Eric Kaufmann is Professor and Assistant Dean of Politics at Birkbeck College, University of London. He is the author of White shift: Immigration, Populism and the Future of White Majorities(Penguin/Abrams, 2018/19); Shall the Religious Inherit the Earth (Profile Books 2010), The Rise and Fall of Anglo-America: the decline of dominant ethnicity in the United States(Harvard 2004) and The Orange Order(Oxford 2007),among others. He wrote a report for the think tank Demos entitled Changing Places: mapping the white British response to ethnic change(Demos 2014).He is co-editor, among others, of Political Demography (Oxford 2012) and editor of Rethinking Ethnicity: Majority Groups and Dominant Minorities(Routledge 2004). An editor of the journal Nations & Nationalism, he has written for the New York Times, Newsweek International, Foreign Affairs, New Statesman, National Review and Prospect and his work has been covered in major newspapers and magazines in the UK and US since 2007.He may be found on the web at www.sneps.net and on twitter @epkaufm.
Related Posts & Publications
by Eric Kaufmann | Jan 28, 2018Summary A new British consensus on immigration cannot be based mainly on economic arguments and the skills of immigrants, as the select committee report published earlier this month implies. The Home Affairs Select Committee’s report is flawed: polling gives a...
by Eric Kaufmann | Mar 3, 2017Read Publication This report presents new research by Eric Kaufmann, Professor of Politics at Birkbeck University, which examines attitudes towards racism amongst British and American voters of different races and political persuasions. The research shows that: A...
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2/2 The Home Office’s announcement reflects many of the recommendations in Policy Exchange’s recent report, Justice that protects. Read the full report here: policyexchange.org.u…
1/2 @RichardWalton20 welcomes Home Office announcement of tougher sentencing and monitoring of terrorist offenders 'Sentencing of terrorists has been seen by those engaged in counter-terrorism as overly lenient for too long, with convicted terrorists released far too early.'