Editorial Team

Philipp Angermeyer, York University, Canada
Philipp Angermeyer is associate professor in linguistics in the Department of Languages, Literatures and Linguistics at York University. He is a sociolinguist whose primary research interest is in multilingualism and language contact, especially as they relate to inequality and social justice. He has worked mainly on interpreter-mediated interaction and on written discourse/linguistic landscape. He holds a Ph.D. in Linguistics from New York University (2006) and an M.A. in Linguistics, Eastern-European History, and Comparative Literature (1998) from Universität zu Köln (Cologne, Germany)

Alison May, University of Leeds, United Kingdom
Dr Alison Johnson's research is in corpus-based forensic linguistics, language in legal settings. Her work draws on and informs pragmatic, discourse, and interactional sociolinguistic theory. She is an active member of the International Association of Forensic Linguists (IAFL), the International Pragmatic Association (IPrA), and the International Society for Conversation Analysis, and has presented papers regularly at conferences organised by these associations. Her research interests include the sister areas of authorship studies and plagiarism. Her current work on authorship is focused on markers of authorial style in the Enron email corpus and she supervises a AHRC-funded research student working on this data (which contains around 176 employees and 2.5 million words of email). She is also working on historical forensic linguistic research, using the Old Bailey Proceedings 1674-1913, a corpus of nearly 200,000 criminal trials. Recent conference papers and forthcoming articles focus on a sub-corpus of 250 Old Bailey rape trials in the 18th century and the role of medical experts and defence barristers in 19th century trials involving an insanity defence. Formerly a police officer for six years, Dr Johnson's doctoral research explored the use of questions in police interviews with both adults and children and she continues this research in published articles on narrative evaluation in the police interview, the use of quotation in interviewing and trial discourse, and impoliteness in trial discourse. She is co-author of An Introduction to Forensic Linguistics: Language in Evidence (2007) and co-editor of The Routledge Handbook of Forensic Linguistics (2010) (with Malcolm Coulthard).

Kirsty McDougall, University of Cambridge, United Kingdom
Kirsty McDougall is a British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow in the Department of Linguistics, University of Cambridge, having previously worked as a Research Associate on the forensic phonetic projects DyViS and VoiceSim. She has a B.A. in linguistics and a B.Sc. in mathematics and statistics from the University of Melbourne, and an M.Phil. and Ph.D. in linguistics from the University of Cambridge. Her research interests include speaker characteristics, theories of speech production, and phonetic realisation of varieties of English. She is a member of IAFPA.

Radek Skarnitzl, Charles University, Czechia
Radek Skarnitzl is an Associate Professor at the Institute of Phonetics, Faculty of Arts, Charles University. His research interests include the possibilities of speaker identification from the speech signal, especially in relation to voice disguise and behavioural mismatch generally, but also second language pronunciation and the effect of various pronunciation features on the socio-psychological evaluation of a speaker in both native and foreign languages. He is a member of IAFPA and its Research Committee.

Book Review Editor
Richard Powell, Nihon University, Japan

Ph.D Abstracts Editor
Alexandra Grey, University of Technology Sydney, Australia

Editorial Board
Susan Berk-Seligson, Vanderbilt University, United States
Hon. Stan Bernstein, Atlanta's John Marshall Law School, United States
Jos Bouten, Ministry of The Interior and Kingdom Relations, The Hague, Netherlands
Ton Broeders, The Maastricht Forensic Institute, Maastricht University, Netherlands
Janet Cotterill, Cardiff University, United Kingdom
Malcolm Coulthard, Aston University, United Kingdom
Gerry Docherty, Griffth University, Australia
Diana Eades, University of New England, Australia
Paul Foulkes, University of York
John Gibbons, Monash University, Australia
The Hon Peter Gray, Australia
Catalin Grigoras, University of Colorado, United States
David Howard, Royal Holloway, University of London, United Kingdom
Michael Jessen, Bundeskriminalamt, Germany
Jeffrey P. Kaplan, San Diego State University, United States
Martha Komter, VU University Amsterdam, Netherlands
Hermann Künzel, Universitat Marburg, Germany
Michael Mansfield, QC, Nexus Chambers, London, United KingdoRuth Morris, Bar Ilan University, Israel
Francis Nolan, University of Cambridge, United Kingdom
Geoffrey Robertson, QC, Doughty Street Chambers, London, United Kingdom
Frances Rock, Cardiff University, United Kingdom
Philip Rose, Australian National University, Australia
Roger W. Shuy, Georgetown University, United Kingdom
Larry Solan, Brooklyn Law School, United States
Dominic Watt, University of York, United Kingdom
Daniel Yarmey, University of Guelph, Canada