Leslie Corkill Redlich Cockburn (ˈkoʊbərn KOH-bərn; born September 2, 1952) is an American writer and filmmaker who has covered a wide variety of international stories in almost every part of the globe.
Francis Claud Cockburn of Brook Lodge, Youghal, County Cork, Munster, Ireland (ˈkoʊbərn KOH-bərn; 12 April 1904 – 15 December 1981) was a British journalist. He was a well known proponent of communism. His saying "believe nothing until it has been officially denied" is widely quoted in journalistic studies, although he doesn't claim credit for originating it. He was the second cousin, once removed, of novelists Alec Waugh and Evelyn Waugh.
Sarah Caudwell was the pseudonym of Sarah Cockburn (27 May 1939 – 28 January 2000), a British barrister and writer of detective stories.
George Bertram Cockburn OBE (8 January 1872 – 25 February 1931) was a research chemist who became an aviation pioneer. He represented Great Britain in the first international air race at Rheims and co-founded the first aerodrome for the army at Larkhill. He also trained the first four pilots of what was to become the Fleet Air Arm. During World War I he worked as a Government Inspector of Aeroplanes for the Royal Flying Corps at Farnborough and subsequently became Head of the Accidents Branch of the Department of the Controller-General of Civil Aviation at the Air Ministry.
Claudia Cockburn Flanders (born Claudia Cockburn) OBE (New York, 11 February 1933 – London, 25 June 1998). Her parents were the journalist Claud Cockburn and his first wife Hope Hale Davis. She married singer-songwriter Michael Flanders in 1959. Her stepmother was Jean Ross, the inspiration for Christopher Isherwood's character Sally Bowles.
Patrick Oliver Cockburn (ˈkoʊbɜrn KOH-burn; born 5 March 1950) is an Irish journalist who has been a Middle East correspondent since 1979 for the Financial Times and, presently, The Independent.
Sir William Cockburn, 11th Baronet (2 June 1773 - 30 April 1858, Kelston) was a Church of England clergyman. He was Dean of York (1823–1858) and was famously defended on a charge of simony by his nephew Sir Alexander Cockburn, 12th Baronet in 1841.
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