In 1978 he entered the Government Economic Service as an Assistant Economist in the Department of Agriculture and Fisheries for Scotland. He was first elected as MP for Banff and Buchan in 1987 and was elected as National Convener for the Scottish National Party in 1990. He was re-elected as Leader of the SNP in 2004 and elected as MSP for the Gordon constituency in May 2007.
He won the Aberdeenshire East constituency at the May 5, 2011, election when the SNP won a majority of seats of in the Scottish Parliament and MSPs re-elected him unopposed for a second term as FM on May 18.
When not working he enjoys horse racing, football - supporting Scotland and Heart of Midlothian FC - golf and reading. Richard has played a formative role in international research on the social determinants of health and on the societal effects of income inequality. Professor Charles W Munn was chairman of the Church of Scotland Special Commission on the Purposes of Economic Activity 2010-2012. Sally Foster-Fulton is Associate Minister at Dunblane Cathedral and Convener of the Church and Society Council for the Church of Scotland. Phil Hanlon was educated in the West of Scotland and graduated in medicine from Glasgow University in 1978. Likes: The countryside, cycling, walking, bird-watching and wildlife, reading and when time permits theatre, concerts and cinema. Stuart Allan was educated at Morgan Academy and then graduated in law from the University of Dundee in 1970. He enjoyed a distinguished career in local government (including Moray and Nairn Joint County Council, Highland Regional Council, Fife Regional Council and Fife Council) latterly being Director of Corporate Services and Head of Law and Administration. During his career he has acted as an adviser to a number of organisations including COSLA, the Scottish Office and the Assembly of European Regions. He has also acted as Returning Officer and Regional Returning Officer at local government, Parliamentary, Scottish Parliamentary and European elections.
In 2001, he was appointed the first Chief Investigating Officer under the Ethical Standards (Scotland) Act and in 2009, he was appointed by the Parliament to be the Scottish Parliamentary Standards Commissioner. In 2011, he was appointed as the first Public Standards Commissioner for Scotland (which took over the functions of the Chief Investigating Officer and the Scottish Parliamentary Standards Commissioner). He is also member and chair of the Commission for Ethical Standards in Public Life in Scotland. Alison Phipps is Professor of Languages and Intercultural Studies, and Co-Convener of Glasgow Refugee, Asylum and Migration Network (GRAMNET).
Margo MacDonald has been an Independent list MSP for Lothians since 2003, and was a SNP list Member from 1999. A former Chief Executive of Network Scotland, Margo devised and set up Drugline, Smokeline, NHS Patients' Helpline, and managed and re-organised the National AIDS Helpline. Margo worked as a broadcaster with Radio Forth from 1981-85 after which she presented and reported for the BBC, Channel 4 etc. Margo was Director of Shelter Scotland 1978 – 1981 prior to which she worked as a writer and broadcaster.
Annemarie Peen Rodt is a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Department of Political Science at the University of Southern Denmark, where she is affiliated to the Center for War Studies and teaches on the Masters in International Security and Law. Fabien Terpan is Associate Professor in Public Law & European Studies at Sciences po Grenoble (France). Dr Nathalie Tocci is Deputy Director of the Istituto Affari Internazionali and Associate Editor of The International Spectator.
The Baker Street Irregulars were born in a speakeasy, a fact which may hinder British understanding of the BSIa€™s boisterous nature a€“ its proclivity for strange rites, ribald song about the Canona€™s characters, opaque management procedures, denying the authorship of A. Sherlock Holmes was pushed aside later by college, a Rhodes Scholarship, and the demands of a budding career as a writer and editor, in Philadelphia and then in New York. By that time, things were reaching critical mass with the completion of the Canon in 1927, Conan Doylea€™s death in 1930, the first U.S. No, the inclusive vision of a BSI reaching out with regular meetings, news-letters, chapters (a€?scion societiesa€?) in cities and towns across America, a quarterly journal plus a plethora of other publications (what Morley once called a€?a province of pulpa€?), belonged to someone else entirely: to Edgar W. But Smith was an autodidact of rare ability, and when it came to literature, he could keep up with most people, especially where Sherlock Holmes was con-cerned. Things went swimmingly the next half dozen years, with annual dinners regular as clockwork, newsletters linking the faithful to the Mother Church the rest of the year, and publications bringing word of the BSI to countless Sherlock Holmes fans across America. But beneath all this activity, their visions of the BSI were very different, and these finally collided in 1947. But where Morley wanted to re-establish the BSI on its old footing, as a coterie of New Yorkers, Smith argued long and successfully in favor of preserving it on a national basis. Edgar Smith died in 1960 (with Morley preceding him in 1957), but during his lifetime the BSI and its scion societies continued to expand to the borders of his vision a€“ and since then beyond it. But Smith would recognize it if he lingered a while, because todaya€™s BSI fits inside the frame he designed.
In their day, Harris observed, a great deal of the BSI dinnera€™s charm was in the way Irregulars engaged each other spontaneously around the table in what he called a€?Disputation, Confrontation, and Dialectical Hullabaloo.a€? That is long gone now.
Scion societies and three-hour lunches like these heed, whether they know it or not, the advice that Christopher Morley provided in that previously mentioned letter, written January 2, 1948, to a supplicant who had not made the cut for the a€?committee in cameraa€? dinner then coming up.
Some are listening anew to his advice about smaller and more intimate meetings, as the BSI approaches its 70th birthday, even if most still show up at the annual dinners in New York.
A A A  Sherlock Holmes was pushed aside later by college, a Rhodes Scholarship, and the demands of a budding career as a writer and editor, in Philadelphia and then in New York. A A A  By that time, things were reaching critical mass with the completion of the Canon in 1927, Conan Doylea€™s death in 1930, the first U.S. A A A  No, the inclusive vision of a BSI reaching out with regular meetings, news-letters, chapters (a€?scion societiesa€?) in cities and towns across America, a quarterly journal plus a plethora of other publications (what Morley once called a€?a province of pulpa€?), belonged to someone else entirely: to Edgar W. A A A  But Smith was an autodidact of rare ability, and when it came to literature, he could keep up with most people, especially where Sherlock Holmes was con-cerned.
A A A  Things went swimmingly the next half dozen years, with annual dinners regular as clockwork, newsletters linking the faithful to the Mother Church the rest of the year, and publications bringing word of the BSI to countless Sherlock Holmes fans across America.
A A A  But beneath all this activity, their visions of the BSI were very different, and these finally collided in 1947.
A A A  But where Morley wanted to re-establish the BSI on its old footing, as a coterie of New Yorkers, Smith argued long and successfully in favor of preserving it on a national basis.
A A A  Edgar Smith died in 1960 (with Morley preceding him in 1957), but during his lifetime the BSI and its scion societies continued to expand to the borders of his vision a€“ and since then beyond it.
A A A  But Smith would recognize it if he lingered a while, because todaya€™s BSI fits inside the frame he designed. A A A  If these Morleyean essentials are still present, some Irregulars do miss the form, though.
A A A  Scion societies and three-hour lunches like these heed, whether they know it or not, the advice that Christopher Morley provided in that previously mentioned letter, written January 2, 1948, to a supplicant who had not made the cut for the a€?committee in cameraa€? dinner then coming up. A A A  Some are listening anew to his advice about smaller and more intimate meetings, as the BSI approaches its 70th birthday, even if most still show up at the annual dinners in New York. He attended Linlithgow Academy before studying at St Andrews University, where he graduated with a joint honours MA in Economics and History. In 1980 he joined the Royal Bank of Scotland where he worked for seven years: first as an Assistant Economist before being appointed Energy Economist in 1982 and, from 1984, Royal Bank Economist. He served as leader of the opposition in the Scottish Parliament when he was elected MSP for Banff and Buchan Constituency in 1999. He also writes business history and recently completed a history of the Airdrie Savings Bank. The Church and Society Council is responsible for facilitating interface between the Church of Scotland and wider civic society.
He was then promoted to Colonel and served for 3 years in the Ministry of Defence in the Military Operations Directorate.Promoted to Brigadier in 1998, he commanded the 52nd Lowland Brigade based in Edinburgh Castle. He was a member of the Working Group dealing with the Internal Management of Local Authorities set up for the purpose of the last re-organisation of local government. In June 2012 he was also appointed as acting Public Appointments Commissioner for Scotland. She is a member of the Creativity, Culture and Faith group in the School of Education at the University of Glasgow where she teaches languages, religious education, anthropology and intercultural education and education for non-violence.


She was MP for Govan 1973 – 1974 before and after which she combined the roles of barmaid and mother.
Smith (Co-Chair) is Director of the European Foreign Policy Unit and Professor of International Relations at the London School of Economics and Political Science. Chiara de Franco (Coordinator) is Research Associate, and Deputy Director of the Foresight Research Project on Early Warning and Conflict Prevention, in the Department of War Studies at Kinga€™s College London.
Bastian Giegerich is a Senior Researcher at the Bundeswehr Institute of Social Sciences (SOWI). Gunilla Herolf is the Vice President of the Royal Swedish Academy of War Sciences (Kungliga Krigsvetenskapsakademien). Herolfa€™s areas of research include European integration, European security cooperation, including the CSDP and NATO, with focus on France, Germany and the UK, Nordic security policy, transatlantic relations and the European Neighbourhood Policy (ENP). He is the author of Genocide: Europe between the past, the present and the future (Cide 2007). Her main research appraises the role of regional actors in the military management of violent conflict and the protection of civilians. Luis Peral isA Senior Research Fellow at the European Union Institute for Security Studies. Julia SchA?nemann is an independent consultant and researcher in the field of peace and conflict and has given policy advice to, inter alia, the EU, the Interamerican Development Bank (IDB), and the Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs. Ekkehard StraussA is a human rights lawyer, who, inter alia, supported the first Special Adviser on the Prevention of Genocide in establishing his office and develop his working method. She held previous research posts at the Transatlantic Academy, the European University Institute, and the Centre for European Policy Studies.
Its intellectual roots went back to near the turn of the century, when the precocious a€?Kita€? Morley and his brothers Felix and Frank (a€?the Second and Third Garridebsa€?) were growing up in the pleasantly provincial city of Baltimore, Maryland. But Morleya€™s zest for the stories returned in 1926, and was grafted onto some of the impromptu luncheon clubs of a€?kinspritsa€? (kindred spirits) that he created at whim, like his Three Hours for Lunch Club. Complete Sherlock Holmes later that year, for which Morley wrote the splendid preface gracing the Doubleday edition to this day, and Sherlock Holmes on stage, screen and radio, notably William Gillettea€™s Farewell Tour in his melodrama Sherlock Holmes over 1928-32. It did not even require the regular annual dinners mentioned in Davisa€™s Constit-ution, and after 1936 there were none for four years.
All three became Rhodes Scholars, an unmatched record, and all became distinguished in their fields, Felix in journalism and political philosophy, and Frank in publishing.
His boyhood interest in Holmes had been rekindled in 1936 by The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes, and when he wrote to Vincent Starrett about it, proposing theories of his own about the date when Holmes and Watson met, Starrett directed him to Morley. When the BSI resumed its annual dinners in 1940, it was as a publication party for 221B: Studies in Sherlock Holmes, a collection of Irregular writings edited by Vincent Starrett (including Smitha€™s voluminous reference work, a€?Appointment in Baker Streeta€?). Morley was already growing restive about the BSIa€™s increasing size and increasingly structured life, and when the 1947 dinner was a large noisy affair at which he recognized fewer old friends than he liked, and was repeatedly buttonholed by a newcomer he considered a boor, he rebel-led. Smith, before he joined the BSI, had been a member of The Five Orange Pips, an exclusive band which for its first decade was a wholly independent club; and he avidly trained up and down the Eastern Seaboard to attend meetings of The Speckled Band of Boston, The Dancing Men of Providence, The Six Napoleons of Baltimore, The Sons of the Copper Beeches of Philadelphia, and later others.
If Smith wandered into New Yorka€™s Union League Club this January, just as attendees were sitting down to the annual dinner, he might not realize at first that it was the BSI. The centerpiece of its affairs continues to be the annual dinner, by invitation only, held in New York on the Friday closest to January 6th. Well, Baker Street Ir-regularity is still defined by the game Morley invented, in which Holmes and Watson are real and living in Baker Street, the Canon is fact not fiction, and its tantalizing ambiguities and contradictions must be addressed by exegetical scholarship. The BSI dinner is so large today (if smaller, I believe, than the Sherlock Holmes Societya€™s January dinner) that some are repelled. Any attempt to revive it today would run up against the BSI dinnera€™s inflexible program, for the madding crowd can be managed no other way. Many seem perfectly happy with that, but not all the Audience is that entertained, nor wants to be. BSI is a hard habit to break, and the source and repository of great reserves of sentiment.
He is Professor Emeritus of Social Epidemiology at the University of Nottingham Medical School, Honorary Professor at UCL and a Visiting Professor at the University of York. It works with the government, scientific bodies, and the voluntary sector to open up debate on issues of importance to Scotland and its global neighbours. It was during this 3-year tour that he led the operation to eradicate Foot and Mouth Disease from Scotland.As Commandant, he set up and commanded the School of Infantry, based in Catterick, North Yorkshire, for 4 years 2002-2005. In 1994 Phil moved to become a Senior Lecturer in Public Health at the University of Glasgow and was promoted to Professor in 1999. From 2001 -2006 she was the Director of the Graduate School for Arts and Humanities at Glasgow, with responsibility for 600 postgraduate students. 2004) with Manuela Guilherme and Tourism and Intercultural Exchange (2005) with Gavin Jack and most recently Learning the Arts of Linguistic Survival: Tourism, Languaging, Life (2007). I found the conference to be very well run, the room was fabulous and there was a good range of exhibitors. She has written extensively on EU foreign policy, EU external human rights policy, and genocide. She has published on different subjects, including the warning-response gap, conflict prevention, the role of religion in conflict escalation, and international political communication.
He is also the Consulting Senior Fellow for European Security at the International Institute for Strategic Studies (IISS) in London where he has previously worked as Research Fellow for European Security (2005-2010). He was previously lecturer in international law at the Carlos III University in Madrid, Senior Researcher at the Center for Political and Constitutional Studies of the Spanish Government, Senior Research Fellow at FRIDE and Director of the Conflict Prevention and conflict Resolution Programme at the Toledo International Center for Peace. Previously, she worked as a researcher and project coordinator for FRIDE and the European Commissiona€™s Directorate-General for External Relations.
His current research interests include EU-Israel relations, Financing CSDP, the European External Action Service, Soft law in the European Union, Resistance to EU norms, the European Court of justice and the Politics of Law.
Because Britain never inflicted anything as grotesque as Prohibition upon itself, it never had to resort to illicit devices like bootleggers, bathtub gin, and the BSI in order to preserve the world as it should be.
It was then that Morley created the Irregular Game and the rules by which the BSI still plays it today. They met at various Manhattan establishments in those days, but particularly at Christ Cellaa€™s speakeasy on East 45th Street.
Books about Holmes had also begun to appear, especially an instant classic by Chicago newspaperman Vincent Starrett, The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes, in October 1933. Morley was content with occasional informal get-togethers with his own cronies, even if membership had also been conferred upon some solvers of a Sherlock Holmes Crossword de-signed by his brother Frank, which Chris had published in the Saturday Review in May 1934. And de-spite an equal love of language, Edgar Smith could scarcely have been more different from Christopher Morley. Chris, deeply versed in the classics and British and Ameri-can literature, became one of the best-known bookmen in America: a poet, novelist, essayist, critic, and editor, and a publisher as well, spending early years at Doubleday, the begetter of that first Complete Sherlock Holmes.
His father was a hatter in Bethel, Connecticut, and his education was desultory and directed toward a career in commerce. Both were personable, gregarious men who loved Sherlock Holmes, and while Morley could be mercurial and occasionally volcanic, Smith possessed patience in addition to great powers of diplomacy and persuasion.
When business took him to GMa€™s headquarters in Detroit, Michigan, he attended Amateur Mendicant Society meetings there.
For one thing, the annual dinner is no longer the mass-meeting of 70 that so affronted Christopher Morley in 1947 a€“ now it is more than twice that in size, requiring a banquet hall to seat it. Some Audience, and perhaps many Performers, would prefer Disputation, Confrontation, and Dialectical Hullabaloo, for a host of reasons. Its full text is worth reading in Irregular Crises of the Late a€™Forties, but two passages from it, in addition to the one quoted above, are pertinent here. But for many Irregulars, no matter how much they love the Sherlock Holmes stories, the heart of the matter is the delight that intelligent kinsprits take in each othera€™s immediate company. Richard co-wrote The Spirit Level with Kate Pickett which won the 2011 Political Studies Association Publication of the Year Award and the 2010 Bristol Festival of Ideas Prize. The group organised large conferences and events to stimulate creative parish mission strategies.
He is a lay member of the board of the Chartered Insurance Institute and of the European Financial Planning Association.
The Council is quite intentional in its focus on social justice, and uses those lenses to frame its work.


In 2006 he was appointed Deputy Commanding General of the Multi-National Security Transition Command - Iraq (MNSTC-I) based in Baghdad.
In 2006 she moved to establish the Graduate School in the Faculty of Education, still at Glasgow, was now Associate Dean (Postgraduate) from 2008-2010.
Her most recent book is Forecasting, Warning and Responding to Transnational Risks (edited with Christoph Meyer, Palgrave, 2011) while her first monograph on Media Power in Contemporary Conflict is forthcoming. In addition she is also a Member of the Swedish Society for International Affairs (Utrikespolitiska Samfundet) and a Member of the Steering Committee of the Euro-Mediterranean Study Commission (EuroMeSCo). His academic research and publications focus on UN peacekeeping, human rights and forced migration, as well as on multilateralism and global trends. She regularly spends time in fragile and post-conflict-affected countries and has published on EU external action, peace- and state-building, early warning, conflict prevention, security, and the rule of law and Latin America and the Caribbean. When Elmer Davisa€™s Constitution and Buy Laws for the BSI appeared in Christopher Morleya€™s Saturday Review of Literature column for February 17, 1934, the month after the BSIa€™s debut, they assigned an officer to provide a€?ice, White Rock, and whatever else may be required and available,a€? and devised a canonical trivia game for determining who buys the next round of drinks. Devotees of Leslie Charteris may recall it in The Saint in New York a€“ the author having been taken to one of these lunches in 1933 by Malcolm Johnson, head of Doubleday Dorana€™s Crime Club Books. He oozed erudition, and could also write for the public at large; his 1939 novel about a working-girl, Kitty Foyle, was a bestseller, with Ginger Rogers winning the Oscar for best actress in the movie.
He embarked upon it young, took business courses at New York University while he worked, served as a staff officer in the U.S. During the autumn of 1947, while Morley sulked, Smith gradually talked the BSIa€™s founder into agreeing to a smaller a€?committee in cameraa€? meeting in January to review the situation. Occasionally he went even further afield a€“ as far west as San Francisco, with its Scowrers & Molly Maguires. We have sometimes been harshly reproached for that, by the Agenta€™s Sons to begin with, but I fear wea€™re incorrigible. Harris of Detroit, once explained how growth eventually forced the BSI to give up its U-shaped table in the tight upstairs room at Cavanagha€™s restaurant, thirty years ago, for many large round ones in a huge characterless room at the Regency Hotel, altering the dinnera€™s dynamics in ways Smith would regret and Morley would denounce.
Marie, Michigan, prompted an exhibition of furious gavel-pounding and whistle-tooting by Tom Stix Jr.
There is no end in sight for the BSI, but Baker Street Irregularity is broader and deeper than the BSI, and continues to be practiced in ways beyond anyonea€™s power to dictate or control.
He is currently a member of the World Mission Future Strategy Group.He has explored the use of the arts in worship and Christian apologetics. He serves as a public interest member of the Investigations Committee of the Institute of Chartered Accountants of Scotland.From 1988-2007 he was chief executive of the Chartered Institute of Bankers in Scotland and served for a time as President of the European Bank Training Network. This command had responsibility for training and equipping the new Iraqi Army and Police Force.He was appointed as the Colonel of the Regiment for The Highlanders (Seaforth, Gordons and Camerons) in 2002.
She has published widely in the field of modern languages, tourism and intercultural studies and European anthropology as well as in the field of Higher Education Studies. She was the recipient of the 2007 Anna Lindh award for excellence in research on European foreign and security policy. His latest books are European Crisis Management: Connecting ambition and reality (Routledge, 2008) and the edited volume Europe and Global Security (Routledge, 2010). Morley made it part of his life, and inflicted it upon a captive audience of siblings and school-chums.
But through his critical work, and as one of the judges for the immensely successful Book of the Month Club created in the mid-1920s, Christopher Morley became an important shaper of literary taste in America. Army during World War I, and joined General Motors at the outset of the spectacular growth that, during his years there, made it the worlda€™s leading corporation. That event a€“ indistinguishable from a typical annual dinner of the era except in its reduced size a€“ tided things over until Morley relented, and the annual dinners resumed officially in 1949 with a currycombed invitation list. But it was Smith who created, in 1942, the cocktail-hour institution of a€?The Womana€? when the first Constitutional toast is offered to a living avatar of Irene Adler; Smith who conferred membership in the BSI upon a woman for the first time, the San Francisco mystery critic Lenore Glen Offord, in 1959. There are scion societies, for example, which are unchanged by time, fashion, and political correctness. If this troubles anyone, it should not, since it keeps faith with both Christopher Morley and Edgar W. He was among the first Christian musicians to perform at the now prestigious Greenbelt Festival when it started in 1973. Prior to that he was a university lecturer for 13 years and a bank clerk in Glasgow for 3 years.He has served as a member of the board of the Scottish Qualifications Authority and of the Quality Assurance Agency for Higher Education.
In 2012 she received an OBE for Services to Education and Intercultural and Interreligious Relations in the Queen’s Birthday Honours. She co-edits the journal and book series Tourism and Cultural Change and the book series Languages, Intercultural Communication and Education and is editor of the journal Arts and Humanities in Higher Education. Smitha€™s organizational talents were prodigious, and while still fairly young he became a senior executive of GMa€™s Overseas Operations, headquartered in New York.
So busy were Smith and Morley with all this, that they actually incorporated the BSI, in order to manage the future business they expected.
The Baker Street Journal Smith founded still thrives, along with BSI publishing enterprise he would applaud. That causes us no distress, since Irregulars have no trouble holding contradictory thoughts at the same time. BSI scion societies are entirely autonomous, and their policies and customs vary infinitely.
He has appeared on radio and television as a Christian broadcaster and is a regular blogger. From 1999 - 2004 She was Chair of the International Association for Languages and Intercultural Communication (IALIC). Strauss is currently on leave from the UN and works as consultant and researcher from Rabat, Morocco. And his worka€™s underlying purpose, to put the nation, if not the world, onto the road in mass-produced products, was far from Morleya€™s instincts a€“ if not totally alien to them.
Finally, the constellation of scion societies that he relished so much, and helped bring into being, is more like a galaxy today.
Whenever the secular world conflicts with the Canon, we come down on the side of fantasy, and are the happier for it. As part of the ministry at Bo'ness a not for profit media company has been established, along with a number of community entrepreneurial social outreach programmes.
She is a senior policy advisor to the British Council and was an advisor to the World Council of Churches’ International Ecumenical Peace Convocation from 2007-2011. Ia€™m told psychiatry has a term for this state of mind, and I keep meaning to ask one of the BSIa€™s psychiatrist members about it, but I doubt diagnosis will make any difference to us. Smith could sit down at a Five Orange Pips or Copper Beeches dinner today, and detect little change from the last ones he attended in 1960.
In addition, some Irregulars find it pleasant to meet over morleyesque three-hour lunches small enough to allow the interaction missing at todaya€™s BSIa€™s dinners. Roberts to write Doctor Watson, by the way) a€“ read the Davis Document at the first Sherlock Holmes Society dinner in June 1934, it fell upon baffled ears.
The oldest of these is New Yorka€™s a€?Sacred Six,a€? which goes back so far that the origin of its name is lost. Currently, the charity has HRH The Princess Royal as its patron and is now working not only in Amazonia where it has developed a free health service for over 100,000 people, but also in Tanzania where it hopes to place a third ship on Lake Victoria in 2013.
His Bo'ness congregation at present are developing the World Without Walls Programme linking parishes in Scotland with overseas programmes.Until recently Albert wrote a weekly column in the local newspaper. His first publication appeared in the Scottish Church History Society Records, writing about the life of Rev James Barr MP, who played an enormous role in the politics of church and society in the early 20th century. He has also written about the theology of Entertainment, and has had two books of prayers published. He has recorded five albums of songs co-written by his long standing songwriting partner Iain Jamieson.Mr Bogle is married to Martha who retires this year after a distinguished career in education as an advocate for children with supported learning needs.



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