One of Britain's few successful industries could be forced abroad by suffocating red tape imposed by so called legal experts such as senior civil servants, Ministers and Judges.
Now MAWKISH, the union that represents Mode/Actress/Whatevers, has spoken out about the paralysing blanket of political correctness and human rights that could destroy centuries of British tradition.
Britain's kiss'n'tell industry earns millions of pounds for British newspaper publishers, some of whom pay several pounds in tax into the British economy. But now it could find it's unable to compete on the international markets if government ministers and judges insists on their byzantine obsession with invasions of privacy.
Kiss'n'Tell is one of the few success stories this country can boast of. No other country in the world has produced the same numbers of wannabe models and reality TV stars ready to sleep with footballers and pop stars and then wash the resulting dirty laundry in public. Brits lead the way because they know exactly what sort of dirt sells. These skills have been handed down over the generations, passing from Jade to Jordan, in what has become one of the top employers in parts of the home counties and cheshire.
But now our competitive advantage could be neutralised, and thouands of jobs lost, if so called legal experts get their way. "What do these blokes know about the public interest,' asked Kelvin Mackenzie, 'they've spent years shining their arses on seats court rooms, legal chambers, Parliament and civil service committees. Do you really want your right to privacy to be decided by people like this?'
Threatened way of life
In the public interest - need to know if footballer or game show host has bit on side - could have wider ramifications for us all, even though half the tabloid readers don't even bother voting anyway
Jobs going abroad
We just don't like winners in this country
New study that says China's Kiss N tell industry is going gangbusters, growth at 20 per cent per year, could swamp Britain in five years time
Only 24 hours to save the kiss'n'tell industry, writes freelance copywriter Alistair Campbell