Yes, it's the Mail again, doing what they do best: lying about immigration. You'll see from the URL on this story about the clearance of "The Jungle" that originally the story was about "Britain-obsessed" asylum seekers who were going to be allowed in to Britain 'at the earliest convenience' thanks to the European Justice Commissioner.
Yesterday, that Justice Commissioner says:
On Monday a spokesman for EU justice commissioner Jacques Barrot denied reports he had called for a change in the law to allow some migrants to be fast-tracked into the UK.
Michele Cercone told the BBC there was no attempt to force countries to take asylum seekers and Mr Barrot was urging France and the UK to "find a joint solution".
How odd that the Mail didn't ask him for a quote before saying he'd said the exact opposite! Why, it's almost as if they wanted to create an entirely false impression. Whoopsy! Of course, having said something which has been directly contradicted, the Mail have done the decent journalistic thing and printed a correction. Oh no hang on a minute, they haven't. They've simply deleted the original story and pretended it never existed. Classy.
Also in the original story, there was a claim that the "Britain-obsessed" asylum seekers had been 'groomed as suicide bombers'. Yet in fact these are people who had fled from the Taliban. Kind of almost as if they didn't like suicide bombings, or something.
So there you have the Mail's journalistic standards. Print a load of fearmongering rubbish about immigration and asylum, then hastily delete it from the internet and walk away whistling, pretending it never happened.
You can bet that some will have noticed those bullshit headlines, though - our friends at the EDL, who used a compendium of Mail atrocities to further their cause in a recent video. They'll have lapped it right up thanks to their friends at the Mail. Is it irresponsible of the Mail to be like this? Undoubtedly? Do they care? Of course not. Immigrants painted as perpetrators when in fact they're victims: perfect. "They're all coming over here" when in fact they're not: perfect. Job done.