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In this case, the decision was reversed after a series of local stunts organised by the newspaper, and a change in the council's political orientation in 1971.
In an effort to compete with The Sun, the Daily Mirror and Daily Star tabloids also began publishing images of topless women, although the Daily Mirror stopped featuring topless models in the 1980s, deeming the photographs demeaning to women.
The poll also found notable differences by gender, with 48% of men overall saying that Page 3 should be retained, but just 17% of women taking that position.
Political campaigners for legislative action against Page 3 have included Labour Party MPs Clare Short and Harriet Harman, Liberal Democrat MP Lynne Featherstone, and Green Party MP Caroline Lucas.
Others, wary of calling for government censorship of the press, have sought to convince newspaper editors and owners to voluntarily remove the feature or modify it so that it no longer featured a topless female model.
A You Gov survey carried out in October 2012 found marked differences in attitude toward Page 3 among readers of different newspapers.
A special pictorial in 2009 to celebrate 40 years of Page 3 lined up 15 Page 3 women posed together.The feature first appeared in the newspaper on 17 November 1970 and on the official Page 3 website since June 1999, where it still continues.The terms "Page 3" and "Page Three" are registered trademarks of News UK, parent company of The Sun, although the feature has been imitated in Britain's other "red top" tabloids and by newspapers internationally.The Sun made some stylistic changes to Page 3 in the mid-1990s.It became standard to print Page 3 photographs in colour rather than in black and white.