If her password's too easy to remember, it also might be too easy for someone else to figure out.
As was expected, "Prime Minister David Cameron's former communications chief and a former royals reporter for the News of the World tabloid were arrested Friday, the latest to be swept up by Britain's rapidly evolving media scandal over phone hacking and bribing police," The Associated Press writes.
This morning's word that just 18,000 jobs were added to payrolls last month and that the unemployment rate ticked up to 9.2 percent from 9.1 percent in May has opened the door for more questions from Republicans about the effectiveness of Democratic President Obama's attempts to boost the economy.
Protesters demonstrate outside the Department of Culture, Media and Sport in London last week against the government announcement approving takeover of BSkyB by Rupert Murdoch's News Corporation. Yesterday, Murdoch announced he was shutting down the British weekly News of the World amid scandal of illegally hacking into cell phones for story leads.
Bradford Plumer is an associate editor at The New Republic.
And just like that, the News of the World is gone. Never mind that Rupert Murdoch's racy tabloid was the best-selling and most profitable weekly in Britain, with a circulation of some 2.6 million. After the paper was caught hacking — repeatedly, and flagrantly — into the phones of everyone from the royals to a child murder victim, and once advertisers started fleeing en masse, a death sentence was the only option left
The nation's unemployment rate ticked up to 9.2 percent in June from 9.1 percent the month before as businesses and government agencies added only 18,000 jobs to their payrolls, the Bureau of Labor Statistics just reported.
Both figures are well below the already modest pre-report forecasts from economists.
We'll add more details from the report shortly.
President Obama is scheduled to make a statement about the news at 10:35 a.m. ET, the White House says.