Who is kelvin mackenzie?

Kelvin MacKenzie

Kelvin Calder MacKenzie (born 22 October 1946, South London) is an English media executive and former newspaper editor. He is best known for being editor of The Sun newspaper between 1981 and 1994, by then established as the British newspaper with the highest circulation.

Read more about Kelvin Mackenzie.

Some articles on kelvin mackenzie:

Clive Anderson's Chat Room - Episode and Guest List
... Lord Peter Snape 4.4 27 March 2008 Kelvin MacKenzie, Julie Kirkbride MP, Griff Rhys Jones, John O'Farrell 4.5 3 April 2008 Will Self, Nick Clegg MP, Shappi ... John O'Farrell 7.5 15 October 2009 Michael Onslow, Stephen K Amos, Katy Brand, Kelvin MacKenzie 7.6 22 October 2009 Vanessa Feltz, David Quantick ...
Anti-Scottish Sentiment - In The Media - Kelvin MacKenzie
... TV pundit and former editor of The Sun, Kelvin MacKenzie has courted controversy recently by making a series of attacks on the people of Scotland ... In July 2006, MacKenzie wrote a column for the Sun newspaper referring to Scots as 'Tartan Tosspots' and apparently rejoicing in the fact that Scotland has a lower life ... MacKenzie's column provoked a storm of protest, and was heavily condemned by numerous commentators including Scottish MPs and MSPs ...
Kelvin MacKenzie - Personal Life
... MacKenzie married Jacqueline Holland in 1968 in Camberwell ... In 2006 they divorced on the grounds of adultery on the part of MacKenzie ... In the late 1990s, MacKenzie was in the news when he was caught by The Mail on Sunday holidaying in what the paper described as a "love nest" in Barbados with ...

Famous quotes containing the words kelvin mackenzie and/or mackenzie:

    If they have a popular thought they have to go into a darkened room and lie down until it passes.
    Kelvin MacKenzie (b. 1946)

    Rarely do American parents deliberately teach their children to hate members of another racial, religious, or nationality group. Many parents, however, communicate the prevailing racial attitudes to their children in subtle and sometimes unconscious ways.
    —Kenneth MacKenzie Clark (20th century)