Lord Denning 四本法律書: 『家族故事』《法律的界碑》《法律的訓戒》The Due Pr...
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. 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".
Lewis was named "Reporter of the Year" in 2010 at the British Press Awards 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. The Bevins Trust said of his investigation:
*****2012Paul 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 née Clayton (born 1960) is a polar adventurer who, since 1996, has embarked on major polar expeditions of increasing severity and commitment.
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 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.
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.