2014年4月25日 星期五

Lucy Kellaway, Lord Dyson, Paul Lewis, Rosie Stancer,Denise Lievesley, Keith Mills,

一陣子沒上YouTube。今天發現Essex大學頒近5位榮譽學位, 所以我寫寫他們


Lord Dyson receives his Honorary Degree at the University of Essex

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RmDHJR8Wy6Q  約10分鐘
他演講中說他接Lord Denning的辦公室
Lord Denning 四本法律書: 『家族故事』《法律的界碑》《法律的訓戒》The Due Pr...
John Anthony Dyson, Lord Dyson[n 1] MR (born 31 July 1943) is the Master of the Rolls and Head of Civil Justice, the second most senior judge in England and Wales. He was previously a Justice of the Supreme Court of the United Kingdom from 2010 to 2012. He was the first justice, after Lord Clarke of Stone-cum-Ebony, to be appointed directly to that court, and the first not to be a peer. However, by Royal Warrant, like all future appointees, he is styled "Lord Dyson" for life.

*****商學院提名:消費者 2013

Paul Lewis receives his Honorary Degree at the University of Essex

Paul Lewis is a British journalist at The Guardian best known for his award-winning investigation of the death of Ian Tomlinson at the 2009 G-20 summit protests in London. Lewis joined the Guardian as a trainee in 2005, and was Stern Fellow at the Washington Post in 2007.[1] In August 2010 Lewis became head of the Guardian's "multimedia special projects team" which aims to find "new angles on breaking news stories, including using multimedia and crowdsourcing".[1]
Lewis was named "Reporter of the Year" in 2010 at the British Press Awards[2] for his work exposing details of the death of Ian Tomlinson at the 2009 G-20 summit protests. This work was also recognised with the Bevins Prize (2009) for outstanding investigative journalism.[1][3] The Bevins Trust said of his investigation:[3]
Paul uncovered the truth by persistently questioning and challenging the police account, by following up on the family, and assiduously garnering eye-witness evidence, until finally he obtained incontrovertible video evidence from a bystander who filmed the incident. In achieving this Paul used every method now available to a modern journalist, online and in print, to keep pushing and nudging at the story until he established what had really happened. His work led to internal and independent police inquiry, extensive and international public comment, and has changed the way police behave in potential riot situations, and how they receive and investigate complaints into such incidents. All in all, his story was a triumph for the assertion of civil liberty, as well as a revelation about policing conduct.

Rosie Stancer receives her Honorary Degree at the University of Essex


Rosie Stancer née Clayton (born 1960) is a polar adventurer who, since 1996, has embarked on major polar expeditions of increasing severity and commitment.


Keith Mills

Sir Keith Edward MillsGBE Kt DL (born 15 May 1950, Brentwood) is an English entrepreneurand deputy chairman of the London Organising Committee of the Olympic and Paralympic Games.


Denise Lievesley is a British social statistician and Professor of Statistics at King's College London as well as head of its School of Social Science & Public Policy. She has formerly been Chief Executive of the English Information Centre for Health and Social Care, Director of Statistics at UNESCO, in which capacity she founded the Institute for Statistics, and Director (1991-1997) of what is now the UK Data Archive (known as the ESRC Data Archive and as the Data Archive[1] during her tenure). While Director of the Data Archive, she also held the position of Professor of Research Methods at the University of Essex. She has served as a United Nations Special Adviser on Statistics, stationed in Addis Ababa.[2]
She served as President of the Royal Statistical Society from 1999 to 2001, and has been President of the International Statistical Institute (2007–2009) and the International Association for Official Statistics.


Lucy Kellaway



After initially working at the Investors Chronicle,[4] she has worked for the FT since 1985, where she wrote the Monday column "Lucy Kellaway on Management". Some years later, a satirical column purporting to be the emails of Martin Lukes, a senior manager in a company called A&B (later expensively re-branded to a-b glöbâl) would appear on Thursdays.[4] It was revealed in 2005 that these were written by Kellaway (see below).
She currently writes the "Dear Lucy" column,[5] in which she adopts the point of view of a business agony aunt in response to letters sent by readers. She participates on the social messaging platform Twitter.[6]


She wrote the management book Sense and Nonsense in the Office in 1999.
Her second book was a satirical novel in emails: Martin Lukes: Who Moved My BlackBerry (July 2005).
"Martin Lukes stands for every male manager trying to scramble to the top of the greasy pole. He is driven by ambition. He has little self-doubt—and even less self-knowledge. He thinks of himself as highly emotionally intelligent but has no idea how he is coming across. He is hungry for money, but more hungry for recognition. He wants people to love him and to be dazzled by his ability to "think outside the square," yet the ideas he comes up with are phony and pedestrian. He is a shameless player of the political game who manages by being a world-class brownnoser to disguise the fact that his native abilities are not quite as world-class as he would like."[7]
On the launch of a redesigned FT in April 2007, the editor listed Kellaway (and Lukes) as the second of five key items of unique content as reasons for reading the FT.[8] The Answers: All the office questions you never dared to ask was published in paperback in late 2007.
In 2010, Kellaway published the novel In Office Hours. The book focused on the ill-advised love affairs of two women working for a large oil company. Like much of Kellaway's work, it focused on office mores, but also displayed an emotional range that surprised some readers who were more used to the pure parody of Martin Lukes. In Office Hours was serialised on BBC Radio 4's Book at Bedtime and described as ""funny, truthful and cracking satire" by The Sunday Times. It was favourably reviewed in The Observer.[9]

Other activities and honours[edit]

In 2006 she was appointed a non-executive director of the insurance company Admiral Group. In 2013, she presented the History of Office Life for BBC Radio 4, a series of ten daily 15-minute programmes. Kellaway is a regular contributor to the BBC World Serviceprogramme Business Daily.[10]
On 20 July 2012, she was awarded an Honorary Doctorate by the University of Essex.[11]