MPs are to hold a three-hour emergency debate on phone hacking today following increasingly shocking allegations about who was targeted in the scandal.
News of the World targets are said to include murdered school children Jessica Chapman, Holly Wells, and Milly Dowler, along with the bereaved families of those who died in the 7/7 bombings.
The debate was authorised by the speaker John Bercow following a request from Labour MP Chris Bryant, who believes himself to have been a victim of phone hacking.
David Cameron is also likely to face difficult questions regarding his judgement as he hired Andy Coulson, former News of the World editor, following his resignation from the paper due to the scandal.
Rebekah Brooks, News International chief executive, defends position and says it is "inconceivable" she knew about phone hacking in a letter to staff.
Ed Miliband speaking at PMQs once again calls for Rebekah Brooks, News International chief executive, to resign and accuses the prime minister of showing no leadership.
David Cameron responds to Ed Miliband's demand for an inquiry into phone hacking at PMQs.
Chris Bryant opens the phone hacking debate in the Commons.
Yvette Cooper, shadow home secretary, addresses the Commons during the phone hacking debate.
Tom Watson, Labour MP, speaking during the phone hacking debate in the Commons, accuses News International chief executive Rebekah Brooks of knowing phone hacking was going on.
Jenny Jones, Green party member of the Metropolitan Police Authority, says she will seek assurances that no-one in the current police investigation has ever accepted money from the press.
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