Houriya Ahmed is a research fellow at the Centre for Social Cohesion and co-author of Hizb ut-Tahrir: Ideology and Strategy. Louis Amis is a staff writer at Standpoint. Jonathan Bate is a critic and biographer, and Professor of Shakespeare and Renaissance Literature at Warwick University. Nigel Biggar is Regius Professor of Moral and Pastoral Theology at Oxford, a member of the Royal College of Physicians’ Committee on Ethical Issues in Medicine, and author of Aiming to Kill: The Ethics of Suicide and Euthanasia. Peter Blegvad is a writer, musician and cartoonist. He teaches Creative Writing at Warwick University. Alan Brownjohn is a poet and novelist. His latest novel, Windows on the Moon (Black Spring), comes out in paperback next month. Michael Burleigh’s new book, Moral Combat: A History of World War II, will be published next month. Nick Cohen is a columnist for the Observer. His collection of essays, Waiting for the Etonians, was published last year. He blogs at standpointmag.co.uk/nick-cohen Tim Congdon is the Chief Executive of International Monetary Research Ltd. Mara Delius writes for the culture section of the Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung. She recently moved from Berlin to New York. Jessica Duchen is a music journalist, biographer and novelist. Her latest novel is Songs of Triumphant Love. She blogs on music at standpointmag.co.uk/jessica-duchen Frank Field MP is the former Minister for Welfare Reform and chairman of the Churches Conservation Trust. Tibor Fischer’s latest novel, Good to be God, is now out in paperback. Jeremy Jennings has recently coauthored Tocqueville on America After 1840 with Aurelian Craiutu. Masha Karp is a Russian-born Londonbased freelance journalist. Terence Kealey is the Vice-Chancellor of the University of Buckingham and the author of Sex, Science and Profits. Walter Laqueur is the author of Terrorism (first published in 1977) and Guerrilla (1976), which are among the leading texts in this field and have been translated into many languages. Dominic Lawson is a columnist for the Sunday Times and the Independent. Shiraz Maher is an associate fellow at the International Centre for the Study of Radicalisation at King’s College London. He blogs at standpointmag.co.uk/hitchensmaher Noel Malcolm is a Senior Research Fellow at All Souls College, Oxford. Minette Marrin is a writer, broadcaster and columnist for the Sunday Times.
Justin Marozzi is a travel writer, historian and political risk adviser. He is currently researching a history of Baghdad.
Douglas Murray is the director of the Centre for Social Cohesion. Emanuele Ottolenghi is a senior fellow at the Foundation of Defence of Democracies. Michael Prodger is literary editor of the Sunday Telegraph. David Pryce-Jones is a senior editor of National Review. His most recent book is Betrayal: France, the Arabs and the Jews. Joshua Rozenberg is a legal author and broadcaster. He writes a blog on legal affairs at standpointmag.co.uk/law Lionel Shriver’s new novel, So Much for That, is published by HarperCollins this month. Brendan Simms is Professor in the History of International Relations at Cambridge and author of Unfinest Hour: Britain and the Destruction of Bosnia. Celia Walden is a feature writer on the Daily Telegraph. Her first novel, Harm’s Way, was published last year. She is engaged to the broadcaster Piers Morgan. Daisy Waugh writes novels and two columns in the Sunday Times. Frances Weaver is the web editor and columnist of Standpoint. Peter Whittle is director of the New Culture Forum. He blogs on politics and the arts at standpointmag.co.uk/peter-whittle Jamie Whyte is head of research at Oliver Wyman, an international management consulting firm, and author of Bad Thoughts: A Guide to Clear Thinking. David Willetts MP is the Shadow Minister for Universities and Skills. His latest book, The Pinch, is published by Atlantic Books. Philip Womack is a contributing editor of the Literary Review. His second novel, The Liberators, is published by Bloomsbury this month. Adam Zeman is Professor of Cognitive and Behavioural Neurology at the Peninsula School of Medicine, Exeter, and author of A Portrait of the Brain. Special thanks to Nick Redgrove
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