Jonathan Saul Freedland (born February 25, 1967) is a British journalist, who writes a weekly column for The Guardian and a monthly piece for the Jewish Chronicle. Events 138 - The Emperor Hadrian adopts Antoninus Pius, effectively making him his successor Year 1967 ( MCMLXVII) was a Common year starting on Sunday (link will display full calendar of the 1967 Gregorian calendar. The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, commonly known as the United Kingdom, the UK or Britain,is a Sovereign state located A journalist (also called a newspaperman) is a person who practices Journalism, the gathering and dissemination of information about current events trends The Guardian (until 1959 The Manchester Guardian) is a British Newspaper owned by the Guardian Media Group. The Jewish Chronicle (" The JC " is a London-based Jewish Newspaper. Freedland has previously written for The Daily Mirror and as of September 2005, he writes each Thursday for the London Evening Standard. The Daily Mirror, often referred to simply as The Mirror, is a British Tabloid daily Newspaper founded in 1903 The London Evening Standard is an English Tabloid regional local newspaper published and sold in London and surrounding areas of southeast He is the son of Michael Freedland, the biographer and journalist.
Educated at University College School, a boys' independent school in Hampstead, London, and at Wadham College at the University of Oxford, he started his 'Fleet Street' career at the short-lived Sunday Correspondent. The Gower' redirects here - for the geographical area of that name see Gower peninsula University College School', known generally as UCS An independent school is a school which is not dependent upon national or local Government for financing its operation and is instead operated by tuition charges gifts and Hampstead is an area of London, England, located north-west of Charing Cross. London ( ˈlʌndən is the capital and largest urban area in the United Kingdom. Wadham College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom, located at the southern end of Parks Road The University of Oxford (informally "Oxford University" or simply "Oxford" located in the city of Oxford, Oxfordshire, England is the Fleet Street is a street in London, England named after the River Fleet. The Sunday Correspondent was a shortlived British weekly national Broadsheet Newspaper. He also presents BBC Radio 4’s contemporary history series, The Long View. He was named 'Columnist of the Year' in the 2002 What the Papers Say awards. See also 2002 (disambiguation Year 2002 ( MMII) was a Common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. What The Papers Say ( 1956 – 2008) is the second longest-running programme on British Television after Panorama
Freedland has published four books: two non-fiction works and two thrillers under the pseudonym Sam Bourne. Sam Bourne is the Pseudonym of the British journalist Jonathan Freedland intended to distinguish his work in fiction from his journalism In 1998 Freedland's first book, Bring Home the Revolution: The case for a British Republic, argued that Britain should reclaim the revolutionary ideals it exported to America in the 18th century, and undergo a constitutional and cultural overhaul. The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, commonly known as the United Kingdom, the UK or Britain,is a Sovereign state located The 18th century lasted from 1701 to 1800 in the Gregorian calendar, in accordance with the Anno Domini / Common Era numbering system The book won a Somerset Maugham Award for non-fiction and was later adapted into a two-part series for BBC Television. In 2005 he published Jacob's Gift, a memoir telling the stories of three generations of his own family as well as exploring wider questions of identity and belonging. Year 2005 ( MMV) was a Common year starting on Saturday (link displays full calendar of the Gregorian calendar.
The Righteous Men, published in 2006, is a religious thriller published under the Bourne 'nom de plume'. Year 2006 ( MMVI) was a Common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. A pen name, nom de plume, or literary double, is a Pseudonym adopted by an Author or their publishers to conceal their identity The book made a brief appearance in the gossip columns when a damning review, by Michael Dibdin, originally written for The Guardian, appeared instead in The Times. Michael Dibdin ( March 21, 1947, Wolverhampton &ndash March 30, 2007, Seattle Washington) was an English The Guardian's ombudsman discovered that when Dibdin originally submitted his review to the Guardian he offered to withdraw it if it were deemed too awkward - an offer the Editor Alan Rusbridger of the Guardian accepted. Alan Rusbridger (born 29 December 1953 in Northern Rhodesia) is the son of the late G H Rusbridger the Director of Education