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Sienna felt 'terrible' for accusing family and friends of selling stories

Sienna Miller is the latest in a string of celebrities to testify at the Leveson Inquiry into phone hacking.

She told the inquiry that she felt "terrible" for accusing her friends and family of selling stories and intimate details of her life to the press, when in fact the stories were coming from phone hacking by the News of the World.

"I felt like I was living in some sort of video game and people pre-empting every move I made, obviously as a result of accessing my private information," she said.

The London-based actress said that she had changed her mobile number three times in three months, so was "pretty convinced" that she could not have been hacked.

"I am very lucky, I have a very tight group of friends and a very supportive family, and to this date no-one has ever sold a story on me," Miller continued.

"But it was baffling how certain pieces of information kept coming out and the first initial steps I took were to change my mobile number.

"And then I changed it again and again, and I ended up changing it three times in three months."

She added: "Naturally, having changed my number and being pretty convinced that it couldn't be as a result of hacking, I accused my friends and family of selling stories and they accused each other as well.

"I feel terrible that I would even consider accusing people of betraying me like that, especially being people who I know would rather die than betray me.

"But it just seemed so entirely paranoid to assume that your house is being bugged or you're being listened to somehow."

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