The Sun, The Guardian, Sir Philip Green, Sir Philip Green affair, British Affair, Topshop, Arcadia, journalism
The Sun is a conservative British tabloid created on September 15th of 1964 in London (at Wapping) by Sidney Jacobsen and most sold in the United Kingdom, almost 3 billion 2 hundred copies per day. Concerning The Guardian, it's a social-liberalism British Broadsheet founded in 1821 in London (Farrington Road precisely) by John Edward Taylor about 400,000 copies per day
[...] In terms of politics, the sun which is conservative, has clearly given us his opinion on the fact and even call police to act more in this investigation so bias is obvious. In the Guardian which is for liberalism, relate the same story but with more details they also add the defense part which let us think by ourselves and it's kind of refreshing. Conclusion The Sun is focused on gossip facts but there is more information about the investigation in the Guardian. [...]
[...] Comparing Sir Philip Green affair on The Sun and The Guardian The Sun is a conservative British tabloid created on September 15th of 1964 in London (at Wapping) by Sidney Jacobsen and most sold in the United Kingdom, almost 3 billion 2 hundred copies per day. Concerning The Guardian, it's a social-liberalism British Broadsheet founded in 1821 in London (Farrington Road precisely) by John Edward Taylor about 400,000 copies per day. I. Introduction of the story In October 2018 Sir Philip Green, British Billionaires Business man and chairman of Topshop and Arcadia group was accused of sexual harassment toward his employees. [...]
[...] It's in that way that people react to things and act to defend their right, I think. Obviously as a woman, sexual harassment touched me a lot but in this case it's important to make people understand that it's not only sexual discrimination and another “macho” among others. In my opinion, and based on what I see not only in British newspapers but also on British TV news is that Britain is clearer with people than France because French news like to hide behind fake problems to not let people be preoccupied with real facts and I don't feel the same about that in Britain maybe it's because it's new. [...]
[...] Concerning subtitles, again longer in the Sun and axed on sexual harassment/inactivity or “complicity” of the authority which implies that some testimonies are not included in the investigation. Also, the precision of “male” executive is a little bit weird for a newspaper which tends to show us that it's against gender inequality. Imply that “female” executive have less value in this case? Again, the Guardian is radically different because relate facts not only focused on women, its describe as more global with the term “allegations of employees” we don't know who or about what. [...]
[...] The Sun gives only 1 version even if we can imagine by ourselves that there is a real problem with Sir Philip Green's behaviour while the Guardian tells us the “defence” part of the story. The Sun insists on the inactivity of the police so, we can feel hate in the tabloid. In the Guardian we also see that the judge agrees him to pay the telegraph and stop pursuing legal action. The words used by the Sun are simple and phrases are short to make people think like them. [...]
using our reader.