspaper the People's Daily". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 12 May 2017. Retrieved 16 August 2016.
  104. ^ Greenslade, Roy (12 August 2016). "What is Mail Online doing in partnership with the People's Daily of China?". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 12 May 2017. Retrieved 16 August 2016.
  105. ^ "Lego promotions with Daily Mail end for 'foreseeable future' – BBC News". BBC Online. 12 November 2016. Archived from the original on 12 November 2016. Retrieved 12 November 2016.
  106. ^ Albiniak, Paige (14 August 2017). "ESPN's Jesse Palmer to Host 'DailyMailTV'". Broadcasting & Cable. Archived from the original on 3 January 2019. Retrieved 2 January 2019.
  107. ^ "About DailyMailTV". Mail Online. 12 September 2017. Archived from the original on 1 April 2019. Retrieved 2 January 2019.
  108. ^ Petroff, Alanna (4 April 2017). "Dr. Phil's newest TV show: DailyMailTV". CNN. CNNMoney (London). Archived from the original on 28 August 2019. Retrieved 27 August 2019.
  109. ^ "The 45th Annual Daytime Emmy Awards Nominations" (PDF). Emmy Online. 2018. Archived (PDF) from the original on 22 March 2018. Retrieved 27 August 2019.
  110. ^ "Daily Mail Comment: Liz has the boldness, vision and strength of conviction to build on what Boris began..." Daily Mail. 2 August 2022. Archived from the original on 10 October 2022. Retrieved 11 October 2022.
  111. ^ "Newspaper headlines: A 'budget for the rich' as the 'pound plunges'". BBC News. 24 September 2022. Archived from the original on 25 October 2022. Retrieved 27 November 2022.
  112. ^ "Parliamentary papers". 1947: 94 Great Britain Parliament House of Commons. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  113. ^ James G. Kellas (1989). The Scottish political system. Cambridge University Press. p. 200. ISBN 0-521-08669-8.
  114. ^ Associated Newspapers (2019). "Annual statement to the Independent Press Standards Organisation 2019" (PDF). Independent Press Standards Organization (IPSO). Archived (PDF) from the original on 28 February 2021. Retrieved 6 August 2020.
  115. ^ "Audit Bureau of Circulations". ABC. Archived from the original on 19 November 2007. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  116. ^ "Fall in circulation for all of Republic's daily newspapers". The Irish Times. 19 February 2010. Archived from the original on 11 August 2010. Retrieved 17 July 2010.
  117. ^ MacKenzie, Frederick Arthur (1921). "The Mystery of the Daily Mail: 1896–1921". London: 55–58. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  118. ^ "Mail Today". Mail Today. Archived from the original on 12 March 2012. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  119. ^ "Associated Newspapers launches Mail Today in India". Thomas Crampton. 3 April 2008. Archived from the original on 21 February 2012. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  120. ^ Pushkarna, Neha (2 September 2012). "Rockstar Delhi University Vice-Chancellor's new deal for students: Dinesh Singh unveils welfare plan that shows his appeal". Mail Online. Archived from the original on 10 October 2021. Retrieved 1 December 2020.
  121. ^ Rai, Siddhartha (9 February 2016). "Clashes at JNU as students mourn Afzal Guru's death anniversary". Mail Online. Archived from the original on 8 November 2020. Retrieved 1 December 2020.
  122. ^ "Newspaper support in UK general elections". The Guardian. 4 May 2010. Archived from the original on 1 August 2013. Retrieved 22 November 2021.
  123. ^ Martinson, Jane (6 May 2015). "The Sun serves Ed Miliband a last helping of abuse". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 22 November 2021. Retrieved 22 November 2021.
  124. ^ McKee, Ruth (3 June 2017). "Which parties are the UK press backing in the general election?". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 16 November 2021. Retrieved 22 November 2021.
  125. ^ Mayhew, Freddy (9 December 2019). "What the papers say about the 2019 general election". Press Gazette. Archived from the original on 22 November 2021. Retrieved 22 November 2021.
  126. ^ "Mail comment: Is Miliband talking us into another war?". Daily Mail. London. 28 August 2008. Archived from the original on 28 August 2008. Retrieved 29 August 2008.
  127. ^ Blythman, Joanna (28 May 2012). "Vandals! No, not protesters trashing crops but the GM lobby still trying to force increasingly discredited Frankenstein Food down our throats". Daily Mail. London. Archived from the original on 2 July 2012. Retrieved 1 August 2012.
  128. ^ David A.L. Levy, Billur Aslan, Diego Bironzo. "Press coverage of the EU referendum" Archived 4 June 2023 at the Wayback Machine. Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism, 8 September 2016.
  129. ^ Press Awards 2011 Archived 8 May 2017 at; Press Awards 2016 Archived 8 May 2017 at Society of Editors. Retrieved 9 February 2017 and 1 April 2017.
  130. ^ "British Press Awards 2010: Full list of winners". Press Gazette. 24 March 2010. Archived from the original on 30 December 2018. Retrieved 30 December 2018.
  131. ^ "British Press Awards 2009: The full list of winners". Press Gazette. 31 March 2009. Archived from the original on 30 December 2018. Retrieved 30 December 2018.
  132. ^ "Gallery of Winners for 2019 – Society of Editors". Archived from the original on 13 August 2020. Retrieved 9 August 2020.
  133. ^ "SoCal Journalism Awards Winners" (PDF). Los Angeles Press Club. 26 June 2023. Archived (PDF) from the original on 27 June 2023. Retrieved 28 June 2023.
  134. ^ O'Carroll, Lisa; Sabbagh, Dan (20 March 2012). "Press Awards 2012 as they happened". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 8 January 2017. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  135. ^ Crawford, Elizabeth (1999). The Women's Suffrage Movement: A Reference Guide, 1866–1928. p. 452. London: UCL Press. ISBN 978-1-841-42031-8.
  136. ^ Walsh, Ben. GCSE Modern World History second edition (Hodder Murray, 2008) p. 60.
  137. ^ "Mr. Balfour and the 'Suffragettes.' Hecklers Disarmed by the Ex-Premier's Patience." Daily Mail, 10 January 1906, p. 5.
    MHolton, Sandra Stanley (2002). Suffrage Days: Stories From the Women's Suffrage Movement. London and New York: Routledge. p. 253.
  138. ^ Colmore, Gertrude. Suffragette Sally. Broadview Press, 2007, p. 14
  139. ^ "The Origins of "A Day in the Life"". The Beatles: Selected Items from My Personal Memorabilia Collection. Apple Corps.
  140. ^ "£750,000 in costs as Moonies lose marathon libel action", Glasgow Herald, 1 April 1981. p. 3
  141. ^ Steve Connor (1 November 1995). "The 'gay gene' is back on the scene". The Independent. UK. Archived from the original on 15 January 2010. Retrieved 30 April 2010.
  142. ^ Shea, Matthew; Lewis, Jacob (7 October 2013). "We Spent Yesterday Talking to People Who Are Hated by the Daily Mail". VICE News. Archived from the original on 27 February 2014. Retrieved 29 June 2015. It's the latest nasty accusation to be levelled at a 'paper that has a long history of this kind of thing – the Miliband controversy joining an outrage canon that includes Jan Moir's smear of the dead gay popstar Stephen Gately, and headlines like "Abortion hope after 'gay genes' finding" and "Muslim gang jailed for kidnapping and raping two girls as part of their Eid celebrations".
  143. ^ George T. H. Ellison and Alan H. Goodman (2006). The nature of difference: science, society, and human biology. Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research, Wellcome Trust. p. 106. ISBN 978-0-8493-2720-9. Archived from the original on 26 April 2013. Retrieved 10 November 2020.
  144. ^ May, Margaret; Page, Robert M.; Brunsdon, Edward (2001). Understanding social problems: issues in social policy. Wiley-Blackwell. p. 272.
  145. ^ Hugo de Burgh (2008). "ch. 16 Journalism with attitude". Investigative Journalism: Context and Practice. Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-44144-5. Archived from the original on 17 February 2022. Retrieved 10 November 2020.
  146. ^ Leader (15 February 1997). "Trial by the Daily Mail". The Guardian. UK. Archived from the original on 12 May 2017. Retrieved 2 February 2012.
  147. ^ Street of Shame (12 January 2012). "Second-Class Mail". Private Eye 1305. UK.
  148. ^ O'Carroll, Lisa (4 January 2012). "Stephen Lawrence's parents thank Daily Mail for 'going out on a limb'". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 29 September 2017. Retrieved 28 September 2017.
  149. ^ Booth, Robert (16 October 2009). "Daily Mail column on Stephen Gately death provokes record complaints". The Guardian. UK. Archived from the original on 26 October 2009. Retrieved 30 April 2010.
  150. ^ Brook, Stephen (20 October 2009). "Irish Daily Mail disowns Jan Moir". The Guardian. UK. Archived from the original on 8 September 2013. Retrieved 30 April 2010.
  151. ^ "Press Complaints Commission >> Adjudicated Complaints >> Mr Andrew Cowles". Archived from the original on 12 February 2019. Retrieved 11 February 2019.
  152. ^ Heawood, Jonathan (18 February 2010). "The PCC's brave ruling over Jan Moir and Stephen Gately | Jonathan Heawood". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Archived from the original on 12 February 2019. Retrieved 11 February 2019.
  153. ^ Tryhorn, Chris (16 October 2009). "Marks & Spencer asks to pull ad from Mail article on Stephen Gately's death". The Guardian. UK. Archived from the original on 8 September 2013. Retrieved 30 April 2010.
  154. ^ a b Kucewicz, M. T.; Tricklebank, M. D.; Bogacz, R.; Jones, M. W. (25 October 2011). "How cannabis causes 'cognitive chaos' in the brain". The Journal of Neuroscience. 31 (43): 15560–8. doi:10.1523/JNEUROSCI.2970-11.2011. PMC 6703515. PMID 22031901. Archived from the original on 6 March 2012. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  155. ^ "Dr Matt Jones – MRC Centre for Synaptic Plasticity publications". Bris. 14 April 2011. Archived from the original on 23 September 2015. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  156. ^ Kucewicz, M. T.; Tricklebank, M. D.; Bogacz, R.; Jones, M. W. (26 October 2011). "Dysfunctional Prefrontal Cortical Network Activity and Interactions following Cannabinoid Receptor Activation". Journal of Neuroscience. 31 (43). Jneurosci: 15560–15568. doi:10.1523/JNEUROSCI.2970-11.2011. PMC 6703515. PMID 22031901.
  157. ^ "Cannabis use increases risk of psychotic illness – health – 27 July 2007". New Scientist. Archived from the original on 20 December 2014. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  158. ^ Solved: Why pot smoking causes memory loss Archived 12 May 2013 at the Wayback Machine Wynne Parry 26 October 2011
  159. ^ Comment le cannabis perturbe l'activité cérébrale Archived 24 April 2016 at the Wayback Machine Aude Rambaud, 31 October 2011
  160. ^ "Psychose durch Cannabis: Schon ein Joint kann Schizophrenie auslösen!". 26 October 2011. Archived from the original on 27 October 2011. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  161. ^ a b "The Daily Mail – Addicted To Lies And Misinformation About Cannabis". Clear-uk. Archived from the original on 23 March 2012. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  162. ^ Korte, Travis (22 February 2012). "Daily Mail Wins Worst Science Article Prize". Huffington Post. Archived from the original on 11 March 2012. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  163. ^ Craig Silverman (3 February 2012). "Newsmangled: Daily Mail wins Orwellian Prize for 'cannabis' story". The Star. Toronto. Archived from the original on 12 March 2012. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  164. ^ "Richard Shrubb: Cannabis Does Not Cause Schizophrenia ... It may Contribute Though!". Huffingtonpost. 2 September 2011. Archived from the original on 14 January 2012. Retrieved 12 March 2012.
  165. ^ a b Wright, Oliver. "'A man who hated Britain': Ed Miliband accuses Daily Mail of 'appalling lie' about his father Ralph". The Independent. Archived from the original on 10 June 2015. Retrieved 31 July 2015.
  166. ^ a b "Ed Miliband accuses Daily Mail over 'lie' about father". BBC News. October 2013. Archived from the original on 20 September 2015. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
  167. ^ Grant, Linda. "Mrs Cohen, the Daily Mail is talking about you, too". The Jewish Chronicle. Archived from the original on 19 July 2015. Retrieved 31 July 2015.
  168. ^ "Labour demands Ralph Miliband apology from Mail". BBC News. 2 October 2013. Archived from the original on 19 October 2018. Retrieved 20 June 2018.
  169. ^ "Mail admits Miliband father's grave photo was 'error' but says Labour leader's attack on paper is 'disingenuous'". Press Gazette. 2 October 2013. Archived from the original on 24 September 2015. Retrieved 31 July 2015.
  170. ^ "An evil legacy and why we won't apologise (Editorial)". Daily Mail. October 2013. Archived from the original on 6 January 2019. Retrieved 3 December 2018.
  171. ^ Rocker, Simon. "Daily Mail accused of antisemitic attack over Miliband story". Jewish Chronicle. Archived from the original on 19 July 2015. Retrieved 31 July 2015.
  172. ^ Freedland, Jonathan (3 October 2003). "Was the Daily Mail piece antisemitic?". The Jewish Chronicle. Archived from the original on 30 September 2015. Retrieved 31 July 2015.
  173. ^ Freedland, Jonathan (4 October 2013). "Antisemitism doesn't always come doing a Hitler salute". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 31 May 2015. Retrieved 31 July 2015.
  174. ^ King, James. "My Year Ripping Off the Web With the Daily Mail Online". Gawker. Archived from the original on 5 September 2015. Retrieved 4 September 2015.
  175. ^ Nesenoff & Miltenberg LLP. "Mail Media vs. Gawker Media, King". Document Cloud. Nesenoff & Miltenberg LLP. Archived from the original on 19 September 2015. Retrieved 4 September 2015.
  176. ^ Wemple, Erik. "Mail Online sues Gawker for defamation over first-person piece". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on 6 September 2015. Retrieved 4 September 2015.
  177. ^ "Gawker Agrees to Supplement Story About in Settlement With Mail Online". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 28 August 2018. Retrieved 27 August 2018.
  178. ^ Kludt, Tom. "Daily Mail's price for Gawker settlement: Words, not money". CNNMoney. Archived from the original on 27 August 2018. Retrieved 27 August 2018.
  179. ^ a b Buchanan, Rose Troup (18 November 2015). "Daily Mail criticised by social media users for cartoon on refugees". The Independent. Archived from the original on 18 November 2015. Retrieved 18 November 2015.
  180. ^ Mark, Michelle (17 November 2015). "Amid Syrian Refugee Crisis, 'Racist' Daily Mail Cartoon Prompts Anger on Social Media". International Business Times. Archived from the original on 18 November 2015. Retrieved 18 November 2015.
  181. ^ Mac for the Daily Mail (17 November 2015). "MAC ON... Europe's open borders". Daily Mail. Archived from the original on 18 November 2015. Retrieved 18 November 2015.
  182. ^ Mackey, Robert (17 November 2015). "Anger Over Daily Mail Cartoon Equating Refugees to Rats". The New York Times. Archived from the original on 12 May 2017. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
  183. ^ Panton, Callum (18 November 2015). "UK public support for Syrian refugees collapses in wake of deadly Paris attacks". International Business Times. Archived from the original on 12 May 2017. Retrieved 18 November 2015.
  184. ^ McKernan, Bathan (17 November 2015). "The Daily Mail has been accused of xenophobia after publishing a cartoon that depicts refugees as rats". (The Independent). Archived from the original on 19 November 2015. Retrieved 18 November 2015.
  185. ^ Kimble, Lindsay; Sobieraj Westfall, Sandra (22 July 2019). "Anthony Weiner Moved His Things Out of Huma Abedin's Apartment: They Are 'Not Back Together,' Friend Says". People. Archived from the original on 17 September 2021. Retrieved 17 September 2021.
  186. ^ "Anthony Weiner jailed for 21 months for sexting underage girl". BBC News. 25 September 2017. Archived from the original on 25 September 2017. Retrieved 25 September 2017.
  187. ^ Fernandez, Colin (5 December 2017). "UN gets behind Daily Mail's campaign on plastic waste". Daily Mail. Archived from the original on 21 December 2017. Retrieved 22 August 2018.
  188. ^ "BBC Newsnight on Twitter: ""Is the biggest friend to the environment at the moment the Daily Mail?"". 10 January 2018. Archived from the original on 8 March 2021. Retrieved 22 August 2018.
  189. ^ "Plastics, nature and environmental governance top agenda for EU-China meeting". ClientEarth. 25 June 2018. Archived from the original on 25 July 2018. Retrieved 22 August 2018.
  190. ^ Boyd, Clark (30 July 2008). "Profile: Gary McKinnon". BBC News. Archived from the original on 9 October 2018. Retrieved 15 November 2008.
  191. ^ Tobitt, Charlotte (7 June 2018). "Some of Paul Dacre's most memorable Daily Mail front pages – Press Gazette". Archived from the original on 25 July 2018. Retrieved 22 August 2018.
  192. ^ Sharp, Janis. "Gary McKinnon's mother tells of 10-year battle to save her suicidal Asperger's son from US jail". Daily Mail. Archived from the original on 4 January 2019. Retrieved 22 August 2018.
  193. ^ Sharp, Janis (2013). Saving Gary McKinnon A Mother's Story. London: Biteback. ISBN 978-1849545747. Archived from the original on 25 July 2018. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
  194. ^ Waterson, Jim (27 July 2018). "Daily Mail publishes front-page apology over Iraqi bomb claim". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 27 July 2018. Retrieved 27 July 2018.
  195. ^ Byline Investigates (13 March 2017). "Daily Mail's letter before action". Archived from the original on 9 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  196. ^ CPBF (27 March 2017). "Mail editor Dacre threatens start-up with libel action". Archived from the original on 9 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  197. ^ "Meghan Markle tries to prevent 'friends' from being named in suit". Associated Press. 9 July 2020. Archived from the original on 2 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  198. ^ Puente, Maria. "Duchess Meghan loses opening legal battle against British tabloid; she vows to press case". USA Today. Archived from the original on 4 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  199. ^ "Meghan Markle defends friends' identities in fight with British news outlet". Los Angeles Times. 9 July 2020. Archived from the original on 2 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  200. ^ "Meghan bids to keep friends' identities secret". BBC News. 29 July 2020. Archived from the original on 2 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  201. ^ Daniel Rogers Sugar wins libel battle Archived 28 April 2010 at the Wayback Machine, 16 February 2001, The Guardian
  202. ^ Ciar Byrne Rigg wins case against Associated Archived 13 January 2011 at the Wayback Machine, 20 October 2003, The Guardian
  203. ^ Jacqueline Maley, Elton John gets £100,000 for Daily Mail libel Archived 3 June 2012 at the Wayback Machine, 25 May 2006, The Guardian
  204. ^ Oliver Luft and agencies, Daily Mail pays out after alleging former Catholic PR man was hypocrite Archived 1 February 2009 at the Wayback Machine, 29 January 2009, The Guardian
  205. ^ Daily Mail and Sun pay out to Tamil hunger striker Archived 9 July 2013 at the Wayback Machine, 29 July 2010, The Guardian
  206. ^ "Blair adviser Carole Caplin wins Daily Mail libel damages" Archived 3 March 2012 at the Wayback Machine, BBC News, 1 November 2011
  207. ^ "Daily Mail pays damages to JK Rowling". BBC News. BBC. 7 May 2014. Archived from the original on 18 March 2020. Retrieved 7 May 2014.
  208. ^ "Melania Trump wins damages from Daily Mail over 'escort' allegation". BBC News. 12 April 2017. Archived from the original on 12 April 2017. Retrieved 12 April 2017.
  209. ^ "Melania Trump: A retraction". Daily Mail. 1 September 2016. Archived from the original on 9 November 2016. Retrieved 9 November 2016.
  210. ^ "Melania Trump sues Daily Mail and US blogger for $150m over sex worker claims". BBC News. 2 September 2016. Archived from the original on 10 November 2016. Retrieved 9 November 2016.
  211. ^ "Melania Trump re-files Daily Mail lawsuit over 'lost business opportunities'". BBC News. 7 February 2017. Archived from the original on 6 May 2021. Retrieved 9 December 2020.
  212. ^ Lawyer, PA Media (27 June 2018). "Earl Spencer wins libel damages from Daily Mail publisher over claim he was 'unbrotherly' towards Princess Diana after her 'marriage collapsed'". Press Gazette. Archived from the original on 4 October 2021. Retrieved 4 October 2021.
  213. ^ Weaver, Matthew (13 June 2019). "Daily Mail pays charity damages over 'hate festival' allegations". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 28 April 2021. Retrieved 4 October 2021.
  214. ^ Vides, Gaby (4 October 2021). "Daily Mail apologies and pays £25,000 in damages to Professor Gopal over "false" racism allegations". Varsity Online. Archived from the original on 4 October 2021. Retrieved 4 October 2021.
  215. ^ Tobitt, Charlotte (11 December 2020). "Daily Mail pays out £100,000 to Sir James Dyson over misreporting of row with housekeeper". Press Gazette. Archived from the original on 9 January 2022. Retrieved 4 October 2021.
  216. ^ Shah, Murtaza Ali (30 January 2021). "British-Pakistani cage fighter and wife win defamation case in UK – World". Archived from the original on 4 October 2021. Retrieved 4 October 2021.
  217. ^ Gentleman, Amelia (21 May 2021). "Associated Newspapers pays damages for revealing Sand Van Roy as Luc Besson accuser". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 10 October 2021. Retrieved 4 October 2021.
  218. ^ Borders, William (1 November 1981). "Moon'a Sect Loses Libel Suit in London". The New York Times. Archived from the original on 5 January 2016. Retrieved 27 December 2015.
  219. ^ Peck, Tom (11 February 2012). "Rothschild loses libel case, and reveals secret world of money and politics". The Independent. London. Archived from the original on 15 September 2017. Retrieved 26 August 2017.
  220. ^ Ward, Victoria (10 February 2012). "Nathaniel Rothschild loses High Court libel battle". The Daily Telegraph. London. Archived from the original on 11 January 2022.
  221. ^ Dowell, Ben (24 May 2012). "Carina Trimingham loses privacy case against Daily Mail". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 21 December 2016. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  222. ^ Chapman, James (3 February 2012). "Huhne pays for his infidelity: Minister's career in ruins as feud with ex-wife lands them both in court over speeding points". Daily Mail. London. Archived from the original on 15 August 2019. Retrieved 3 December 2018.
  223. ^ "Katie Hill ordered to pay $220,000 in attorneys' fees in revenge porn case". Los Angeles Times. 3 June 2021. Archived from the original on 5 June 2021. Retrieved 5 June 2021.
  224. ^ DeMarche, Edmund (3 June 2021). "Katie Hill ordered to pay $220,000 in lawyer fees in revenge porn suit: report". Fox News. Archived from the original on 5 June 2021. Retrieved 5 June 2021.
  225. ^ Turvill, William (12 March 2021). "Meghan interview: CBS accused of 'deliberate distortion and doctoring' by Daily Mail over headlines montage". Press Gazette. Archived from the original on 12 March 2021. Retrieved 13 March 2021.
  226. ^ Johnston, Chris; Henley, Jon; Willsher, Kim; Martinson, Jane (24 November 2015). "Daily Mail accused of paying €50,000 for CCTV video of Paris attack". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 8 May 2017. Retrieved 12 January 2016.
  227. ^ Michael Cogley (22 May 2017). "Daily Mail site reported to DCU over intern scheme". Archived from the original on 12 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  228. ^ Greenslade, Roy (14 December 2015). "Daily Mail is cruel and childish about the Duchess of Cambridge". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 8 May 2017. Retrieved 12 January 2016.
  229. ^ "Sex, children and Mail Online". New Statesman. 11 June 2012. Archived from the original on 25 February 2014. Retrieved 17 June 2016.
  230. ^ "Why are papers like the Daily Mail obsessed with house prices?". The Guardian. 21 April 2011. Archived from the original on 8 May 2017. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
  231. ^ Berry, Mike; Garcia-Blanco, Inaki; Moore, Kerry (December 2015). "Press Coverage of the Refugee and Migrant Crisis in the EU: A Content Analysis of Five European Countries" (PDF). United Nations High Commission for Refugees. Archived (PDF) from the original on 21 June 2017. Retrieved 6 June 2017.
  232. ^ "Daily Mail and Daily Express deny asylum bias". 23 January 2007. Archived from the original on 9 October 2016. Retrieved 17 June 2016.
  233. ^ "The Treatment of Asylum Seekers Tenth Report of Session 2006–07" (PDF). Joint Committee on Human Rights. 30 March 2007. Archived (PDF) from the original on 15 August 2017. Retrieved 6 June 2017.
  234. ^ NHS (22 February 2012). "'Kids grow out of autism' claim unfounded". Archived from the original on 5 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020. Can some children simply "grow out" of autism? The Daily Mail certainly thinks so, and today reported that new research by a "prestigious American university" claims that "not only is this possible, it's also common." The Mail's claim is misleading and may offer a false impression to the parents of children with autism.
  235. ^ Cohen, Tamara (25 October 2011). "Just ONE cannabis joint 'can cause psychiatric episodes similar to schizophrenia' as well as damaging memory". Mail Online. Archived from the original on 11 November 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  236. ^ Cannabis Law Reform (26 October 2011). "The Daily Mail – Addicted To Lies And Misinformation About Cannabis". Archived from the original on 29 July 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  237. ^ "Daily Mail prints correction over GWPF green tax claims". 7 September 2011. Archived from the original on 9 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  238. ^ "Daily Mail confused over whether 'green tax' cost is £85 or £300 as Mail on Sunday uses GWPF £200 figure despite PCC ruling". 19 September 2011. Archived from the original on 9 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  239. ^ "Carbon Brief The Press Complaints Commission and the Daily Mail". 3 October 2011. Archived from the original on 9 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  240. ^ Met Office Press Office (10 January 2013). "Addressing the Daily Mail and James Delingpole's 'crazy climate change obsession' article". Archived from the original on 9 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  241. ^ Met Office Press Office (8 March 2013). "Setting the record straight in the Daily Mail". Official Blog of the Met Office News Team. Archived from the original on 9 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  242. ^ Bowden, George (9 February 2017). "Daily Mail Banned As 'Reliable Source' On Wikipedia in Unprecedented Move". The Huffington Post, UK. Huffington Post. Archived from the original on 9 February 2017. Retrieved 9 February 2017. The decision was made by the site's community
  243. ^ Rodriguez, Ashley (10 February 2017). "In a first, Wikipedia has deemed the Daily Mail too "unreliable" to be used as a citation". Quartz. Archived from the original on 6 June 2021. Retrieved 30 November 2022.
  244. ^ a b Harrison, Stephen (1 July 2021). "Wikipedia's War on the Daily Mail". Slate. Archived from the original on 1 July 2021. Retrieved 10 July 2021.
  245. ^ Kharpal, Arjun (19 May 2017). "The Daily Mail has 'mastered the art of running stories that aren't true', Wikipedia founder Jimmy Wales says". CNBC. Archived from the original on 15 June 2020. Retrieved 16 June 2020.
  246. ^ "Truth or Consequences: Fake news will not be countered by castigating legitimate journalism". The Times. 10 February 2017. p. 29. Archived from the original on 31 October 2020. Retrieved 16 October 2020.
  247. ^ Waterson, Jim (6 August 2018). "Daily Mail removes 'Powder Keg Paris' report after complaints". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 5 September 2018. Retrieved 6 September 2018.
  248. ^ Smith, Patrick (6 August 2018). "Mail Online Deleted An Article About "Illegal Migrants" Overwhelming A Paris Suburb". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 5 September 2018. Retrieved 6 September 2018.
  249. ^ Charlotte Tobitt (6 February 2019). "IPSO rules against Daily Mail over report claiming 300,000 illegal migrants lived in one French suburb". Archived from the original on 9 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020.
  250. ^ "05228-18 Versi v Daily Mail". 23 January 2019. Archived from the original on 9 August 2020. Retrieved 1 August 2020. Decision: Breach – sanction: action as offered by publication
  251. ^ Waterson, Jim (23 January 2019). "Don't trust Daily Mail website, Microsoft browser warns users". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 23 January 2019. Retrieved 23 January 2019.
  252. ^ Walker, James (31 January 2019). "'We were wrong': US news rating tool boosts Mail Online trust ranking after talks with unnamed Daily Mail exec". Press Gazette. Archived from the original on 12 February 2019. Retrieved 12 February 2019.
  253. ^ "The best way to get angry with the Daily Mail? Don't buy it". The Guardian. 3 August 2012. ISSN 0261-3077. Archived from the original on 7 May 2017. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
  254. ^ Meade, Amanda (22 May 2020). "Nine News Palm Island investigation reveals people awarded money went out and spent it". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 24 August 2020. Retrieved 25 August 2020.
  255. ^ Stackpool, Isabelle (19 May 2020). "Much of $30 million compensation given after Palm Island riots was frittered away on luxury goods". Daily Mail Online. Archived from the original on 6 August 2020. Retrieved 25 August 2020.
  256. ^ Wainwright, Sofie (20 August 2020). "Palm Islanders to launch action against Channel Nine, Daily Mail over 'racist' reports". ABC News. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Archived from the original on 21 August 2020. Retrieved 25 August 2020.
  257. ^ Meade, Amanda (21 August 2020). "Palm Island residents launch human rights complaint over 'racist' Channel Nine and Daily Mail reports". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 25 August 2020. Retrieved 25 August 2020.
  258. ^ "06134-21 Vass v Mail Online". IPSO. Archived from the original on 23 December 2021. Retrieved 30 December 2021.
  259. ^ "MailOnline mocked for suggesting Didsbury is 'no go' area for white people". The Guardian. 6 June 2021. Archived from the original on 7 June 2021. Retrieved 30 December 2021.
  260. ^ "Money Box scoops top award". BBC News Online. 27 October 2006. Archived from the original on 6 March 2021. Retrieved 25 September 2020.
  261. ^ Lambert, Simon (28 November 2018). "About This is Money and how it can make your life richer". This is Money. Archived from the original on 19 April 2021. Retrieved 2 May 2021.
  262. ^ Maria Esposito (13 August 2004). "Fred Basset is back". C21 Media. Archived from the original on 26 May 2010.
  263. ^ Rickards, Maurice; Twyman, Michael (2000). The encyclopaedia of ephemera: a guide to the fragmentary documents of everyday life for the collector, curator, and historian. Routledge. p. 103.
  264. ^ "Concise History of the British Newspaper in the Twentieth Century". The British Library. 2001. Archived from the original on 2 December 2001. Retrieved 29 June 2015.
  265. ^ Cadogan, Mary. "Teddy Tail of the Daily Mail". Gateway Monthly. Hawk Books. Archived from the original on 26 April 2006. Retrieved 29 June 2015.
  266. ^ Ponsford, Dominic (24 November 2011). "Mail Online hits new record with 79m unique browsers". PressGazette. London. Archived from the original on 30 December 2018. Retrieved 30 December 2018.
  267. ^ Durrani, Arif (19 April 2011). "MailOnline overtakes Huffington Post to become world's no 2". MediaWeek. London. Archived from the original on 17 February 2022. Retrieved 18 May 2011.
  268. ^ Wheeler, Brian (27 January 2012). "How the Daily Mail stormed the US". BBC News. Archived from the original on 29 May 2013. Retrieved 23 August 2013.
  269. ^ Newspaper ABCs: Digital statistics for January 2014 20 February 2014
  270. ^ "Thailand blocks site for video of princess topless". AsiaOne. 29 May 2014. Archived from the original on 17 August 2018. Retrieved 16 August 2018.
  271. ^ Katharine Bail Hoskins, Today the Struggle: Literature and Politics in England during the Spanish Civil War (Austin: University of Texas Press, 2014) p. 32
  272. ^ Nicci French, The Memory Game (London: Penguin Books, 2008)
  273. ^ Laurence Simpson, According to The Daily Mail (London: Matador, 2015)
  274. ^ D. Butler and A. Sloman, British Political Facts, 1900–1975, p. 378.

Further reading

  • Addison, Adrian (2017). Mail Men: The Unauthorized Story of the Daily Mail (Atlantic Books).
  • Braber, Ben (2020). Changes in Attitudes to Immigrants in Britain, 1841–1921 From Foreigner to Alien. London: Anthem Press. ISBN 9781785276354.
  • Becker, Andreas (2021). Britain and Danubian Europe in the Era of World War II, 1933–1941. New York: Springer International Publishing. ISBN 9783030675103.
  • Bingham, Adrian (2013). "'The Paper That Foretold the War': The Daily Mail and the First World War". Daily Mail Historical Archive 1896–2004 (Cengage Learning).
  • Bingham, Adrian, and Martin Conboy (2015). Tabloid Century: The Popular Press in Britain, 1896 to the present.
  • Bingham, Adrian (2013). "The Voice of 'Middle England'? The Daily Mail and Public Life". Daily Mail Historical Archive 1896–2004 (Cengage Learning)
  • Bloch, Michael (1992). Ribbentrop. New York: Crown Publishing. ISBN 0-517-59310-6..
  • Brothers, Caroline (2013). War and Photography A Cultural History. London: Taylor & Francis. ISBN 9781135035297.
  • McKenzie, Fred Arthur (1921). The Mystery of the Daily Mail, 1896–1921.
  • Crozier, Andrew (1988). Appeasement and Germany's Last Bid for Colonies. London: Macmillan. ISBN 9780333447635.
  • "Lord Rothermere and Herr Hitler". The Spectator. 145: 397–398. 27 September 1930.
  • Hanson, Philip (2008). This Side of Despair How the Movies and American Life Intersected During the Great Depression. Madison: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press. ISBN 9780838641293.
  • Kaul, Chandrika (2010). ""At the Stroke of the Midnight Hour": Lord Mountbatten and the British Media at Independence". In Terry Barringer; Robert Holland; Susan Williams (eds.). The Iconography of Independence 'Freedoms at Midnight'. London: Taylor and Francis. pp. 29–46. ISBN 9781317988656.
  • Mango, Andrew (2009). From the Sultan to Atatürk Turkey. London: Haus Publishing. ISBN 9781907822063.
  • Pugh, Martin (2013). Hurrah For The Blackshirts! Fascists and Fascism in Britain Between the Wars. New York: Random House. ISBN 9781448162871.
  • Orzoff, Andrea (2009). Battle for the Castle The Myth of Czechoslovakia in Europe, 1914–1948. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780199709953.
  • Reid Gannon, Franklin (1971). The British Press and Germany, 1936–1939. Oxford: Clarendon Press. ISBN 9780198214908.
  • Rothwell, Victor (2001). The Origins of the Second World War. Manchester University Press: Manchester. ISBN 0719059585.
  • Stockwell, A.J. (2016). "Suez 1956 and the Moral Disarmament of the British Empire". In Simon C Smith (ed.). Reassessing Suez 1956 New Perspectives on the Crisis and Its Aftermath. London: Taylor and Francis. pp. 227–238. ISBN 9781317070696.
  • Stone, Daniel (2003). Responses to Nazism in Britain, 1933–1939 Before War and Holocaust. London: Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 9780230505537.
  • Taylor, S. J. (1996). The Great Outsiders: Northcliffe, Rothermere and the Daily Mail.
  • Watt, Donald Cameron (1989). How War Came The Immediate Origins of the Second World War, 1938–39. London: Heinemannm.
  • Woolf, Virginia (2020). Jacob's Room. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9780521846745.
  • Taylor, Miles (2018). Empress Queen Victoria and India. New Haven: Yale University Press. ISBN 9780300118094.

External links

This page was last edited on 21 June 2024, at 09:31
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.