|Sun Claim Reporter has been Working Undercover in House of Commons as Prime Minister - September 15th 2004|
British tabloid, “The Sun,” has claimed that it has managed to get one of its reporters undercover in the House of Commons, working as Prime Minister. The announcement came a day after Parliament security was put under the spotlight following the relative ease with which pro hunt protestors forced entry into the House.
The newspaper said it carried out the operation to expose just how vulnerable security was and listed what they were able to. They claimed that their operative, Antony Charles Linton Blair, tested various aspects of Commons security from planting a fake bomb inside the chamber to authorising an illegal war on a Middle Eastern state.
They claimed their operative managed to sleep, unchallenged, in 10 Downing Street most nights and regularly shook hands with the foreign leaders of some of the most powerful countries in the world.
“Not only has this lapse in security endangered the lives of British people and British interests, but had a terrorist managed to have duplicated our stunt they world have had the opportunity to have killed any World Leader, or even authorised the British Army to have done so themselves.”
Shortly after the announcement the Mirror claimed they had known about the Sun’s plot for some time, and that they had been tempting to undermine the Sun’s reporter by initiating a power struggle between him and Gordon Brown, who they claimed had been working undercover for the Mirror ‘for even longer.’
MI5 and the Metropolitan Police are investigating the incident to see if the Sun has deliberately sought to undermine the democratic system by installing a puppet MP.
The Sun denied the charges explaining their main reason for planting Mr Blair within the Government was as a part of an initiative to recruit Clare Short as a Page 3 model. Shortly afterwards they axed their “text-vote on which outrageous law you want passed” feature planned for November, although insiders explained this was largely due to the fact “outrageous” exceeded the 7 letter limit placed on all words printed in Sun articles and headlines.
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