24 hours in British Journalism: 10-11am

Cambridge: At his computer screen Bob Satchwell watches Lord Leveson preside at the Royal Courts of Justice.

Another day of the inquiry begins. As executive director of the Society of Editors, Bob has been following it for four months.

He keeps an eye on it while organising the Regional Press Awards.

Marcus Harris, editor of Mint music mag, wakes up, turns on TV and reaches for his laptop: 68 emails. He’s now at work.

Glasgow: Freelance Samantha Booth, below, answers the phone. It’s a former Nazi interrogator, aged 88, who she’s been interviewing. He invites her to lunch. She accepts.

Southwark Crown Court, London: Reporters file into the press bench for the Harry Redknapp verdict.

Redknapp climbs into the dock looking anxious. Twitter goes crazy.

Helmand: Occasional bullets zip by as BBC’s Sommerville moves off in dusty convoy.

There is sporadic small arms fire but the Taleban lying low.

Bristol: Heather Findlay, at Medavia agency, interviews a woman being stalked by a man for her knickers.

The woman says: “I was lying on the bed and I could see a hand coming through the bathroom window. I shouted and it scared him away…”

In his Walthamstow loft office, showbiz writer Nick Mcgrath, is still losing the internet.

He finishes composing questions for his Sunday Telegraph Fame and Fortune interview with Gregg Wallace. Makes a call.

Vienna: Mike Leidig, Central European News agency, below, has been going undercover for a British newspaper to reveal the inside story of the Natasha Kampusch kidnap.

Now he’s meeting a lawyer.

Shanghai: Malcolm Moore, Daily Telegraph correspondent, is on a hush-hush mission as he boards the red-eye flight to Kunming.

His plan is to slip across the border into Northern Burma and meet the Kachin Independence Army. An important but dangerous assignment.

Next: 11am-12pm

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