Mr Jay, before you carry on, it perhaps is worthwhile just summarising that which you've just done, which for those who didn't have access to the data on screen must have been extremely difficult to follow.
It's abundantly clear, looking at the electronic records, which you've checked against the actual documents, that Mr Whittamore had collected together a vast amount of personal data. The documents identify the names of titles and specific journalists at the titles apparently or inferentially making the request. It identifies the names of people from a wide range of public life and in the public eye, and provides addresses, telephone numbers, mobile telephone numbers and charging details for that information. It's not necessary to go into the identity of the individuals, save and except as you did in relation to Mr Grant, because of course a question was asked of him which created some doubt as to whether he had been shown information from this particular investigation -- it's clear that he was -- but it's not necessary otherwise to identify titles or names and certainly not necessary to identify the persons who were the targets of enquiry. In relation to some of them, it is absolutely right that there may well be a public interest justification in the enquiry. In relation to others, however, it is difficult, if not impossible, to see what public interest justification there could be.