Michael Burleigh is a historian and winner of the 2012 Nonino prize. Nick Cohen is an Observer columnist and author of You Can’t Read This Book: Censorship in an Age of Freedom (Fourth Estate). Tim Congdon’s latest book is Money in a Free Society (Encounter). Con Coughlin is the Daily Telegraph’s executive foreign editor. He is the author of Khomeini’s Ghost: The Iranian Revolution and the Rise of Militant Islam (Macmillan). Mara Delius is a writer and editor for the culture section of Die Welt. Ruth Dudley Edwards is a historian and crime writer. She is the author of Aftermath: The Omagh Bombing and the Families’ Pursuit of Justice (Harvill Secker). Tibor Fischer is a novelist and short story writer. His latest work of fiction is Crushed Mexican Spiders (Unbound). David Gentleman is a leading artist, designer and print-maker. John Haldane is a philosopher, commentator and broadcaster, and a papal adviser to the Vatican. His latest book is Arts and Minds (Powell’s). Simon Heffer is Editor of Mail Comment Online and a columnist for the Daily Mail. Karen Horn teaches the history of economic thought at Humboldt University in Berlin and is president of the Hayek Society. Jeremy Jennings is Professor of Political Theory at Queen Mary, University of London. His latest book, Revolution and the Republic: A History of Political Thought in France since the Eighteenth Century, is published by Oxford University Press. Dominic Lawson is a columnist for the Sunday Times and the Independent. Norman Lebrecht’s latest book is Why Mahler? (Faber). Iain Martin is a political commentator, who contributes to the Daily Telegraph, Sunday Telegraph and Daily Mail. Derwent May’s latest books are Wondering About Many Women (Greenwich Exchange), a volume of poetry, and Life on the Wing: A Bird Chronicle from the pages of The Times. Anne McElvoy is Public Policy Editor of the Economist and presents the arts programme Night Waves on BBC Radio 3. Douglas Murray is a broadcaster and author of Bloody Sunday: Truths, Lies and the Saville Inquiry (Biteback). Michael Nazir-Ali was the Anglican Bishop of Rochester, 1994-2009. His new book, Triple Jeopardy for the West: Aggressive Secularism, Radical Islam and Multiculturalism, is out this autumn from Continuum. Jay Nordlinger is a senior editor at National Review. His book, Peace, They Say (Encounter), was reviewed by Robert Low in last month’s issue of Standpoint. Emanuele Ottolenghi is a Senior Fellow at the Foundation for Defense of Democracies.
Ruth Dudley Edwards
Melanie Phillips is a columnist for the Daily Mail and Jewish Chronicle. Her most recent book is The World Turned Upside Down: The Global Battle over God, Truth and Power (Encounter). Michael Pinto-Duschinsky is senior consultant on constitutional affairs to Policy Exchange. In 2011-12 he was a member of the Commission on a Bill of Rights. Michael Prodger is an art historian and Senior Research Fellow at the University of Buckingham. Piers Paul Read is a novelist and historian. His latest book is The Dreyfus Affair (Bloomsbury). Andrew Roberts lives in New York. He is the author of The Storm of War: A New History of the Second World War (Allen Lane). Mark Ronan is Honorary Professor of Mathematics at University College London. Joshua Rozenberg is an independent legal commentator. He presents Law in Action on BBC Radio 4. Roger Scruton is a professor of philosophy at St Andrews University and a scholar at the American Enterprise Institute. His latest book is The Face of God (Continuum). Lionel Shriver’s latest novel, The New Republic, is published by HarperCollins. John Ware is a freelance broadcaster and writer. He was the Royal Television Society’s Broadcast Journalist of the Year in 2001. Daisy Waugh is a columnist for the Sunday Times. Her most recent novel is Last Dance with Valentino (HarperCollins). George Weigel is Distinguished Senior Fellow at Washington’s Ethics and Public Policy Centre. The second volume of his biography of Pope John Paul II, The End and the Beginning, is published by Doubleday. Peter Whittle is director of the New Culture Forum. His latest book is Monarchy Matters (Social Affairs Unit). Oliver Wiseman works for Standpoint. David Womersley is the Thomas Warton Professor of English Literature at Oxford. His edition of Gulliver’s Travels will be published by CUP later this year.
With thanks to Rowley Sword and Elisabeth Perlman
Letters Standpoint welcomes letters to the Editor. Write to: Standpoint, 11 Manchester Square, London W1U 3PW or: email@example.com