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This article is about the British newspaper. For the Australian newspaper, see The Daily Telegraph (Sydney). For other uses, see The Telegraph.

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The Daily Telegraph
Was, is, and will be[1]
The Telegraph
File:The Daily Telegraph (British newspaper) front page.jpg
160th anniversary edition front page on 29 June 2015
TypeDaily newspaper
Owner(s)Telegraph Media Group
Founder(s)Arthur B. Sleigh
EditorChris Evans[2]
Founded29 June 1855; 169 years ago (1855-06-29) (as Daily Telegraph & Courier)
Political alignmentConservative[3]
HeadquartersLondon, England
CountryUnited Kingdom
Circulation317,817 (as of December 2019)[5]
Sister newspapersThe Sunday Telegraph
OCLC number49632006
Website{{URL||optional display text}}

Template:Conservatism UK The Daily Telegraph, known online and elsewhere as The Telegraph, is a British daily conservative broadsheet newspaper published in London by Telegraph Media Group and distributed in the United Kingdom and internationally. It was founded by Arthur B. Sleigh in 1855 as The Daily Telegraph & Courier. The Telegraph is considered a newspaper of record.[6] The paper's motto, "Was, is, and will be", was included in its emblem which was used for over a century starting in 1858.[1]

The paper had a circulation of 363,183 in December 2018,[7] descending further until it withdrew from newspaper circulation audits in 2019, having declined almost 80%, from 1.4 million in 1980.[8] Its sister paper, The Sunday Telegraph, which started in 1961, had a circulation of 281,025 as of December 2018.[7] The two sister newspapers are run separately, with different editorial staff,[9] but there is cross-usage of stories. It is politically conservative and supports the Conservative Party.

The Telegraph has had a number of news scoops, including the outbreak of World War II by rookie reporter Clare Hollingworth, described as "the scoop of the century",[10] the 2009 parliamentary expenses scandal – which led to a number of high-profile political resignations and for which it was named 2009 British Newspaper of the Year[11] – its 2016 undercover investigation on the England football manager Sam Allardyce,[12] and the Lockdown Files in 2023.[13]


Founding and early history[]

The Daily Telegraph and Courier was founded by Colonel Arthur B. Sleigh in June 1855 to air a personal grievance against the future commander-in-chief of the British Army, Prince George, Duke of Cambridge.[6][14] Joseph Moses Levy, the owner of The Sunday Times, agreed to print the newspaper, and the first edition was published on 29 June 1855. The paper cost 2d and was four pages long.[6] It was not a success, and Sleigh was unable to pay Levy the printing bill.[14] Levy took over the newspaper, his aim being to produce a cheaper newspaper than his main competitors in London, the Daily News and The Morning Post, to expand the size of the overall market.[citation needed]

Levy then appointed his son, Edward Levy-Lawson, and Thornton Leigh Hunt to edit the newspaper, and relaunched it as The Daily Telegraph, with the slogan "the largest, best, and cheapest newspaper in the world".[15] Hunt laid out the newspaper's principles in a memorandum sent to Levy: "We should report all striking events in science, so told that the intelligent public can understand what has happened and can see its bearing on our daily life and our future. The same principle should apply to all other events—to fashion, to new inventions, to new methods of conducting business".[16]

In 1876, Jules Verne published his novel Michael Strogoff, whose plot takes place during a fictional uprising and war in Siberia. Verne included among the book's characters a war correspondent of The Daily Telegraph, named Harry Blount—who is depicted as an exceptionally dedicated, resourceful and brave journalist, taking great personal risks to follow closely the ongoing war and bring accurate news of it to The Telegraph's readership, ahead of competing papers.[17]

File:New Daily Telegraph Offices Fleet Street ILN 1882.jpg

In 1882 The Daily Telegraph moved to new Fleet Street premises, which were pictured in the Illustrated London News.

1901 to 1945[]

In 1908, Kaiser Wilhelm II of Germany gave a controversial interview to The Daily Telegraph that severely damaged Anglo-German relations and added to international tensions in the build-up to World War I.[18][19] In 1928 the son of Baron Burnham, Harry Lawson Webster Levy-Lawson, 2nd Baron Burnham, sold the paper to William Berry, 1st Viscount Camrose, in partnership with his brother Gomer Berry, 1st Viscount Kemsley and Edward Iliffe, 1st Baron Iliffe.

In 1937, the newspaper absorbed The Morning Post, which traditionally espoused a conservative position and sold predominantly amongst the retired officer class. Originally William Ewart Berry, 1st Viscount Camrose, bought The Morning Post with the intention of publishing it alongside The Daily Telegraph, but poor sales of the former led him to merge the two. For some years the paper was retitled The Daily Telegraph and Morning Post before it reverted to just The Daily Telegraph. In the late 1930s Victor Gordon Lennox, The Telegraph's diplomatic editor, published an anti-appeasement private newspaper The Whitehall Letter that received much of its information from leaks from Sir Robert Vansittart, the Permanent Under-Secretary of the Foreign Office, and Reginald "Rex" Leeper, the Foreign Office's Press Secretary.[20] As an result, Gordon Lennox was monitored by MI5.[20]

In November 1940, with Fleet Street subjected to almost daily bombing raids by the Luftwaffe, The Telegraph started printing in Manchester at Kemsley House (now The Printworks entertainment venue), which was run by Camrose's brother Kemsley. Manchester quite often printed the entire run of The Telegraph when its Fleet Street offices were under threat. The name Kemsley House was changed to Thomson House in 1959. In 1986 printing of Northern editions of the Daily and Sunday Telegraph moved to Trafford Park and in 2008 to Newsprinters at Knowsley, Liverpool.

During the Second World War, The Daily Telegraph covertly helped in the recruitment of code-breakers for Bletchley Park. The ability to solve The Telegraph's crossword in under 12 minutes was considered to be a recruitment test. The newspaper was asked to organise a crossword competition, after which each of the successful participants was contacted and asked if they would be prepared to undertake "a particular type of work as a contribution to the war effort". The competition itself was won by F. H. W. Hawes of Dagenham who finished the crossword in less than eight minutes.[21]

1946 to 1985[]

Both the Camrose (Berry) and Burnham (Levy-Lawson) families remained involved in management until Conrad Black took control in 1986. On the death of his father in 1954, Seymour Berry, 2nd Viscount Camrose assumed the chairmanship of the Daily Telegraph with his brother Michael Berry, Baron Hartwell as his editor-in-chief. During this period, the company saw the launch of sister paper The Sunday Telegraph in 1960.[22]

1986 to 2004[]

Canadian businessman Conrad Black, through companies controlled by him, bought the Telegraph Group in 1986. Black, through his holding company Ravelston Corporation, owned 78% of Hollinger Inc. which in turn owned 30% of Hollinger International. Hollinger International in turn owned the Telegraph Group and other publications such as the Chicago Sun-Times, the Jerusalem Post and The Spectator.

On 18 January 2004, Black was dismissed as chairman of the Hollinger International board over allegations of financial wrongdoing. Black was also sued by the company. Later that day it was reported that the Barclay brothers had agreed to purchase Black's 78% interest in Hollinger Inc. for £245m, giving them a controlling interest in the company, and to buy out the minority shareholders later. However, a lawsuit was filed by the Hollinger International board to try to block Black from selling his shares in Hollinger Inc. until an investigation into his dealings was completed. Black filed a countersuit but, eventually, United States judge Leo Strine sided with the Hollinger International board and blocked Black from selling his Hollinger Inc. shares to the twins. On 7 March 2004, the twins announced that they were launching another bid, this time just for The Daily Telegraph and its Sunday sister paper rather than all of Hollinger Inc. CurrentTemplate:When owner of the Daily Express, Richard Desmond, was also interested in purchasing the paper, selling his interest in several pornographic magazines to finance the initiative. Desmond withdrew in March 2004, when the price climbed above £600m,[23] as did Daily Mail and General Trust plc a few months later on 17 June.[24]

2004 to present[]

In November 2004, The Telegraph celebrated the tenth anniversary of its website, 'Electronic Telegraph', now re-launched as . On 8 May 2006 the first stage of a major redesign of the website took place, with a wider page layout and greater prominence for audio, video and journalist blogs.

On 10 October 2005, The Daily Telegraph relaunched to incorporate a tabloid sports section and a new standalone business section. The Daily Mail's star columnist and political analyst Simon Heffer left that paper in October 2005 to rejoin The Daily Telegraph, where he has become associate editor. Heffer has written two columns a week for the paper since late October 2005 and is a regular contributor to the news podcast. In November 2005 the first regular podcast service by a newspaper in the UK was launched.[25] Just before Christmas 2005, it was announced that The Telegraph titles would be moving from Canada Place in Canary Wharf, to Victoria Plaza near Victoria Station in central London.[26] The new office features a "hub and spoke" layout for the newsroom to produce content for print and online editions.

In October 2006, with its relocation to Victoria, the company was renamed the Telegraph Media Group, repositioning itself as a multimedia company. On 2 September 2008, the Daily Telegraph was printed with colour on each page for the first time when it left Westferry for Newsprinters at Broxbourne, Hertfordshire, another arm of the Murdoch (Rupert Murdoch) company.[27] The paper is also printed in Liverpool and Glasgow by Newsprinters. In May 2009, the daily and Sunday editions published details of MPs' expenses. This led to a number of high-profile resignations from both the ruling Labour administration and the Conservative opposition.

In June 2014, The Telegraph was criticised by Private Eye for its policy of replacing experienced journalists and news managers with less-experienced staff and search engine optimisers.[28] On 10 September 2014, the Telegraph Media Group advertised in the Daily Telegraph for a new Head of Interactive Journalism stating candidates should "have demonstrable interest in news and journalism (previous newsroom experience is not needed however)".[29]

Political stance[]

The Daily Telegraph has been politically conservative in modern times.[30] The personal links between the paper's editors and the leadership of the Conservative Party, along with the paper's generally right-wing stance and influence over Conservative activists, have resulted in the paper commonly being referred to, especially in Private Eye, as the Torygraph.[30] Even when Conservative support was shown to have slumped in the opinion polls and Labour gained the ascendant (particularly when leader Tony Blair rebranded the party as "New Labour" on becoming leader after the death of John Smith in 1994), the newspaper remained loyal to the Conservatives. This loyalty continued after Labour ousted the Conservatives from power by a landslide election result in 1997, and in the face of Labour election wins in 2001 and the third successive Labour election win in 2005.

When the Barclay brothers purchased the Telegraph Group for around £665m in late June 2004, Sir David Barclay suggested that The Daily Telegraph might no longer be the "house newspaper" of the Conservatives in the future. In an interview with The Guardian he said, "Where the government are right we shall support them". The editorial board endorsed the Conservative Party in the 2005 general election.

During the 2014 Scottish Independence Referendum the paper supported the Better Together 'No' Campaign.[31][32][33][34] Alex Salmond, the former leader of the SNP, called The Telegraph "extreme" on Question Time in September 2015.[35]

Sister publications[]

The Sunday Telegraph[]

Main article: The Sunday Telegraph

The Daily Telegraph's sister Sunday paper was founded in 1961. The writer Sir Peregrine Worsthorne is probably the best known journalist associated with the title (1961–97),Template:According to whom eventually being editor for three years from 1986. In 1989 the Sunday title was briefly merged into a seven-day operation under Max Hastings's overall control. In 2005 the paper was revamped, with Stella being added to the more traditional television and radio section. It costs £2.00 and includes separate Money, Living, Sport and Business supplements. Circulation of The Sunday Telegraph in July 2010 was 505,214 (ABC)

The Young Telegraph[]

The Young Telegraph was a weekly section of The Daily Telegraph published as a 14-page supplement in the weekend edition of the newspaper. The Young Telegraph featured a mixture of news, features, cartoon strips and product reviews aimed at 8–12-year-olds. It was edited by Damien Kelleher (1993–97) and Kitty Melrose (1997–1999). Launched in 1990, the award-winning supplement also ran original serialised stories featuring popular brands such as Young Indiana Jones and the British children's sitcom Maid Marian and Her Merry Men. In 1995, an interactive spin-off called Electronic Young Telegraph was launched on floppy disk. Described as an interactive computer magazine for children, Electronic Young Telegraph was edited by Adam Tanswell, who led the re-launch of the product on CD-Rom in 1998.[36] Electronic Young Telegraph featured original content including interactive quizzes, informative features and computer games, as well as entertainment news and reviews. It was later re-branded as T:Drive in 1999.

Website[] is the online version of the newspaper. It uses banner title The Telegraph and includes articles from the print editions of The Daily Telegraph and The Sunday Telegraph, as well as web-only content such as breaking news, features, picture galleries and blogs. It was named UK Consumer Website of the Year in 2007[37] and Digital Publisher of the year in 2009[38] by the Association of Online Publishers.[39] The site is overseen by Kate Day,[40] digital director of Telegraph Media Group. Other staff include Shane Richmond, head of technology (editorial),[41] and Ian Douglas, head of digital production.[42] The site, which has been the focus of the group's efforts to create an integrated news operation producing content for print and online from the same newsroom, completed a relaunch during 2008 involving the use of the Escenic content management system, popular among northern European and Scandinavian newspaper groups. Telegraph TV is a Video on Demand service run by The Daily Telegraph and the Sunday Telegraph. It is hosted on The Telegraph's website, became the most popular UK newspaper site in April 2008.[43] It was overtaken by in April 2009 and later by "Mail Online".[44] As of December 2010, "" is now the third most visited British newspaper website with 1.7 million daily browsers compared to 2.3 million for "" and nearly 3 million for "Mail Online".[45]

In November 2012, international customers accessing the site would have to sign up for a subscription package. Visitors had access to 20 free articles a month before having to subscribe for unlimited access. In March 2013 the pay meter system was also rolled out in the UK.[46]


The website was launched, under the name electronic telegraph at midday on 15 November 1994 at the headquarters of The Daily Telegraph at Canary Wharf in London Docklands. It was Europe's first daily web-based newspaper. At this time, the modern internet was still in its infancy, with as few as 10,000 websites estimated to have existed at the time – compared to more than 100 billion by 2009. In 1994, only around 1% of the British population (some 600,000 people) had internet access at home, compared to more than 80% in 2009.[47]

Initially the site published only the top stories from the print edition of the newspaper but it gradually increased its coverage until virtually all of the newspaper was carried online and the website was also publishing original material. The website, hosted on a Sun Microsystems Sparc 20 server and connected via a 64 kbit/s leased line from Demon Internet, was edited by Ben Rooney. Key personnel behind the launch of the site were Matthew Doull and Saul Klein and the then marketing manager of The Daily Telegraph, Hugo Drayton, and the webmaster Fiona Carter. Drayton later became managing director of the newspaper.

An early coup for the site was the publication of articles by Ambrose Evans-Pritchard on Bill Clinton and the Whitewater controversy. The availability of the articles online brought a large American audience to the site. In 1997, the Clinton administration issued a 331-page report that accused Evans-Pritchard of peddling "right-wing inventions". Derek Bishton, who by then had succeeded Rooney as editor, later wrote: "In the days before ET it would have been highly unlikely that anyone in the US would have been aware of Evans-Pritchard's work – and certainly not to the extent that the White House would be forced to issue such a lengthy rebuttal."[48] Bishton, who later became consulting editor for Telegraph Media Group, was followed as editor by Richard Burton, who was made redundant in August 2006. Edward Roussel replaced Burton.

My Telegraph[]

My Telegraph offers a platform for readers to have their own blog, save articles, and network with other readers. Launched in May 2007, My Telegraph won a Cross Media Award from international newspaper organisation IFRA in October 2007.[49] One of the judges, Robert Cauthorn, described the project as "the best deployment of blogging yet seen in any newspaper anywhere in the world".

Notable stories[]

In December 2010 Telegraph reporters posing as constituents secretly recorded Business Secretary Vince Cable. In an undisclosed part of the transcript given to the BBC's Robert Peston by a whistleblower unhappy that The Telegraph had not published Cable's comments in full, Cable stated in reference to Rupert Murdoch's News Corporation takeover bid for BSkyB, "I have declared war on Mr Murdoch and I think we are going to win."[50] Following this revelation, Cable had his responsibility for media affairs – including ruling on Murdoch's takeover plans – withdrawn from his role as business secretary.[51] In May 2011 the Press Complaints Commission upheld a complaint regarding The Telegraph's use of subterfuge: "On this occasion, the commission was not convinced that the public interest was such as to justify proportionately this level of subterfuge."[52] In July 2011 a firm of private investigators hired by The Telegraph to track the source of the leak concluded "strong suspicion" that two former Telegraph employees who had moved to News International, one of them Will Lewis, had gained access to the transcript and audio files and leaked them to Peston.[53]

2009 MP expenses scandal[]

In May 2009, The Daily Telegraph obtained a full copy of all the expenses claims of British Members of Parliament. The Telegraph began publishing, in installments from 8 May 2009, certain MPs' expenses.[54] The Telegraph justified the publication of the information because it contended that the official information due to be released would have omitted key information about re-designating of second-home nominations.[55] This led to a number of high-profile resignations from both the ruling Labour administration and the Conservative opposition.

2016 Sam Allardyce investigation[]

In September 2016 Telegraph reporters posing as businessmen filmed England manager Sam Allardyce, offering to give advice on how to get around on FA rules on player third party ownership and negotiating a £400,000 deal.[56] The investigation saw Allardyce leave his job by mutual consent on 27 September and making the statement "entrapment has won".[57]


At the 2010 British Press Awards The Telegraph was named the "National Newspaper of the Year" for its coverage of the 2009 expenses scandal (named "Scoop of the Year"), with William Lewis winning "Journalist of the Year".[58] The Telegraph won "Team of the Year" in 2004 for its coverage of the Iraq War.[58] The paper also won "Columnist of the Year" three years' running from 2002 to 2004: Zoë Heller (2002), Robert Harris (2003) and Boris Johnson (2004).[58]

Charity and fundraising work[]

In 1979, following a letter in The Daily Telegraph and a Government report highlighting the shortfall in care available for premature babies, Bliss, the special care baby charity, was founded. In 2009, as part of the Bliss 30th birthday celebrations, the charity was chosen as one of four beneficiaries of the newspaper's Christmas Charity Appeal. In February 2010 a cheque was presented to Bliss for £120,000.

The newspaper runs a charity appeal every Christmas, choosing different charities each year. In 2009, £1.2 million was raised.


Accusation of news coverage influence by advertisers[]

In July 2014, the Daily Telegraph was criticised for carrying links on its website to pro-Kremlin articles supplied by a Russian state-funded publication that downplayed any Russian involvement in the downing of the passenger jet Malaysia Airlines Flight 17.[59] These had featured on its website as part of a commercial deal, but were later removed.[60] The paper is paid £900,000 a year to include the supplement Russia Beyond the Headlines, a publication sponsored by the Rossiyskaya Gazeta, the Russian government's official newspaper. It is paid a further £750,000 a year for a similar arrangement with the Chinese state in relation to the pro-Beijing China Watch supplement.[61][62]

In February 2015 the chief political commentator of the Daily Telegraph, Peter Oborne resigned. Oborne accused the paper of a "form of fraud on its readers"[63] for its coverage of the bank HSBC in relation to a Swiss tax-dodging scandal that was widely covered by other news media. He alleged that editorial decisions about news content had been heavily influenced by the advertising arm of the newspaper because of commercial interests.[64] Professor Jay Rosen at New York University stated that Oborne's resignation statement was "one of the most important things a journalist has written about journalism lately".[64]

Oborne cited other instances of advertising strategy influencing the content of articles, linking the refusal to take an editorial stance on the repression of democratic demonstrations in Hong Kong to the Telegraph's support from China. Additionally, he said that favourable reviews of the Cunard cruise liner Queen Mary II appeared in the Telegraph, noting: "On 10 May last year The Telegraph ran a long feature on Cunard's Queen Mary II liner on the news review page. This episode looked to many like a plug for an advertiser on a page normally dedicated to serious news analysis. I again checked and certainly Telegraph competitors did not view Cunard's liner as a major news story. Cunard is an important Telegraph advertiser."[63] In response, The Telegraph called Oborne's statement an "astonishing and unfounded attack, full of inaccuracy and innuendo".[64]

Premature obituaries[]

The paper has published premature obituaries for Cockie Hoogterp, the second wife of Baron Blixen,[65] Dave Swarbrick in 1999,[65] and Dorothy Southworth Ritter, the widow of Tex Ritter and mother of John Ritter, in August 2001.[65]


1855: Thornton Leigh Hunt
1873: Edwin Arnold
1888: John le Sage
1923: Fred Miller
1924: Arthur Watson
1950: Colin Coote
1964: Maurice Green
1974: Bill Deedes
1986: Max Hastings
1995: Charles Moore
2003: Martin Newland
2005: John Bryant
2007: William Lewis
2009: Tony Gallagher
2013: Jason Seiken
2014: Chris Evans

See also[]

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  • Katharine Birbalsingh, columnist
  • Roger Highfield, former science editor
  • Herbert Hughes, music critic, 1911–1932
  • Anthony Loyd, one-time war correspondent
  • J. H. B. Peel, columnist
  • Serena Sinclair, former fashion editor
  • Mark Steyn, former columnist
  • Auberon Waugh, a previous columnist
  • Peter Simple, the pseudonym of Michael Wharton, who wrote a humorous column, "Way of the World", from 1957 to 2006.


  1. 1.0 1.1 "The Daily Telegraph motto: Was, is, and will be". Archived from the original on 22 December 2016. Retrieved 7 December 2016.
  2. Fred McConnell (21 January 2014). "Tony Gallagher exits as Daily Telegraph editor | Media". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 17 July 2016.
  3. General Election 2015 explained: Newspapers Archived 22 October 2017 at the Wayback Machine The Independent, 28 April 2015. Retrieved 9 December 2016.
  4. "UK Conservative candidates throw hats in ring to replace Johnson". Al Jazeera. 10 July 2022. Retrieved 17 September 2023. Foreign Secretary Liz Truss announced her candidacy in the right-wing Daily Telegraph newspaper on Sunday evening [...]
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  7. 7.0 7.1 Mayhew, Freddy (17 January 2019). "National newspaper ABCs: Telegraph y-o-y circulation decline slows as bulk sales distortion ends". Press Gazette. Archived from the original on 9 February 2019. Retrieved 7 February 2019.
  8. United Newspapers PLC and Fleet Holdings PLC, Monopolies and Mergers Commission (1985), pp. 5–16.
  9. During 1989, the daily and Sunday papers were merged into a seven-day operation under Max Hastings's overall control, but then the editorship was split again.[citation needed]
  10. "Clare Hollingworth: British war correspondent dies aged 105". BBC News. 10 January 2017.
  11. "MPs' expenses: Full list of MPs investigated by The Telegraph". 8 May 2009. Archived from the original on 4 May 2017. Retrieved 27 September 2016.
  12. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named Burt-2016
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  14. 14.0 14.1 Burnham, 1955. p. 1
  15. Burnham, 1955. p. 5
  16. Burnham, 1955. p. 6
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  18. "Kaiser Wilhelm II". Retrieved 21 November 2014.
  19. "The Daily Telegraph Affair: The interview of the Emperor Wilhelm II on October 28, 1908". The World War I Document Archive. Brigham Young University Library. 2 June 2009. Retrieved 21 November 2014.
  20. 20.0 20.1 Watt, Donald Cameron "Rumors as Evidence" pages 276–286 from Russia War, Peace and Diplomacy edited by Ljubica & Mark Erickson, London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 2004 page 278.
  21. The Daily Telegraph, "25000 tomorrow" 23 May 2006
  22. The Daily Telegraph, "Obituary: Lord Hartwell" 4 April 2001
  23. Shah, Saeed (27 March 2004). "Desmond withdraws bid for 'overpriced' Telegraph". The Independent. London. Retrieved 23 November 2014.
  24. Gibson, Owen (17 June 2004). "Barclays favourites to land Telegraph". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 23 November 2014.
  25. "'Hear all about it' as the Telegraph launches podcast". Press Gazette. 18 November 2005.
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  31. Booker, Christopher (27 December 2014). "The insecure Scots have turned in on themselves and against us". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
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  33. Hodges, Dan (16 December 2014). "England won't put up with Scotlands behaviour for long". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
  34. McTernan, John (30 August 2011). "Tell the Truth Scotland has been indulged for too long". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 10 January 2015.
  35. Sparrow, Andrew. "John McDonnell apologises profusely on Question Time for comments praising IRA – as it happened". The Guardian. Retrieved 18 September 2015.
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  59. Spence, Alex (July 2014). "Telegraph and TV channel criticised over crash reports", The Times, 22 July 2014. Retrieved 7 October 2014
  60. Spence, Alex (July 2014). "Telegraph spikes 'Russian propaganda'", The Times, 30 July 2014. Retrieved 7 October 2014.
  61. Private Eye No. 1374, "Street of Shame", 5–18 September 2014, pg. 6.
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  65. 65.0 65.1 65.2 McKie, Andrew (30 August 2001). "The day I managed to 'kill off' Tex Ritter's wife". The Daily Telegraph (London).

Further reading[]

  • Burnham, E. F. L. (1955). Peterborough Court: the story of the Daily Telegraph. Cassell.
  • Merrill, John C. and Harold A. Fisher. The world's great dailies: profiles of fifty newspapers (1980) pp 111–16
  • The House The Berrys Built by Duff Hart-Davis. Concerns the history of The Daily Telegraph' from its inception to 1986. Illustrated with references and illustrations of William Ewart Berry, 1st Viscount Camrose (later called Lord Camrose).
  • William Camrose: Giant of Fleet Street by his son Lord Hartwell. Illustrated biography with black-and-white photographic plates and includes an index. Concerns his links with The Daily Telegraph.

External links[]

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