|Chairman of Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf|
25 April 1998
|Deputy||Shah Mehmood Qureshi|
|Preceded by||Position established|
|Member of the National Assembly|
11 May 2013
|Preceded by||Hanif Abbasi|
10 October 2002 – 3 November 2007
|Preceded by||Constituency established|
|Succeeded by||Nawabzada Malik Amad Khan|
|Chancellor of the University of Bradford|
7 December 2005
|Preceded by||The Baroness Lockwood|
|Born||Imran Khan Niazi
25 November 1952
|Spouse(s)||Jemima Khan (1995–2004), Reham Khan (m. 2015)|
|Alma mater||Keble College, Oxford|
|Batting style||Right hand batsmen (RHB)|
|Bowling style||Right-arm fast|
|Test debut (cap 88)||3 June 1971 v England|
|Last Test||2 January 1992 v Sri Lanka|
|ODI debut (cap 175)||31 August 1974 v England|
|Last ODI||25 March 1992 v England|
|Source: ESPNCricinfo, 5 November 2014|
Imran Khan (Urdu: عِمران خان; born Imran Khan Niazi on 25 November 1952) is a Pakistani politician and former cricketer. He played international cricket for two decades in the late twentieth century and, after retiring, entered politics. Besides his political activism, Khan is also a philanthropist, cricket commentator, chancellor of the University of Bradford and founding chairman of the Board of Governors of Shaukat Khanum Hospital. He also founded Namal College, Mianwali in 2008.
He was Pakistan's most successful cricket captain, leading his country to victory at the 1992 Cricket World Cup, playing for the Pakistani cricket team from 1971 to 1992, and serving as its captain intermittently throughout 1982–1992. After retiring from cricket at the end of the 1987 World Cup in 1988, owing to popular demand he was requested to come back by the president of Pakistan Zia ul Haq to lead the team once again. At the age of 39, Khan led his team to Pakistan's first and only One Day World Cup victory in 1992. With 3807 runs and 362 wickets in Test cricket, he is one of eight world cricketers to have achieved an 'All-rounder's Triple' in Test matches. On 14 July 2010, Khan was inducted into the ICC Cricket Hall of Fame.
In April 1996, Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf ("Movement for Justice") political party was established and Khan became its chairman. He represented Mianwali as a member of the National Assembly from November 2002 to October 2007, he was again elected on 11 May 2013, while his party gained 35 seats in the National Assembly. Global Post mentioned him third in a list of nine world leaders of 2012 and recognized Khan as the face of the anti-drone movement in Pakistan. According to Asia Society, Khan was voted as Asia's Person of the Year 2012. As the Pew Research Center, in 2012 a majority of Pakistani respondents offered a favorable opinion of Khan. The survey also revealed Khan's fame among youth. On 31 December 2014, news reports floated saying Khan has married British-Pakistani journalist Reham Khan.
- 1 Personal life
- 2 Cricket career
- 3 Welfare activities
- 4 Politics
- 5 Ideology
- 6 Public image and legacy
- 7 Awards and honours
- 8 Publications
- 9 See also
- 10 References
- 11 External links
Khan was born in Lahore, the only son of Ikramullah Khan Niazi, a civil engineer, and his wife Shaukat Khanum. Long settled in Mianwali in northwestern Punjab, the family are of Pashtun ethnicity and belong to the Niazi tribe. A quiet and shy boy in his youth, Khan grew up with his four sisters in relatively affluent (upper middle-class) circumstances and received a privileged education. He was educated at Aitchison College in Lahore and the Royal Grammar School Worcester in England, where he excelled at cricket. In 1972 he enrolled in Keble College, Oxford where he read Philosophy, Politics and Economics, graduating with honours in 1975.
Khan's mother hailed from the Burki family which had produced several successful cricketers, including such household names as cricketers Javed Burki, Majid Khan and, paternally (from the Niazi tribe then), to Misbah-ul-Haq.
Khan is also a descendant of the Sufi warrior-poet and inventor of the Pashto alphabet, Pir Roshan, who hailed from his maternal family's ancestral Kaniguram town in South Waziristan, and a cousin to one of Pakistan's leading English-language columnist, Khaled Ahmed.
On 16 May 1995, Khan married Jemima Goldsmith, in a two-minute ceremony conducted in Urdu in Paris. A month later, on 21 June, they were married again in a civil ceremony at the Richmond registry office in England. Jemima converted to Islam. Khan's later decision to join politics alarmed opposition politicians and intelligence agencies, mainly because of Jemima's half Jewish ancestry which remained a point of controversy especially among right-wing parties who alleged that he was related to 'Zionists'. The couple have two sons, Sulaiman Isa and Kasim. Imran Khan also have a daughter from a previous partner.
Rumours circulated that the couple's marriage was in crisis. Jemima denied the rumours by publishing an advertisement in Pakistani newspapers. On 22 June 2004, it was announced that the couple had divorced, ending the nine-year marriage because it was "difficult for Jemima to adapt to life in Pakistan". Khan now resides alone in Bani Gala farmhouse. In November 2009, Khan underwent emergency surgery at Lahore's Shaukat Khanum Cancer Hospital to remove an obstruction in his small intestine.
On 6 January 2015 Daily Mail, after months of rumors, confirmed that Khan has married Reham Khan. According to First Post, Imran's entire family, including his sister, was against the wedding and were 'surprised' when he went ahead and tied the knot in spite of their opposition. On 8 January 2015, he married her in a private Nikah ceremony at his house Bani Gala in Islamabad.
Khan made a lackluster first-class cricket debut at the age of sixteen in Lahore. By the start of the 1970s, he was playing for his home teams of Lahore A (1969–70), Lahore B (1969–70), Lahore Greens (1970–71) and, eventually, Lahore (1970–71). Khan was part of University of Oxford's Blues Cricket team during the 1973–1975 seasons. At Worcestershire, where he played county cricket from 1971 to 1976, he was regarded as only an average medium-pace bowler. During this decade, other teams represented by Khan included Dawood Industries (1975–1976) and Pakistan International Airlines (1975–1976 to 1980–1981). From 1983 to 1988, he played for Sussex.
Khan made his test cricket debut against England in 1971 in the city of Birmingham. Three years later, he debuted in the One Day International (ODI) match, once again playing against England at Nottingham for the Prudential Trophy. After graduating from Oxford and finishing his tenure at Worcestershire, he returned to Pakistan in 1976 and secured a permanent place on his native national team starting from the 1976–1977 season, during which they faced New Zealand and Australia. Following the Australian series, he toured the West Indies, where he met Tony Greig, who signed him up for Kerry Packer's World Series Cricket. His credentials as one of the fastest bowlers of the world started to become established when he finished third at 139.7 km/h in a fast bowling contest at Perth in 1978, behind Jeff Thomson and Michael Holding, but ahead of Dennis Lillee, Garth Le Roux and Andy Roberts.
As a fast bowler, Khan reached the peak of his powers in 1982. In 9 Tests, he got 62 wickets at 13.29 each, the lowest average of any bowler in Test history with at least 50 wickets in a calendar year. In January 1983, playing against India, he attained a Test bowling rating of 922 points. Although calculated retrospectively (ICC player ratings did not exist at the time), Khan's form and performance during this period ranks third in the ICC's All-Time Test Bowling Rankings.
Khan achieved the all-rounder's triple (securing 3000 runs and 300 wickets) in 75 Tests, the second fastest record behind Ian Botham's 72. He is also established as having the second highest all-time batting average of 61.86 for a Test batsman playing at position 6 of the batting order. He played his last Test match for Pakistan in January 1992, against Sri Lanka at Faisalabad. Khan retired permanently from cricket six months after his last ODI, the historic 1992 World Cup final against England in Melbourne, Australia.[not in citation given] He ended his career with 88 Test matches, 126 innings and scored 3807 runs at an average of 37.69, including six centuries and 18 fifties. His highest score was 136 runs. As a bowler, he took 362 wickets in Test cricket, which made him the first Pakistani and world's fourth bowler to do so. In ODIs, he played 175 matches and scored 3709 runs at an average of 33.41. His highest score remains 102 not out. His best ODI bowling is documented at 6 wickets for 14 runs.
At the height of his career, in 1982, the thirty-year-old Khan took over the captaincy of the Pakistan cricket team from Javed Miandad. As a captain, Khan played 48 Test matches, out of which 14 were won by Pakistan, 8 lost and the rest of 26 were drawn. He also played 139 ODIs, winning 77, losing 57 and ending one in a tie.
In the team's second match, Khan led them to their first Test win on English soil for 28 years at Lord's. Khan's first year as captain was the peak of his legacy as a fast bowler as well as an all-rounder. He recorded the best Test bowling of his career while taking 8 wickets for 58 runs against Sri Lanka at Lahore in 1981–1982. He also topped both the bowling and batting averages against England in three Test series in 1982, taking 21 wickets and averaging 56 with the bat. Later the same year, he put up a highly acknowledged performance in a home series against the formidable Indian team by taking 40 wickets in six Tests at an average of 13.95. By the end of this series in 1982–1983, Khan had taken 88 wickets in 13 Test matches over a period of one year as captain.
This same Test series against India, however, also resulted in a stress fracture in his shin that kept him out of cricket for more than two years. An experimental treatment funded by the Pakistani government helped him recover by the end of 1984 and he made a successful comeback to international cricket in the latter part of the 1984–1985 season.
In India in 1987, Khan led Pakistan in its first ever test series win and this was followed by Pakistan's first series victory in England during the same year. During the 1980s, his team also recorded three creditable draws against the West Indies. India and Pakistan co-hosted the 1987 World Cup, but neither ventured beyond the semi-finals. Khan retired from international cricket at the end of the World Cup. In 1988, he was asked to return to the captaincy by the president of Pakistan, General Zia-Ul-Haq, and on 18 January, he announced his decision to rejoin the team. Soon after returning to the captaincy, Khan led Pakistan to another winning tour in the West Indies, which he has recounted as "the last time I really bowled well". He was declared Man of the Series against West Indies in 1988 when he took 23 wickets in 3 tests.
Khan's career-high as a captain and cricketer came when he led Pakistan to victory in the 1992 Cricket World Cup. Playing with a brittle batting line-up, Khan promoted himself as a batsman to play in the top order along with Javed Miandad, but his contribution as a bowler was minimal. At the age of 39, Khan took the winning last wicket himself.
In 1994, Khan had admitted that, during Test matches, he "occasionally scratched the side of the ball and lifted the seam." He had also added, "Only once did I use an object. When Sussex were playing Hampshire in 1981 the ball was not deviating at all. I got the 12th man to bring out a bottle top and it started to move around a lot." In 1996, Khan successfully defended himself in a libel action brought forth by former English captain and all-rounder Ian Botham and batsman Allan Lamb over comments they alleged were made by Khan in two articles about the above-mentioned ball-tampering and another article published in an Indian magazine, India Today. They claimed that, in the latter publication, Khan had called the two cricketers "racist, ill-educated and lacking in class." Khan protested that he had been misquoted, saying that he was defending himself after having admitted that he tampered with a ball in a county match 18 years ago. Khan won the libel case, which the judge labelled a "complete exercise in futility", with a 10–2 majority decision by the jury.
Since retiring, Khan has written opinion pieces on cricket for various British and Asian newspapers, especially regarding the Pakistani national team. His contributions have been published in India's Outlook magazine, the Guardian, the Independent, and the Telegraph. Khan also sometimes appears as a cricket commentator on Asian and British sports networks, including BBC Urdu and the Star TV network. In 2004, when the Indian cricket team toured Pakistan after 14 years, he was a commentator on TEN Sports' special live show, Straight Drive, while he was also a columnist for sify.com for the 2005 India-Pakistan Test series. He has provided analysis for every cricket World Cup since 1992, which includes providing match summaries for the BBC during the 1999 World Cup. He holds as a captain the world record for taking most wickets, best bowling strike rate and best bowling average in test, and best bowling figures (8 wickets for 60 runs) in a test innings, and also most five-wicket hauls (6) in a test innings in wins.
During the 1990s, Khan also served as UNICEF's Special Representative for Sports and promoted health and immunisation programmes in Bangladesh, Pakistan, Sri Lanka and Thailand. While in London, he also works with the Lord's Taverners, a cricket charity.
Shaukat Khanum Memorial Trust
Khan focused his efforts solely on social work. By 1991, he had founded the Shaukat Khanum Memorial Trust, a charity organisation bearing the name of his mother, Mrs. Shaukat Khanum. As the Trust's maiden endeavour, Khan established Pakistan's first and only cancer hospital, constructed using donations and funds exceeding $25 million, raised by Khan from all over the world.
Namal Knowledge City
On 27 April 2008, Khan established a technical college in the Mianwali District called Namal College. It was built by the Mianwali Development Trust (MDT), and is an associate college of the University of Bradford in December 2005.
Imran Khan Foundation
Imran Khan Foundation is another welfare work, which aims to assist needy people all over Pakistan. It has provided help to flood victims in Pakistan. Buksh Foundation has partnered with the Imran Khan Foundation to light up villages in Dera Ghazi Khan, Mianwali and Dera Ismail Khan under the project 'Lighting a Million Lives'. The campaign will establish several Solar Charging Stations in the selected off-grid villages and will provide villagers with solar lanterns, which can be regularly charged at the solar-charging stations.
Initial politics (1996–2013)
In 1996, Khan founded a political party, Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf (PTI). Khan supported General Pervez Musharraf's military coup in 1999, believing Musharraf would "end corruption, clear out the political mafias". According to Khan, he was Musharraf's choice for prime minister in 2002 but turned down the offer. The 2002 Pakistani general election in October across 272 constituencies, Khan anticipated in the elections and was prepared to form a coalition if his party did not get a majority of the vote. He was elected from Mianwali. He has also served as a part of the Standing Committees on Kashmir and Public Accounts.
On 6 May 2005, Khan was mentioned in The New Yorker as being the "most directly responsible" for drawing attention in the Muslim word to the Newsweek story about the alleged desecration of the Qur'an in a U.S. military prison at the Guantánamo Bay Naval Base in Cuba. In June 2007, Khan faced political opponents in and outside the parliament.
On 2 October 2007, as part of the All Parties Democratic Movement, Khan joined 85 other MPs to resign from Parliament in protest of the presidential election scheduled for 6 October, which general Musharraf was contesting without resigning as army chief. On 3 November 2007, Khan was put under house arrest, after president Musharraf declared a state of emergency in Pakistan. Later Khan escaped and went into hiding. He eventually came out of hiding on 14 November to join a student protest at the University of the Punjab. At the rally, Khan was captured by students and was mistreated.
On 30 October 2011, Khan addressed more than 100,000 supporters in Lahore, challenging the policies of the government, calling that new change a "tsunami" against the ruling parties, Another successful public gathering of hundreds of thousands of supporters was held in Karachi on 25 December 2011. Since then Khan has become a real threat to the ruling parties and a future political prospect in Pakistan. According to the International Republican Institute's (IRI's) survey, Imran Khan's Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf (PTI) tops the list of popular parties in Pakistan both at the national and provincial level.
On 23 March 2013, Khan introduced the "Naya Pakistan Resolution" (New Pakistan) at the start of his election campaign. On 29 April The Observer termed Khan and his party Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf as the main opposition to the Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz. On 30 April 2013, Manzoor Wattoo president of Pakistan Peoples Party (Punjab) offered Khan the office of prime minister in the possible coalition government which would include the PPP and Khan's PTI, in a move to prevent Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz to make the government, but the offer was rejected.
On January 2014, YouGov ranked Khan as a famous person in and out of Pakistan. Between 2011 and 2013, Khan and Nawaz Sharif began to engage each other in a bitter feud. The rivalry between the two leaders grew in late 2011 when Khan addressed his largest crowd at Minar-e-Pakistan in Lahore. From 26 April 2013, in the run up to the elections, both the PML-N and the Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf started to criticize each other.
2013 elections campaign
On 21 April 2013 Khan launched his final public relations campaign for the 2013 elections from Lahore where he addressed thousands of supporters at The Mall, Lahore. He announced that he would pull Pakistan out of the U.S.-led war on terror and bring peace to the Pashtun tribal belt. Khan addressed different public meetings in Malakand, Lower Dir District, Upper Dir District and other cities of Pakistan where he announced that PTI will introduce a uniform education system in which the children of rich and poor will have equal opportunities. Khan ended his south Punjab campaign by addressing rallies at Bahawalpur, Khanpur, Sadiqabad, Rahim Yar Khan and Rajanpur. Khan ended the campaign by addressing a rally of supporters in Islamabad via a video link while lying on a bed at a hospital in Lahore. According to the last survey before the elections by The Herald showed 24.98 percent of voters nationally planned to vote for his party, just a whisker behind former prime minister Nawaz Sharif's Pakistan Muslim League (PML-N).
On 7 May, just four days before the elections, Khan was rushed to Shaukat Khanum hospital in Lahore after he tumbled from a forklift at the edge of a stage and fell headfirst to the ground. He survived. Pakistan's 2013 elections were held on 11 May 2013 throughout the country. The elections resulted in a clear majority of Pakistan Muslim League. Khan's PTI also emerged as the second largest party in Karachi Khan's party PTI won 30 directly elected parliamentary seats.
Khan led Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf became the opposition party in Punjab and Sindh. Khan became the parliamentary leader of his party. On 31 July 2013 Khan was issued a contempt of court notice for allegedly criticizing the superior judiciary, and his use of the word "shameful" for the judiciary. The notice was discharged after Khan submitted before the Supreme Court that he criticized the lower judiciary for their actions during the May 2013 General election while those judicial officers were working as returning officers. Khan's party swooped the militancy-hit northwestern Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, and has formed the provincial government. PTI-led Khyber Pakhtunkhwa government presented a balanced, tax-free budget for the fiscal year 2013–14.
On 13 November 2013, Imran Khan being party leader, ordered Pervez Khattak to dismiss ministers of Qaumi Watan Party who were allegedly involved in corruption. Bakht Baidar and Ibrar Hussan Kamoli of Qaumi Watan Party were ministers for Manpower & Industry and Forest & Environment respectively, were dismissed. Khan ordered Chief Minister KPK to end the alliance with Qaumi Watan Party. Chief Minister KPK also dismissed Minister for Communication and Works of PTI "Yousuf Ayub" due to a fake degree.
One year after elections, on 11 May 2014, Khan alleged that 2013 general elections were rigged in favor of the ruling Pakistan Muslim Leaque. On 14 August 2014, Imran Khan led a rally of supporters from Lahore to Islamabad, promising Nawaz Sharif's resignation and investigation into alleged electoral fraud. On its way to the capital Khan's convoy was attacked by stones Muslim League supporters in Gujranwala, however there were no fatalities. Khan was reported to be attacked with guns which forced him to travel him in bullet-proof vehicle. On 15 August Khan led protesters entered the capital and a few days later marched into the high security Red Zone, on 1 September 2014, according to Al Jazeera, attempted to storm Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif's official residence, which prompted the outbreak of violence which has resulted in three deaths and more than 595 people injured, including 115 police officers. By September Khan had entered into a de facto alliance with Canadian-Pakistani cleric Muhammad Tahir-ul-Qadri, both have aimed to mobilize their supporters for regime change. Khan enetered into an agreement with Sharif administration to establish a three-member high-powered judicial commission would be formed under a presidential ordinance. The commission would make its final report public, If the commission finds a country-wide pattern of rigging proved, the prime minister would dissolve the national and provincial assemblies in terms of the articles 58(1) and 112(1) of the Constitution – thereby meaning that the premier would also appoint the caretaker setup in consultation with the leader of opposition and fresh elections would be held.
Khan's proclaimed political platform and declarations include: Islamic values, to which he rededicated himself in the 1990s; liberal economics, with the promise of deregulating the economy and creating a welfare state; decreased bureaucracy and the implementation of anti-corruption laws, to create and ensure a clean government; the establishment of an independent judiciary; overhaul of the country's police system; and an anti-militant vision for a democratic Pakistan. David Rose described Khan as a threat to the Americans and the feudal lords who have ruled Pakistan for decades.
Khan publicly demanded a Pakistani apology towards the Bangladeshi people for the atrocities committed in 1971, He called the 1971 operation a "blunder" and likened it to today's treatment of Pashtuns in the war on terror.
Khan is often mocked as "Taliban Khan" because of his pacifist stance regarding the war in North-West Pakistan. He believes in negotiations with Taliban and the pull out of the Pakistan Army from Federally Administered Tribal Areas (FATA). He is against US drone strikes and plans to disengage Pakistan from the US-led war on terror. Khan also opposes almost all military operations, including the Siege of Lal Masjid.
In August 2012, the Pakistani Taliban issued death threats if he went ahead with his march to their tribal stronghold along the Afghan border to protest US drone attacks, because he calls himself a "liberal" – a term they associate with a lack of religious belief. On 1 October 2012, prior to his plan to address a rally in South Waziristan, senior commanders of Pakistani Taliban said after a meeting headed by the Taliban leader Hakimullah Mehsud that they now offered Khan security assistance for the rally because of Khan's opposition to drone attacks in Pakistan, reversing their previous stance.
Khan views Kashmir issue as a humanitarian problem contrary to the concept of territorial dispute between two countries (India and Pakistan). He also proposed secret talks to settle the issue as he thinks the vested interests on both sides will try to subvert them. He ruled out a military solution to the conflict and denied the possibility of a fourth war between India and Pakistan over the disputed mountainous region.
Public image and legacy
In popular culture
In 2010, a Pakistani production house produced a biographical film based on Khan's life, titled Kaptaan: The Making of a Legend. The title, which is Urdu for 'Captain', depicts Khan's captaincy and career with the Pakistan cricket team which led them to victory in the 1992 cricket world cup, as well as events which shaped his life; from being ridiculed in cricket to being labeled a playboy; from the tragic death of his mother to his efforts and endeavors in building the first cancer hospital in Pakistan; from being the first Chancellor of the University of Bradford to the building of Namal University.
During the 1970s and 1980s, Khan became known as a socialite and sported a playboy image due to his "non-stop partying" at London nightclubs such as Annabel's and Tramp, though he claims to have hated English pubs and never drank alcohol. He also gained notoriety in London gossip columns for romancing young debutantes such as Susannah Constantine, Lady Liza Campbell and the artist Emma Sergeant. One of these ex-girlfriends, the British heiress Sita White, daughter of Gordon White, Baron White of Hull, became the mother of his alleged lovechild daughter, Tyrian Jade White. A judge in the U.S. ruled him to be the father of Tyrian, but Khan has denied paternity publicly. Later in 2007, Election Commission of Pakistan ruled in favor of Khan and dismissed the ex parte judgment of the US court, on grounds that it was neither admissible in evidence before any court or tribunal in Pakistan nor executable against him. About his lifestyle as a bachelor, he has often said that, "I never claim to have lead an angelic life."
Declan Walsh in The Guardian newspaper in England in 2005 described Khan as a "miserable politician," observing that, "Khan's ideas and affiliations since entering politics in 1996 have swerved and skidded like a rickshaw in a rainshower... He preaches democracy one day but gives a vote to reactionary mullahs the next." Khan has also been accused by some opponents and critics of hypocrisy and opportunism, including what has been called his life's "playboy to puritan U-turn." Political commentator Najam Sethi, stated that, "A lot of the Imran Khan story is about backtracking on a lot of things he said earlier, which is why this doesn't inspire people." Author Fatima Bhutto has criticised Khan for "incredible coziness not with the military but with dictatorship" as well as some of his political decisions.
Awards and honours
- Khan is featured in the University of Oxford's Hall of Fame and has been an honorary fellow of Oxford's Keble College.
- In 1976 and 1980, Khan was awarded The Cricket Society Wetherall Award for being the leading all-rounder in English first-class cricket.
- In 1983, he was also named Wisden Cricketer of the Year
- In 1983, he received the president's Pride of Performance Award
- In 1985, Sussex Cricket Society Player of the Year
- In 1990, Indian Cricket Cricketer of the Year
- In 1992, Khan was given Pakistan's civil award, the Hilal-i-Imtiaz
- On 8 July 2004, Khan was awarded the Lifetime Achievement Award at the 2004 Asian Jewel Awards in London, for "acting as a figurehead for many international charities and working hard in fund-raising activities."
- On 7 December 2005, Khan was appointed the fifth Chancellor of the University of Bradford, where he is also a patron of the Born in Bradford research project.
- On 13 December 2007, Khan received the Humanitarian Award at the Asian Sports Awards in Kuala Lumpur for his efforts in setting up the first cancer hospital in Pakistan.
- On 5 July 2008, he was one of several veteran Asian cricketers presented special silver jubilee awards at the inaugural Asian Cricket Council (ACC) award ceremony in Karachi.
- In 2009, at the International Cricket Council's centennial year celebration, Khan was one of fifty-five cricketers inducted into the ICC Hall of Fame.
- In 2011 he was given the Jinnah Award.
- On 28 July 2012, Imran Khan was awarded an honorary fellowship by the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh in recognition of his services for cancer treatment in Pakistan.
- In 2012 according to Pew Research Center, seven out of ten Pakistani respondents offered a favourable opinion about Khan. The survey also revealed that Khan enjoys popularity among youth.
- He was the Asia Society's Person of the Year 2012.
- In December 2012, GlobalPost ranked him third in a list of the top nine world leaders.
Khan has published six works of non-fiction, including an autobiography co-written with Patrick Murphy. He periodically writes editorials on cricket and Pakistani politics in several leading Pakistani and British newspapers. It was revealed in 2008 that Khan's second book, Indus Journey: A Personal View of Pakistan, had required heavy editing from the publisher. The publisher Jeremy Lewis revealed in a memoir that when he asked Khan to show his writing for publication, "he handed me a leatherbound notebook or diary containing a few jottings and autobiographical snippets. It took me, at most, five minutes to read them; and that, it soon became apparent, was all we had to go on."
- Khan, Imran & Murphy, Patrick (1983). Imran: The autobiography of Imran Khan. Pelham Books. ISBN 0-7207-1489-3.
- Khan, Imran (1989). Imran Khan's cricket skills. London : Golden Press in association with Hamlyn. ISBN 0-600-56349-9.
- Khan, Imran (1991). Indus Journey: A Personal View of Pakistan. Chatto & Windus. ISBN 0-7011-3527-1.
- Khan, Imran (1992). All Round View. Mandarin. ISBN 0-7493-1499-0.
- Khan, Imran (1993). Warrior Race: A Journey Through the Land of the Tribal Pathans. Chatto & Windus. ISBN 0-7011-3890-4.
- Khan, Imran (2011). Pakistan: A Personal History. Bantam Press. ISBN 0-593-06774-6.
- Family of Imran Khan
- List of international cricket five-wicket hauls by Imran Khan
- Cricket Talent Hunt
- Thomas Fletcher (6 April 2012). "Imran Khan". In John Nauright, Charles Parrish. Sports Around the World: History, Culture, and Practice. ABC-CLIO. p. 231. ISBN 978-1598843002. Retrieved 30 August 2013.
- Kamila Hyat (2012). "Khan". In Ayesha Jalal. The Oxford Companion to Pakistani History (in Pakistani English). No. 38, Sector 15, Korangi Industrial Area, P.O.Box.:8214, Karachi-74900, Pakistan: Ameena Saiyid, Oxford University Press. p. 282. ISBN 9780195475784.
- Pakistan Test Captaincy record. Cricinfo. Retrieved 18 December 2012.
- "Imran Khan". ESPNcricinfo.
- "Imran Khan". Overseas Pakistanis Foundation. Archived from the original on 4 October 2007. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Pakistan legend Imran Khan inducted into ICC Cricket Hall of Fame". Thesportscampus.com. Retrieved 19 July 2010.[dead link]
- Kervin, Alison (6 August 2006). "Imran Khan: 'What I do now fulfils me like never before'". The Sunday Times (UK). Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Voting positions: PTI won more popular votes than PPP". Daily Express. 25 December 2011. Retrieved 25 March 2012.
- "Pakistan MPs in election boycott". BBC. 2 October 2007. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- Jeewanjee, Zainab (9 January 2012). "Would Imran Khan Call Ron Paul to Bat?". Foreign Policy.
- Talia Ralph (20 December 2012). "The top 9 world leaders of 2012". GlobalPost. Retrieved 18 April 2013.
- "Asia Society Poll: Imran Khan – Asia’s Person of the Year". The Express Tribune. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
- Desk, Web. "Imran Khan most popular leader: PEW research". The Express Tribune. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
- "Imran Khan 'secretly married BBC weather girl' despite concerns from family and political party about divorced mother". Mirror. 31 December 2014. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
- "Imran Khan 'secretly married BBC weather girl' despite concerns from family and political party about divorced mother". Mirror. 31 December 2014. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
- Khan, Imran (1993). Warrior Race. London: Butler & Tanner Ltd. ISBN 0-7011-3890-4.
- Adams, Tim (2 July 2006). "The path of Khan". The Observer (UK). Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- Encyclopaedia Asiatica, Comprising Indian Subcontinent, Eastern and Southern Asia: H. Jangtang By Edward Balfour Published by Cosmo Publications, 1976 Item notes: v. 4 Original from the University of Michigan Page 188
- Ali, Syed Hamad (23 July 2008). "Pakistan's Dreamer". New Statesman (UK). Retrieved 5 August 2008.
- "The Interview: Anything he Khan't do?". The Oxford Student. 1999. Archived from the original on 29 September 2007. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Like Imran, Misbah is a Niazi" The Telegraph. 2 January 2013.
- Will Imran Khan go to Kaniguram? The Express Tribune. 8 September 2012.
- "Khaled Ahmed, Imran Khan's cousin, on their common Burki heritage in Kaniguram, Waziristan". 8 September 2012.
- "Profiles:Jemima Khan". Hello!. Retrieved 8 October 2007.
- Goldsmith, Annabel (2004). Annabel: An Unconventional Life: The Memoirs of Lady Annabel Goldsmith. London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson. ISBN 0-297-82966-1.
- "Imran should clear air in 'daughter out of wedlock' controversy". The News. 10 July 2014. Retrieved 8 December 2014.
- "Imran concealed fact about his daughter: Arsalan". The Nation. 12 July 2014. Retrieved 8 December 2014.
- "A parting of the ways". BBC News. 22 June 2004. Retrieved 8 December 2014.
- "Jemima Khan: Just don't take her at face value". The Guardian (London). 10 April 2011. Retrieved 26 November 2011.
- "Imran Khan and Jemima divorce". BBC. 22 June 2004. Retrieved 5 October 2007.
- MacKenzie, Craig (26 November 2011). "'I almost lost the will to live': Imran Khan reveals torment over break-up of his marriage to Jemima Goldsmith". Daily Mail (London). Retrieved 26 November 2011.
- "PTI publishes Imran's asset declaration". The Express Tribune. Retrieved 29 August 2012.
- "Imran Khan has emergency surgery". BBC News. 10 November 2009. Retrieved 5 May 2010.
- "Imran Khan 'confirms marriage to former BBC weather presenter Reham Khan'". The Daily Telegraph (Harriet Alexander). Retrieved 6 January 2015.
- I HAVE married BBC girl, says Imran Khan: Cricketer-turned-politician reveals he has wed mother-of three after 'denying it' as his sister says she is 'taken aback' by U-turn
- Modern wife, Talibani politics: Imran Khan faces the price of his hypocrisy
- "Imran and Reham Khan tied the knot in Bani Gala". Dawn News. 8 January 2015. Retrieved 8 January 2015.
- Imran Khan marries ex-BBC journalist
- "Imran Khan". Cricket Archive. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Records – Most wickets in a calendar year". ESPNcricinfo. 1 January 1970. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
- "ICC Player Rankings". ICC. Retrieved 9 February 2009.
- Basevi, Travis (11 October 2005). "Best averages by batting position". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- Farndale, Nigel (14 August 2007). "Imran Khan is ready to become political force". The Sunday Telegraph (London). Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Pakistan – Imran Khan". ABC. 23 May 2006. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Imran: Wrong time to tour". BBC. 1 May 2001. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Cricket's sharp practice". BBC. 21 May 2003. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Botham, Lamb end legal battle". BBC. 20 May 1999. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Sports: opinion". Outlook magazine. Retrieved 21 July 2008.
- Khan, Imran (24 January 2003). "Who's the real villain?". The Guardian (UK). Retrieved 21 July 2008.
- Khan, Imran (25 February 2003). "Another poor batting display". BBC. Retrieved 21 July 2008.
- Lancaster, John (4 July 2005). "A Pakistani Cricket Star's Political Move". The Washington Post. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Big Time cricket on small screen". The Financial Express. 3 March 2004.
- "Unmatched Coverage of India-Pakistan Test Cricket on Sify.com". Business Wire. 9 March 2005.
- "Bowling records | ESPN Cricinfo". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 1 July 2013.
- "All-round records | Cricinfo Statsguru". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
- "All-round records | Cricinfo Statsguru". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
- "All-round records | Cricinfo Statsguru". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
- "Mr Imran Khan's Statement". World Health Organization. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "UNICEF and the stars". unicef.org. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- History | Imran Khan | Cancer | Donate | Zakat. Shaukatkhanum.org.pk. Retrieved 30 December 2011.
- Desk, Web (9 March 2013). "Imran Khan announces second Shaukat Khanum hospital". The Express Tribune (Pakistan). Retrieved 9 March 2013.
- "University delegation goes east to establish new College". University of Bradford. 22 February 2006. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "TI chief plans Knowledge City". Dawn News. 22 February 2006. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Village Development: 3500 houses in over 70 villages repaired". IKF. 22 February 2006. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Buksh Foundation partners with Imran Khan Foundation in 'Lighting a Million Lives' project". Pakistan Today. 19 March 2013. Retrieved 19 March 2013.
- "Imran Khan Foundation provides relief for ignored Waziristan IDPs". Pakistan Today. 17 January 2013. Retrieved 17 January 2013.
- "Imran Khan leads 100,000 rally against Pakistan's US alliance". The Telegraph (London). 30 October 2011. Retrieved 6 November 2011.
- Burns, John F. (5 February 1997). "Muslim Party Gets Huge Margin in Pakistan's Parliament". The New York Times. Retrieved 6 November 2011.
- Walsh, Declan (31 October 2011). "Imran Khan laps up acclaim in Pakistan". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 6 November 2011.
- Walsh, Delcan (31 August 2005). "When you speak out, people react". The Guardian (UK). Retrieved 21 July 2008.
- Adams, Tim (2 July 2006). "The path of Khan". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 6 November 2011.
- "Khan 'optimistic' about Pakistan elections". BBC News. 21 June 2002. Retrieved 6 November 2011.
- Lancaster, John (16 November 2002). "Pakistan's parliament sworn, after 3 years". United Press International. Retrieved 15 July 2008.
- "Candidate details: Imran Khan". Pakistan Elections. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- Hendrik Hertzberg (30 May 2005). Big News Week http://web.archive.org/web/20071113063810/http://www.newyorker.com/archive/2005/05/30/050530ta_talk_hertzberg. Archived from the original on 13 November 2007. Retrieved 19 August 2014. Missing or empty
- "EC rejects references against Imran Khan". Associated Press of Pakistan. 5 September 2007. Archived from the original on 25 January 2008. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Imran Khan escapes from house arrest". The Times of India (India). 5 November 2007. Retrieved 5 November 2007.[dead link]
- Page, Jeremy (14 November 2007). "Imran Khan comes out of hiding to lead students in street protests". The Times (UK). Retrieved 15 November 2007.
- Page, Jeremy (14 November 2007). "Imran Khan faces terror charges after arrest in Pakistan". The Times (UK). Retrieved 15 November 2007.
- "Imran Khan's 'tsunami' sweeps Lahore". The Express Tribune (Pakistan). 30 October 2011. Retrieved 10 May 2012.
- "Imran's dream team wows Karachi". The Express Tribune (Pakistan). 25 December 2011. Retrieved 10 May 2012.
- "IRI survey shows PTI on top of popularity list". The News (Pakistan). 7 May 2012. Retrieved 10 May 2012.
- "Imran Khan country's most popular leader due to his principled stance". The News International (Pakistan). 30 June 2012. Retrieved 30 June 2012.
- "Imran Khan leads drone protesters into volatile Pakistan region". Los Angeles Times (Pakistan). 6 October 2012. Retrieved 6 October 2012.
- Name * (14 March 2013). "Imran Khan: Athlete, Activist, Playboy... Prime Minister?". Feed.vocativ.com. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
- "Imran Khan pledges to build 'Naya Pakistan'". The News International. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
- Ahad, Abdul (23 March 2013). "Imran kickstarts election campaign". Business Recorder. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
- "Imran Khan home attacked in Pakistan". The Australian. Australian Associated Press. 18 April 2013. Retrieved 18 April 2013.
- Ahmad Noorani (29 April 2013). "ECP notice to Imran raises doubts about its partiality". The News International. Retrieved 29 April 2013.
- our correspondent (29 April 2013). "Imran, not PPP, main opposition to Nawaz: Observer". The News International. Retrieved 18 April 2013.
- AMANDA HODGE, SOUTH ASIA CORRESPONDENT (30 April 2013). "Poll deal could make Imran Khan PM". The Australian. Retrieved 18 April 2013.
- REVEALED: THE MOST ADMIRED PERSON IN THE WORLD
- "Nawaz Sharif says Imran, Zardari are on the same side". Geo TV. 16 April 2013. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- "Imran challenges Nawaz to TV debate". Dawn. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- "ECP takes notice of Imran Khan's 'Personal attack' on Nawaz Sharif". The Express Tribune. 27 April 2013. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- "Imran throws down gauntlet to Nawaz, invites him to debate". The News International. 27 April 2013. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- "Imran Khan kicks off poll campaign in Pakistan". The Australian. 18 April 2013. Retrieved 18 April 2013.
- "Imran opens Lahore poll war front". The Nation. 18 April 2013. Retrieved 18 April 2013.
- "Covering new ground: Imran Khan to address Karak, DI Khan". The Express Tribune. 21 April 2013. Retrieved 21 April 2013.
- "Imran Khan vows to release Pakistan from US slavery". The Nation. 22 April 2013. Retrieved 21 April 2013.
- "Imran kicks off Rawalpindi campaign". The Nation. 23 April 2013. Retrieved 23 April 2013.
- Geo News (23 April 2013). "Imran Khan issues debate challenge to Nawaz Sharif". Geo News. Retrieved 23 April 2013.
- Geo News (24 April 2013). "PML-N used gov't funds for political gains: Imran Khan". Geo News. Retrieved 24 April 2013.
- Web Desk (25 April 2013). "Khan in South Punjab: Funds should have been used on energy not metro bus". The News International. Retrieved 25 April 2013.
- Kashif Zafar (25 April 2013). "Lodhran rally: May 11 would prove a day to celebrate, says Imran Khan". The Express Tribune. Retrieved 25 April 2013.
- Web Desk (26 April 2013). "PTI to end system of tyranny, Patwari: Imran Khan". Pakistan Today. Retrieved 25 April 2013.
- Web Desk (26 April 2013). "On the campaign: Imran terms ‘system of oppression’ major problem". The News International. Retrieved 26 April 2013.
- Our Correspondent (27 April 2013). "Election trail: Imran Khan wraps up campaign in Seraiki belt". The Express Tribune. Retrieved 26 April 2013.
- Staff Report (28 April 2013). "Continuing Campaign: PTI to fix Pakistan’s ruined system, says Khan". SAMAA TV. Retrieved 28 April 2013.
- Staff Report (29 April 2013). "Imran Khan says only voters will decide Pakistan's future". GEO TV. Retrieved 29 April 2013.
- Staff Report (30 April 2013). "You can't lead revolution from behind bullet-proof glass: Imran". Dunya News. Retrieved 30 April 2013.
- Staff Report (1 May 2013). "Khan campaign: PTI to stop operations in Balochistan: Imran". Pakistan Today. Retrieved 1 May 2013.
- Staff Report (2 May 2013). "Imran Khan brazen in Pakistan campaign". News24. Retrieved 2 May 2013.
- Web Edition (3 May 2013). "Imran says the change has already come to Pakistan". The News International. Retrieved 3 May 2013.
- Jason Burke (3 May 2013). "Imran Khan reaches out to young voters with 'third-way' in Pakistan's general election". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 3 May 2013.
- APP (4 May 2013). "PTI to abandon war on terror, if voted to power: Imran". Dawn. Retrieved 4 May 2013.
- "Imran Khan's emotional appeal from hospital bed". ndtv (NDTV). 10 May 2013. Retrieved 10 May 2013.
- Web Desk (10 May 2013). "Imran Khan gains in Pakistan, haggling over government expected". The Express Tribune. Retrieved 10 May 2013.
- Mackey, Robert (7 May 2013). "Video of Imran Khan' s Fall at Election Rally in Pakistan". The New York Times. Retrieved 4 May 2013.
- "Imran falls off stage at Lahore rally; sustains serious injuries". Dawn. 7 May 2013. Retrieved 4 May 2013.
- "Tehrik-i-Insaf sweeps Khyber Pakhtunkhwa". The Nation. 12 May 2013. Retrieved 12 May 2013.
- "Imran's tsunami: Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa lives up to tradition". The Express Tribune. 12 May 2013. Retrieved 12 May 2013.
- "ECP results show PTI second largest in Karachi". The Express Tribune. 12 May 2013. Retrieved 12 May 2013.
- "PTI candidates remain runners up in Karachi's 15 constituencies". The News International. 25 May 2013. Retrieved 25 May 2013.
- "PTI concedes defeat in Pakistan elections". The Express Tribune. 12 May 2013. Retrieved 12 May 2013.
- "Imran Khan's party won second most votes in Pakistan election". The Telegraph (London). 27 May 2013. Retrieved 27 May 2013.
- "Anti polio programme: Bill gates reaches out to Imran Khan for support". The Express Tribune. 7 June 2013. Retrieved 7 June 2013.
- "Supreme Court issues contempt notice to Imran Khan". Dawn. 1 August 2013. Retrieved 1 August 2013.
- "SC discharges contempt notice against PTI chief Imran Khan". The News. 28 August 2013. Retrieved 28 August 2013.
- "Imran Khan's party set to form govt in Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa". Business Standard. 12 May 2013. Retrieved 14 May 2013.
- "PTI grabs 10 women special seats in KPK". Business Recorder. 29 May 2013. Retrieved 19 May 2013.
- "PTI Nominates advisory committee for KPK". Press Release. 29 May 2013. Retrieved 29 May 2013.
- Khyber Pakhtunkhwa makes it tax-free
- "Imran Khan asks KP govt to part ways with Sherpao's party". The News International. Retrieved 28 November 2013.
- "Fake degree: SC maintains PTI minister’s disqualification". Dawn. 13 November 2013. Retrieved 28 November 2013.
- Imran demands new ECP, resignation of its members 12 May 2014; The News International. Retrieved 15 August 2014
- Destination Islamabad: Azadi march takes off By Anwer Sumra; Published: 15 August 2014; The Express Tribune. Retrieved 16 August 2014
- Azadi march attacked with stones, shoes in Gujranwala 16 August 2014; By Anwer Sumra; The Express Tribune. Retrieved 16 August 2014
- Clashes in Pakistan after gun shots fired at Imran Khan's vehicle 15 August 2014; The Times of India. Retrieved 16 August 2014
- Anti-PM protesters storm Pakistan broadcaster
- set for 'decisive' day of protests
- March PTI Workers Injured After PML-N Allegedly Attacked Azadi March 15 August 2014; Dunya News . Retrieved 16 August 2014
- PTI, PML-N come together in ‘national interest’
- "Imran Khan's party issues election manifesto". Radio Pakistan.
- "Imran Khan Standing for Election Again". The Guardian (UK). 26 September 2002. Retrieved 5 November 2007.[dead link]
- "Imran Khan's new game". BBC. 9 July 1998. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- David Rose (12 November 2012). "Can a millionaire ex-cricket star go from playboy to prime minister? Yes he Khan!". Daily Mail (London). Retrieved 13 September 2013.
- "Imran demands apology from Pakistan to Bangladesh". The News International. 24 March 2011. Retrieved 1 July 2013.
- "Pakistan learnt no lesson from 1971". The Daily Star. 15 January 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2013.
- "Pakistan must apologise for 1971 atrocities". The Daily Star. 26 March 2011. Retrieved 1 July 2013.
- "No drone strikes, military operation if PTI comes into power: Imran Khan". The Lahore Times (Lahore). 18 February 2013. Retrieved 18 February 2013.
- "Imran Khan opposes military action in Kala Dhaka". The Express Tribune (Pakistan). 11 May 2010. Retrieved 11 May 2010.
- "Imran says can negotiate with Taliban if asked". Pakistan Today (Pakistan). 24 February 2012. Retrieved 24 February 2012.
- "Taliban threaten to kill Imran Khan". 9 August 2012.
- "Imran Khan with Amanpour (CNN) – Interview". 10 October 2012.
- Crilly, Rob (1 October 2012). "Pakistan Taliban offers Imran Khan protection". The Telegraph (UK). Retrieved 1 October 2012.
- "Forcibly converting people un-Islamic, says Imran". Dawn (Pakistan). 14 February 2014. Retrieved 20 February 2014.
- Naqvi, Jawed (8 December 2013). "Imran suggests secret talks on Kashmir issue". Dawn. Retrieved 10 December 2013.
- Akhila, Ranganna (1 July 2011). "Kaptaan Imran on the silver screen". ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 9 October 2011.
- "Kaptaan-The Movie at Express Tribune". The Express Tribune. Retrieved 9 October 2011.
- "Official Trailer of Kaptaan". YouTube. Retrieved 9 October 2011.
- Forsyth, James (31 May 2005). "Khan Artist". The Weekly Standard. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Imran slogs it out in the rugged world of Pakistani politics". Deccan Herald. Retrieved 5 October 2007.
- . Dawn News. 6 September 2007 http://www.dawn.com/2007/09/06/top5.htm. Retrieved 6 September 2007. Missing or empty
- "Dr. Sher Afgan Khan Niazi Versus Mr. Imran Khan, MNA/Dr. Farooq Sattar & 9 Others. Versus Mr. Imran Khan, MNA". Election Commission of Pakistan. 5 September 2007.
- The Wall Street Journal http://www.wsj.com/articles/BL-IRTB-14200. Missing or empty
- "Former Cricketer Imran Khan is an Asian jewel". 9 July 2004. Retrieved 5 November 2007.
- "Asian Awards". Hindustan Times. India. 13 December 2007. Retrieved 20 December 2007.[dead link]
- "Tendulkar honoured with best Asian ODI batsman award by ACC". Hindustan Times (India). 6 July 2008. Retrieved 17 July 2008.[dead link]
- "Hall of Famers / ICC Centenary". 9 July 2004. Retrieved 28 January 2009.
- Desk, Web. "Imran Khan awarded honorary fellowship by Royal College of Physicians". The Express Tribune. Retrieved 31 March 2013.
- "It's a miracle... Imran's notes turn into book". London Evening Standard. 4 July 2008.
- Tennant, Ivo (1996). Imran Khan. Trafalgar Square Publishing. ISBN 0-575-05936-2.
- Huzur, Frank (2011). Imran Versus Imran: The Untold Story. Falcon & Falcon. ISBN 9788192055107.
Find more about
at Wikipedia's sister projects
|News stories from Wikinews|
|Media from Commons|
- Player profile: Imran Khan from ESPNcricinfo
- Player profile: Imran Khan from CricketArchive
- Imran Khan Cricket Profile Profile on Cricket.com.pk
- Imran Khan's Party Pakistan Tehreek e Insaf
- Column archive at The Guardian
|Captain of the Pakistan National Cricket Team
|Captain of the Pakistan National Cricket Team
|Captain of the Pakistan National Cricket Team
|Party political offices|
|New office||Chairman of Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf
The Baroness Lockwood
|Chancellor of the University of Bradford