Who’s who?

Our editorial group meets each month to review draft papers, meet with potential authors and select future topics to address. The current members of the editorial group are:

Denis Alexander is Emeritus Director of The Faraday Institute for Science and Religion. He was previously Chairman of the Molecular Immunology Programme and head of the Laboratory of Lymphocyte Signalling and Development at The Babraham Institute, Cambridge.

John Coffey is Professor of History at the University of Leicester. He has published widely on religion, politics and ideas in Britain and America from the Reformation era to the nineteenth century. He is currently leading a team editing the diaries and journals of William Wilberforce for Oxford University Press.

Caroline Eade is Head of Charities at Edward Connor Solicitors, which has the unique distinction of being both a law firm and a Christian charity. As an undergraduate, she read theology at the University of Cambridge.

Paul Mills worked at HM Treasury and the IMF on issues of financial stability and government debt, after completing a PhD at the University of Cambridge on debt finance.

Julian Rivers is Professor of Jurisprudence at the University of Bristol Law School. He has published widely on questions of constitutional law, the history of legal philosophy and the legal regulation of religions, with a particular focus on the relationship between Christianity and English law. He is an editor-in-chief of the Oxford Journal of Law and Religion.

Christopher Townsend was a partner in the law firm Mills & Reeve, specialising in tax and employee share incentives. On retirement, he completed an MPhil in New Testament and Early Christianity at the University of Cambridge.

Christopher Watkin lectures at Monash University, Melbourne, Australia. He has written extensively on modern and contemporary European thought, atheism and the relationship between the Bible and philosophy.

Margaret Wilson has lectured in Art History at the Universities of Southampton, Oxford and Cambridge in their respective departments for continuing education. Prior to that she held the Centenary Schoolmistress Fellowship at Girton College, Cambridge, researching into the Origins of Modern Art, 1900–1920.