Yes. I mean, unfortunately the Inquiry's come through the prism of celebrity, that somehow there's a -- that our papers are just full of celebrity scandal all the time and something must be done. I think, as you pointed out throughout the Inquiry and again today, there is actually a lot of positive things and the papers are not just filled -- or certainly the more well-regarded tabloid newspapers are not full of, frankly, salacious rubbish, and I think that one of the key drivers in all this -- and we've not really heard much from them in this Inquiry thus far -- are the public themselves, who -- 7 million people buy the tabloids each day, 20 million people read them. Another 15 million or so buy weekly magazines. We are a significant part of how the public get their information, their entertainment, even to a certain extent their education. So we're a significant force in the land, and by and large we take those responsibilities very carefully.
Frankly, I don't see that what this Inquiry is trying to do is to eliminate the fun from the tabloid newspapers.