Oh for the life of a sub editor. It must be the most thankless task: people only notice you when you don't do your job perfectly. And when it comes to spelling and grammar, someone can always be relied upon to notice. Screen grab of the offending article But it is also a position of incredible power, which must occasionally …
They'd have been better off giving them a season of 24 on the iPod, that would at least give them an idea of how to deal with terrorism :)
Politicians should watch more TV
That's just what Richard Curtiss said in his speech at the Baftas this week!
which would you prefer
Which do you prefer?
* Politicians watching TV
* Poliitcians making new laws.
Will the mighty Reg not comment...
...on the fact that they have created this content to be viewed *outside of working hours*?
Slippery slope indeed -- it can't be long until we hear of stuff like this:
"Home Office seeks to increase operational efficiency by mandating working through lunch."
Aren't they employed full time to read the collected works of Aldous Huxley, George Orwell and Philip K. Dick, looking for brilliant new policy initiatives?
Pot & Kettle, anybody?
"Clearly, the sub editor at the BBC was struck but the utterly obvious nonsensical nature of this idea, and so struck a blow for the forces of good by removing the word "not" from a Home Office spokesperson quote:"
Surely the ElReg sub-editor(s) should have caught the spelling mistake? (hint: it's after the word "struck")
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