The Mail on Sunday is a British conservative newspaper, published in a tabloid format. It was launched in 1982 by Lord Rothermere, its brother paper, the Daily Mail, was first published in 1896. In July 2011, after the closure of the News of the World, The Mail on Sunday sold some 2.5 million copies a week—making it Britain's biggest-selling Sunday newspaper—but by September that had fallen back to just under 2 million. Like the Daily Mail it is owned by the Daily Mail and General Trust, but the editorial staffs of the two papers are separate, it had an average weekly circulation of 1,284,121 in December 2016. The Mail on Sunday was launched on 2 May 1982, to complement the Daily Mail, the first time Associated Newspapers had published a national Sunday title since it closed the once hugely successful Sunday Dispatch in 1961; the first story on the front page was the Royal Air Force's bombing of Stanley airport in the Falkland Islands. The newspaper's owner, the Daily Mail and General Trust wanted a circulation of 1.25 million.
Its sports coverage was seen to be among its weaknesses at the time of its launch. The Mail on Sunday's first back-page splash was a report from the Netherlands on the rollerskating world championships, which led to the paper being ridiculed in the industry. Lord Rothermere the proprietor, brought in the Daily Mail's editor David English who, with a task force of new journalists, redesigned and re-launched The Mail on Sunday. Over a period of three-and-a-half months English managed to halt the paper's decline, its circulation increased to 840,000. Three new sections were introduced: firstly a sponsored partwork, the initial one forming a cookery book; the newspaper's reputation was built on the work of Stewart Steven. The newspaper's circulation grew from around one million to just under two million during his time in charge. Although its sister paper the Daily Mail has invariably supported the Conservative Party, Steven backed the SDP / Liberal Alliance in the 1983 General Election; the subsequent editors were Jonathan Holborow, Peter Wright and Geordie Greig, who became editor of the Daily Mail in September 2018 and was replaced at the Sunday title by Ted Verity.
At the 2015 general election The Mail on Sunday urged its readers to vote Conservative to prevent the country "veering left" under a Labour-SNP pact. It urged UKIP voters to "please come home to the Conservatives" as their "protest has been registered". In the EU membership referendum, the paper — unlike its daily counterpart — came out unequivocally in favour of the Remain campaign, arguing that it would provide a safer and more prosperous UK; the Mail on Sunday has, following the change of editor from Geordie Greig to Ted Verity, shifted to a more Eurosceptic stance. Under Peter Wright's editorship of the Mail on Sunday and his membership of the Press Complaints Commission, the Mail newspaper organisation withheld important evidence about phone hacking from the PCC when the latter held its inquiry into the News of the World's interception of voicemail messages; the PCC was not informed that four Mail on Sunday journalists—investigations editor Dennis Rice, news editor Sebastian Hamilton, deputy news editor David Dillon and feature writer Laura Collins—had been told by the Metropolitan police in 2006 that their mobile phones had been hacked though Wright, editor of the Mail on Sunday, had been made aware of the hacking.
The facts did not emerge until several years when they were revealed in evidence at the News of the World phone hacking trial. Wright became a member of the PCC from May 2008, he took over the place held by the Daily Mail's editor-in-chief Paul Dacre, who had served on the body from 1999 to April 2008. The PCC issued two reports, in 2007 and 2009, which were compiled in ignorance of the significant information from the Mail group about the hacking of its journalists’ phones. According to The Guardian journalist Nick Davies, whose revelations had resulted in the News of the World phone hacking trial and subsequent conviction of Andy Coulson, this reinforced News International's "rogue reporter" defence; the PCC's 2009 report, which had rejected Davies' claims of widespread hacking at the News of the World, was retracted when it became clear that they were true. Wright and Dacre both failed to mention the hacking of the four Mail on Sunday staff in the evidence they gave to the Leveson inquiry in 2012.
You: You featured in The Mail on Sunday. Its mix of in-depth features plus fashion, beauty advice, practical insights on health and relationships, food recipes and interiors pages make it a regular read for over 3 million women every week; the Mail on Sunday is read by over six million a week. Event: this magazine includes articles on the arts and culture and carries reviews of all media and entertainment forms and interviews with sector personalities, it has columns by well-known people such as Piers Morgan. Sport on Sunday: a separate 24-page section edited by Alison Kervin, it features coverage of the Premier League and Football League games from Sunday and important international football games, motor racing and many other sports. Columnists include Glenn Hoddle, it is a campaigning and investigative sports section which ran a three year concussion campaign to keep players in rugby union safe from ECT and brain damage. Financial Mail on Sunday: now pa
One Love is a 2003 Jamaican film starring Ky-Mani Marley and Cherine Anderson. It was written by Trevor D. Rhone and directed by Rick Elgood and Don Letts. A young Rasta musician falls in love with the gospel-singing daughter of a Pentecostal preacher, meeting her as they both sign up for a music contest in which the winner will get twenty thousand US dollars and a record deal; when they start falling in love her father forbids her from seeing him because he wants her to marry a church member. They face overcoming the preacher's disapproval as well as battling a corrupt record producer. Ky-Mani Marley as Kassa Vas Blackwood as Scarface Cherine Anderson as Serena Idris Elba as Aaron Winston Bell as Selector G Winston Stona as Pastor JohnsonIn addition to the singing of the two principals, the soundtrack includes Bob Marley and Shaggy. One Love on IMDb
Jaylen Robinson, better known as Rob Stone, is an American rapper from San Diego, California. He is best known for his debut single "Chill Bill" from his mixtape Straight Bummin. Jaylen Robinson was born on January 1995 in San Diego, California. From a young age, Jaylen was influenced by his father’s vintage music collection, expanded his listening to reggae, hip hop, rock, R&B, he attended college in Atlanta, where he first started teaching himself how to rap. Stone first released his first song "Chill Bill" on June 2014 on his SoundCloud, he wrote the song in the back of a police car. Stone went on to release his debut mixtape Straight Bummin' on February 8, 2015; the music video for "Chill Bill" was released on June 25, 2015 on his friend's YouTube channel called "Twelve O'Seven". Stone released the song as his debut single on June 17, 2016; the song debuted at number 99 on the Billboard Hot 100, has so far reached number 29 on the chart. The official remix of the song features Denzel Curry and Cousin Stizz.