To be fair, Pete Tong did mention on-air a party somewhere in the region, but it seems a little extreme of the Daily Mail to blame him for the party careering out of control and the house getting wrecked.
The parent of the girl responsible for the party, Rebecca Brooks, says she's considering "suing" the BBC:
"I blame the BBC for this," she said, adding: "We are considering our options."
Except Radio One didn't broadcast anything more than a vague mention of the party, and it's hardly as if the party had been kept secret beforehand:
We're not sure the 'but' fits in that sentence. You put up a poster in a public place. Lots of people turn up. Why would that be Pete Tong's fault, exactly?
Of course, the Daily Mail's hatred of the BBC is now so poisonous it's a miracle they can bring themselves to publish listings for BBC One on the TV page - the decision by the corporation to broadcast an in-depth version of the Passion, having robbed the Mail of its usual moan that there's nothing religious on at Easter, has instead provided the paper with the chance to condemn the way the crucifixion has been shot.