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This was long before Murdoch and Sky’s involvement. Ultimately, we all knew there was only room for one non-terrestrial broadcaster.
And slowly it started to take off, as countless film crews pitched up to make the most of the place, shooting pop videos usually. But I will never forget the eerie police curfew that was imposed every weekend around Commercial Road, where anyone living in the area had to be either in or out (but nowhere in between) by eight o’clock every Saturday night until ten o’clock Sunday morning. I was paid £100 a pull but, more relevantly, I was given free accommodation in a brand new warehouse apartment right above the gates to News International.A time in which I could never weigh up who was in the right or who was the most heroic – the dads and husbands standing up to change, or the lone businessman atop his empire defying what was clearly economic nonsense.This week, however, it is Mr Murdoch’s plight back then that I am most mindful of. It was for the London Docklands Development Corporation (LDDC) and involved going around what was then the undeveloped Docklands area catching people ‘guerrilla’ filming – ie, doing so without permission – and making them stop or sign a contract paying for the pleasure. This pad was off-the-scale cool but the most memorable aspect of my residency there was the fact that it was at the height of Rupert Murdoch’s battle in which he not only took on but broke the print unions.
The backdrop was so dramatic in those days in the mid-Eighties, a vast forgotten wasteland waiting for something to happen. As we now know, it was only because of his actions that several of today’s newspapers still exist.