The Home Secretary, Amber Rudd, is to call in the editors of "The Daily Mail" and "The Telegraph" to discuss its their treatment of MPs who do not agree with the papers' hardline views on Brexit, "Press Gazette" reveals. The move comes after the dozen Tory MPs who voted against Theresa May over parliamentary scrutiny of the final Brexit deal were pilloried in both papers.
The Equality and Human Rights Commission has warned businesses they face massive fines if they employ more than 250 people and do not publish information on their gender pay gap, "The Times" reports.
Ofcom is investigating the tv talk show hosted by former SNP Leader, Alex Salmond, on the Kremlin-backed Russian Today channel. "The Guardian" reveals that tweeted questions coming into the show appeared to come from the production team and people connected to the show rather than members of the public.
Star Wars fans will be beating a track to the the Atrium at the Westfield shopping centre where a new "hyper reality" experience has launched, courtesy of Lucasfilm's entertainment business, ILMxLAB, and The Void. "Campaign" reveals that players take part in an adventure that follows the plot lines of Rogue One.
An interesting article in "The Times" today suggests that Black Friday gave a modicum of growth for retailers but has confirmed their worst fear -- they can't operate without perpetual discounts.
"The Telegraph" is planning to hire 39 more journalists next year in a push to get it to ten million registered readers, "Press Gazette" reveals.
Trinity Mirror has told investors it expects print ad and circulation revenue to continue dropping, leading to overall group revenue being down around 9% this year. However, it says the plan to buy The Express is still making good progress, "Press Gazette" reports.
Amazon is to pay EUR100m (GBP88m) to settle a dispute with the Italian tax authorities. The payment will bring to an end a criminal investigation over whether the ecommerce giant evaded Italian taxes between 2011 to 2015, according to "The Telegraph."
Google could face yet another showdown with Brussels over its search results, "The Telegraph" reports. The rival companies that forced the European Commission to fine the search giant EUR2.4bn earlier this year claim Google has not met its new legal obligation to alter search results. In particular, they say, Google's shopping service is still getting priority treatment for top search positions.
Oath's UK managing director, Nigel Clarkson, has left after an internal investigation, "The Drum" reports. The termination of his employment came after complaints from Oath colleagues, although the company has not elaborated on the nature of those complaints.