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Andrew Philip Cross (born 1963) is a British-based Wikipedian. I have modified or created pages relating to art, film, jazz, literature, the media and the social sciences.
Wikipedia's 16 March 2016 Signpost newsletter touched on an important issue raised by Craig Murray concerning my activities on this site: "Is GCHQ Embedded in Wikipedia?" Neither the Wikipedia article, nor Murray's blog post from a few days before, came to any firm conclusion as to whether this is so. George Galloway tweeted on 16 August 2016 about me: "But who is he? Why is he on our case? And for whom?"
Everyone can contact me via email, see the toolbox on the left, or via twitter @philipcross63. Despite the regular assertions of a small number of conspiracy theorists on the web, I edit Wikipedia under my real name. Nor am I paid to edit this project, a practice which I am strongly against. Any claim about my name being an alias is entirely false.
Articles predominantly written by this user
- Dorothea Brooking, BBC television children's drama producer
- Caroline Criado-Perez, British feminist campaigner
- Paul Dacre, British newspaper editor
- Shelagh Delaney, British playwright and screenwriter
- Buzz Goodbody, British theatre director
- Felicity Green, British journalist and former newspaper executive
- Lars Gullin, Swedish jazz saxophonist
- James Harding, head of BBC News and former editor of The Times
- Georgina Henry, British journalist, formerly in charge of the website of The Guardian newspaper
- Anna Home, former head of BBC Children's television
- Anthony Howard, British journalist
- Jay Landesman, Anglo-American bohemian
- Media Lens, British media analysis website (edited by David Cromwell and David Edwards)
- Charlotte Moore, British television executive and last controller of BBC One
- Cathy Newman, British journalist and broadcaster
- Question Time George Galloway in Finchley controversy, February 2015 episode of BBC programme
- Amol Rajan, BBC Media Editor, former editor of The Independent
- Olive Shapley, British broadcaster/producer
- Kim Shillinglaw, British television executive, last controller of BBC Two and BBC Four
- Stan Tracey, British jazz musician
- Katharine Viner, editor-in-chief of The Guardian newspaper/Guardian Media Group
- The Wednesday Play (1964–70), BBC television drama anthology series
- Mary Whitehouse, British Christian morality campaigner
- Joy Whitby, British television producer and executive specialising in children's programmes
- Peregrine Worsthorne, British journalist, former editor of The Sunday Telegraph
- Yesterday's Men, 1971 BBC television documentary
- "Twitter exchanges between George Galloway and others". Twitter. 16 August 2016. Retrieved 20 August 2016.