Harry Lambert

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Harry Lambert
Harry Lambert in 2019.JPG Harry_Lambert_in_2019.JPG
🎓 Alma materUniversity of York
💼 Occupation
Special correspondent, New Statesman
👴 👵 Parent(s)Stephen Lambert (media executive), Jenni Russell

Harry Lambert is a British journalist. He is special correspondent at the New Statesman.[1] He is the son of English media producer and executive Stephen Lambert and British journalist and broadcaster Jenni Russell.[citation needed]


Lambert graduated from the University of York with a first-class degree in economics and politics. He is now[when?] a visiting lecturer at University College London, where he teaches feature writing.[2][dead link]


In 2014, Lambert ran May2015.com, the New Statesman's 2015 election site.[3]

In August 2019, he argued in a New Statesman cover story that the value of British university degrees was "collapsing" and "creating a lost generation" of students.[4]

As well as writing for the New Statesman, Lambert has written for The Independent, for whom he covered the Charlie Hebdo terror attacks in 2015.[5] In 2020 he wrote for BBC Sport on the death of Kobe Bryant.[6] He has written for Wired, The New Republic and GQ. As a broadcaster he has appeared on Sky News, BBC News, and LBC.[7]


  1. Wilson, Amy (22 October 2019). "Harry Lambert joins New Statesman". Retrieved 13 April 2020.
  2. ucl.ac.uk. "Feature Writing in a multi-media world". Retrieved 13 April 2020.
  3. Lewis, Helen (9 September 2014). "Welcome to our new elections site, May2015.com". Retrieved 13 April 2020.
  4. Lambert, Harry (21 August 2019). "The great university con: how the British degree lost its value". Retrieved 13 April 2020.
  5. Lambert, Harry (12 January 2015). "Charlie Hebdo: How did it affect ordinary Parisians whose city was under siege?". Retrieved 13 April 2020.
  6. Lambert, Harry (6 February 2020). "'Take the next shot' – the new message from Kobe Bryant's final game". Retrieved 13 April 2020.
  7. "Who Is The Real Dominic Cummings? This Journalist Tells James O'Brien". 28 September 2019. Retrieved 13 April 2020.

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