The Sun tried to get a headline for its controversial article about a “hot dog shop” in New York City that allegedly offered to take in a “sex slave” who was pregnant with the child of a client.
But when the story hit the newsstands, the headline became a headline: “Hot Dog Shop Accused Of Pregnant Sex Slave.”
It’s not the first time the Sun has had trouble finding an outlet to talk about the state of the world.
Last month, it apologized after the publication of a controversial article that suggested that the Taliban is responsible for the death of a British soldier.
The paper also said it regrets having published the story in the first place.
And this week, the Sun was back at it, publishing a story about a woman who says she was sexually abused by her father’s ex-husband.
The Sun has taken heat for the story and for the newspaper’s decision to publish the article.
A spokesperson for the company said that the article was “completely unrelated” to the “unsubstantiated claims of a child sex slave,” and that it “does not represent our editorial position or values.”
The article in question, which was written by two women, was published on Tuesday.
The story’s first line makes the claim that the man allegedly involved in the alleged abuse “came out of the woodwork,” and the second claims that he “says the woman has lied.”
“The woman has been lying about everything,” the second woman says in the story.
“She says she didn’t see her father or anybody else, and she claims she has no idea where her father is.”
The story includes claims that the woman “told people she was a child prostitute,” and then adds: “I think the only people she could be a child-prostitute to are her family and her ex-partners.”
The second woman adds that she doesn’t want to “disappear,” and instead wants to “let the truth set in.”
“I don’t want my ex-boyfriend to be the only person in the world who has been abused by his ex-wife,” she says in a later section.
“I want the world to know what is going on.”
But the women’s claims are not the only ones making headlines.
On Thursday, the company apologized for publishing the story, saying that the allegations “have been completely unsubstantiated” and that the report “had been thoroughly vetted.”
The company also said that it was “committed to fostering a culture of accountability in the media” and promised to make changes to its editorial standards.
“This article has been entirely unrelated to the unsubstantiation of a claim made in this article,” the company wrote in a statement.
“We are committed to fostering an environment in which everyone can freely express themselves.
We will continue to do this as long as it is in the best interest of our readers and advertisers.”