Put your mind to work…..
With an excellent record for graduate employability, and programmes informed by cutting edge research, you too can put your mind to work on one of our leading postgraduate degree courses. The School of Social Sciences at City University London is the ideal place to expand your mind. We offer a number of specialist postgraduate degree courses including:
Criminology Global Migration Human Rights Information, Communication and Society International Communications and Development International Politics Media and Communications Political Communication Sociology Social Research Methods Transnational Media and Globalisation Start the discussion… For further information or to receive an application pack please contact Postgraduate Admissions on +44 (0)20 7040 8500 or email email@example.com quoting reference STAN2010. Alternatively visit the website www.city.ac.uk/standpoint
The University for business and the professions Contributors
Julie Bindel is a journalist and feminist campaigner. She is the co-editor of The Map of My Life: The Story of Emma Humphreys (Astraia Press) and is researching a book on the history of second-wave feminism. Peter Blegvad teaches Creative Writing at Warwick University. Sir Anthony Brenton was the British Ambassador to Russia, 2004-08. He is now an Extraordinary Fellow of Wolfson College, Cambridge. Michael Burleigh is Professor of History at the University of Buckingham. His new book, Moral Combat: A History of World War II, is published by HarperPress. Nick Cohen is a columnist for the Observer. His collection of essays, Waiting for the Etonians, was published last year. Tim Congdon is an economist and chief executive of International Monetary Research. Anthony Daniels is a former prison doctor. His latest book, as Theodore Dalrymple, is Second Opinion (Monday Books). Mara Delius writes for the Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung from 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 Ruth Dudley Edwards is an historian, crimewriter and journalist.
Her most recent book is Aftermath: The Omagh Bombing and the Families’ Pursuit of Justice.
Susannah Hickling is a freelance writer and editor. Jeremy Jennings is Professor of Political Theory at Queen Mary University of London. He will shortly be publishing a history of 18th- century French political thought. Ben Judah is a freelance foreign correspondent specialising in Russian affairs. Dominic Lawson is a columnist for the Sunday Times and the Independent and the author of a book on the battle for the world chess championship, The Inner Game. Robert Low is a freelance journalist. Minette Marrin is a writer, broadcaster and columnist for the Sunday Times. John Martin is an academic doctor and neuro-scientist at University College London and Yale University. His latest book of poetry, The Root of Blue is Yellow, will be published by IMS Press later this year. Derwent May was literary editor of the
Listener and the Sunday Telegraph. He is the author of books on Proust and Hannah Arendt, and of Critical Times: The History of the Times Literary Supplement. Douglas Murray is the director of the Centre for Social Cohesion. Dr Edward Norman, the church historian, was Canon Chancellor of York Minster and Reith Lecturer in 1978. He is an emeritus Fellow of Peterhouse, Cambridge. Eric Ormsby’s Fine Incisions: Selected Es
Melanie Phillips Ben Judah
Ruth Dudley Edwards
Standpoint says 1997-2010 (The Porcupine’s Quill), will be published this year. A new selection of his poems will appear from Carcanet next year. Emanuele Ottolenghi is a senior fellow at the Foundation for Defence of Democracies. Melanie Phillips is a columnist for the Daily Mail and Jewish Chronicle, and a regular panellist on BBC Radio Four’s Moral Maze. Her latest book is The World Turned Upside Down: The Global Battle over God, Truth and Power (Encounter). Fiona Pitt-Kethley is a writer and poet. She lives in Cartagena, Spain. Michael Prodger is literary editor of the Sunday Telegraph. Nick Redgrove is a graduate of Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Joshua Rozenberg writes a blog on legal affairs at standpointmag.co.uk/law Simon Scott Plummer is a former leader writer for the Daily Telegraph. Mark Ronan is Honorary Professor of Mathematics at University College, London, and author of Symmetry and the Monster. Lionel Shriver’s latest novel, So Much For That, is published by HarperCollins. Professor Karol Sikora is Medical Director of CancerPartnersUK and honorary Consultant Oncologist at Hammersmith Hospital, London. Berenika Stefanska is a graduate of Pembroke College, Cambridge, and the School of Oriental and African Studies, London. J. M. W. Thompson was the editor of the Sunday Telegraph, 1975-85, and now writes regularly for the Literary Review. George Walden is a former diplomat and Conservative minister. His latest book is
China: A Wolf in the World? Daisy Waugh is a novelist and a columnist for the Sunday Times. Frances Weaver is Standpoint’s web editor and columnist. Peter Whittle is Standpoint’s film critic and director of the New Culture Forum. He is the author of Look at Me: Celebrating the Self in Modern Britain and Private Views: Voices from the Front Line of British Culture. He blogs on politics and the arts at standpointmag.co.uk/peter-whittle David Womersley is the Thomas Warton Professor of English Literature at the University of Oxford. Special thanks to Rachel Smith
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