Yeah, I understand that argument wholeheartedly, and it's something I pained over at the time. Intrusion into grief is something I take very seriously indeed, you know, and I weighed that one up. The picture was taken at the wake, it was taken by a barman in the pub and the band members who were reunited agreed to pose for the picture, so they were happy to pose up for it in a public place, and I thought the detail -- the circumstances of the story might have been difficult, but overall it was a case of every cloud having a silver lining. It was a story that brought a lot of happiness to a lot of our readers, and actually, a couple of months later, in the press conference when the news was announced that the band were back together, they said exactly, that every cloud has a silver lining, there were difficult circumstances, but on the whole it was a great, great thing to happen.
I weighed that up. One thing, as showbiz reporters now, that we have to deal with is we're accountable very quickly on Twitter. If there's an issue at all, then I know about it as soon as the newspaper hits the news stands. In that case, for example, the family involved got in touch and I was in dialogue with them, they weren't happy, and I think I showed a responsible attitude by taking their feelings on board, and I'd like to think that after they'd gone through the curve of grief, as people call it, that they realised that I'd acted responsibly in that case.