Interpreting the Labour Party: Approaches to Labour Politics and History

By John Callaghan; Steven Fielding et al. | Go to book overview

Declan McHugh is currently working as a parliamentary researcher for a Labour MP. In 2001 at the University of Salford he completed a Ph.D on the development of the Labour Party in inter-war Manchester; he hopes to publish his thesis in the near future.

Michael Newman is Professor of Politics at the University of North London. His books include, in addition to Ralph Miliband and the Politics of the New Left (2002), Socialism and European Unity: The Dilemma of the Left in Britain and France (1983), John Strachey (1989), Harold Laski: A Political Biography (1993) and Democracy, Sovereignty and the European Union (1996).

Leo Panitch holds the Canada Research Chair in Comparative Political Economy and is the Distinguished Research Professor of Political Science at York University, Toronto, Canada. He is the co-editor, with Colin Leys, of The Socialist Register and the recent author of Renewing Socialism: Democracy, Strategy and Imagination (2001).

Nick Randall is a Lecturer in British politics at the University of Newcastle. His research interests are the politics of the British Labour and Conservative Parties, the territorial politics of the UK and the issue of European integration in British politics. His publications include 'New Labour and Northern Ireland', in David Coates and Peter Lawler (eds), New Labour in Power (Manchester, 2001) and, with David Baker and David Seawright, 'Celtic exceptionalism? Scottish and Welsh parliamentarians' attitudes towards Europe', Political Quarterly, 74:2 (2002).

Alastair J. Reid is a Lecturer in History and Fellow of Girton College, Cambridge. His publications include Social Classes and Social Relations in Britain, 1850–1914 (1995) and, with Henry Pelling, A Short History of the Labour Party (1996). He is currently writing a new history of British trade unionism.

Eric Shaw is Senior Lecturer in the Politics Department, University of Stirling. He has written extensively on the Labour Party. His works include Discipline and Discord in the Labour Party (Manchester, 1988); The Labour Party Since 1979: Conflict and Transformation (1994); The Labour Party Since 1945 (Oxford, 1996); 'New pathways to Parliament', Parliamentary Affairs, 54:1 (2001); and 'New Labour – new democratic centralism?', West European Politics, 25:3 (2002).

Mark Wickham-Jones is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Politics, University of Bristol. He is the author of many works on the Labour Party, most notably Economic Strategy and the Labour Party. Politics and Policy-Making, 1970–83 (1996).

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