Lincoln Allison is the author of books on political philosophy, sport and travel. Alexander Adams is an artist and writer. His book Culture War: Art, Identity Politics and Cultural Entryism is published by Societas. Clifford Bastin is a business consultant who lives in Sri Lanka. Jeremy Black is Professor of History at the University of Exeter. His most recent book is Imperial Legacies: The British Empire Around the World (Encounter). Jamie Blackett is a farmer in Dumfries and Galloway and author of Red Rag to a Bull: Rural Life in an Urban Age and The Enigma of Kidson: The Portrait of a Schoolmaster (both Quiller). Christopher Bray is the author, most recently, of 1965: The Year Modern Britain was Born (Simon & Schuster). J.C.D. Clark holds the Joyce C. and Elizabeth Ann Hall Distinguished Professorship of British History at the University of Kansas. Richard Cockett is a senior editor at the Economist and author of Blood, Dreams and Gold: The Changing Face of Burma (Ya le). Nick Cohen is a columnist for the Observer and author of What’s Left? How the Left Lost its Way (HarperCollins). Tim Congdon is chairman of the Institute of International Monetary Research at the University of Buckingham. He is a leading member of Economists for Free Trade. Robert Crowcroft is senior lecturer in history at the University of Edinburgh and editor of The Oxford Companion to British History (OUP). Helen Dale won the Miles Franklin Award for her first novel, The Hand that Signed the Paper. Her most recent novel, Kingdom of the Wicked, has just been shortlisted for the Prometheus Award for science fiction writing. Theodore Dalrymple worked for many years as a prison doctor. His most recent book is The Knife Went In: Real-Life Murderers and Our Culture (Gibson Square). Michael Duggan is a freelance writer and reviewer. He writes frequently for the Irish Examiner and the Catholic Herald. Alice Dunn is a freelance journalist. Daisy Dunn is the author of In the Shadow of Vesuvius: A Life of Pliny, published last month by William Collins. Ashley Frawley is senior lecturer in sociology and social policy at Swansea University. David J. Garrow’s books include The FBI and Martin Luther King, Jr (1981), the Pulitzer Prize-winning Bearing the Cross (1986), and Rising Star: The Making of Barack Obama (2017). Marina Gerner is supplements editor of the i newspaper. Dominic Green is Life & Arts Editor of Spectator USA, and a frequent contributor to the Wall Street Journal and the New Criterion. Lisa Hilton is a novelist and biographer. She is the author of Elizabeth: Renaissance
Prince (Weidenfeld & Nicolson) and, as L.S. Hilton, the novels Maestra, Domina and Ultima (Zaffre). R .W. Johnson is a South Africa-based political scientist and writer. His most recent books are How Long Will South Africa Survive? (Hurst) and Look Back in Laughter: Oxford’s Post-War Golden Age (Threshold Press). Simon Kingston heads the non-profit sector of a major executive search and leadership advisory firm. He is the co-founder of the West Cork History Festival and he sits on the executive committee of the British-Irish Association. Daniel Johnson is the founding editor of Standpoint and editor of the online platform TheArticle.com Robert Low is the author with Mark Bles of The Kidnap Business (Pelham Books). Anne McElvoy is senior editor at the Economist, a columnist at the Evening Standard and a BBC radio presenter. John Meadowcroft is Reader in Public Policy in the Department of Political Economy at King’s College London. Jeffrey Meyers is the author of Robert Lowell in Love (Massachusetts), The Mystery of the Real: Correspondence with Alex Colville (Sussex) and Resurrections: Authors, Heroes—and a Spy (Virginia). Douglas Murray is a journalist and broadcaster. His latest book is the bestselling The Strange Death of Europe: Immigration, Identity, Islam (Bloomsbury). Louise Perry is a freelance journalist based in Oxford. Harry Phibbs is a journalist and blogger. He is a former Conservative councillor in Hammersmith and Fulham. Michael Prodger is assistant editor of the New Statesman and a senior research fellow at the University of Buckingham. Barry Turner is an historian and journalist whose books include Men of Letters: The Story of Garrick Writers and the forthcoming Waiting for War: The Story of Britain in 193940 (Icon Books). He was chairman of the Garrick Club from 2003 to 2010. Oliver Wiseman is editor of CapX and coauthor of Brexit Revolt: How the UK Voted to Leave the EU. David Womersley is Thomas Warton Professor of English at the University of Oxford.
Letters Standpoint welcomes letters to the Editor. Write to: Standpoint, 10 Greenwich Quay, London SE8 3EY or: firstname.lastname@example.org