Rebekah Brooks resigned as CEO of News International, having initially said she would not step down, and was later arrested, questioned for 12 hours, and released on bail. She's been charged with perverting the course of justice, though she denied knowing anything about the hacking during her tenure at News of the World when she quit. Brooks apologized for the scandal, saying she felt a "deep responsibility for the people we have hurt." Brooks, née Wade, has been with News International for 22 years, and was previously editor of The Sun before she became head honcho at News of the World. She has been at the heart of the tabloid’s hacking scandal for some time: she was editor when reporters allegedly hacked into the phone of Milly Dowler, a 13-year-old murder victim, and deleted messages, subsequently throwing off a police investigation (News International has said Brooks was on vacation at the time). She is very close to Murdoch, which some say was largely why she did not immediately lose her job when the hacking scandal came to a head. News Corp. has announced that Tom Mockridge, the company's chief executive of European television, will replace Brooks as CEO of News International.