James Delingpole Wiki,Biography, Net Worth

James Delingpole is a 56-years-old British Journalist from the United Kingdom. his estimated net worth is $1 Million to $5 Million Approx. Jump into read his life Facts, Wikipedia and biographies Details

James Delingpole Biography – Wiki

According to the wiki and biography of James Delingpole was born on 6 August 1965 in United Kingdom. let’s check out the James’s personal and public life facts, Wikipedia, bio, spouse, net worth, and career details.

Fast Facts You Need To Know


In 2015 Delingpole was named as a source for Lord Ashcroft’s unauthorised biography of David Cameron, Call Me Dave written with journalist Isabel Oakeshott, about Cameron’s time at university, in which Delingpole claims to have smoked cannabis with the future PM.


Delingpole has described himself “as a member of probably the most discriminated-against subsection in the whole of British society—the white, middle-aged, public-school-and-Oxbridge educated middle-class male.”


On 10 January 2013 the UK Met Office responded to Delingpole’s Daily Mail article published earlier that day, ‘The crazy climate change obsession that’s made the Met Office a menace’, with a blog rebutting “a series of factual inaccuracies” in the piece, which included repetition of a falsehood which the Telegraph had withdrawn in 2012 following a Press Complaints Commission ruling. The Met Office refuted an assertion attributed to Global Warming Policy Foundation member David Whitehouse, but agreed with Whitehouse’s statement that “when it comes to four or five day weather forecasting, the Met Office is the best in the world”. The Mail Online version of the article is presented as amended on 13 March 2013, with a copy of an 8 March letter from the Met Office’s then Chairman Greg Clarke appended below Delingpole’s article.

In 2013 Delingpole published an article in The Spectator, asking the question whether climate scientists like Michael E. Mann, natural scientist Tim Flannery and journalist George Monbiot should be “given the electric chair”, “hanged” or “fed to the crocodiles” for speaking out on anthropogenic global warming. Then he went on that his answer “is – *regretful sigh* – no.” Then he explained that “extreme authoritarianism and capital penalties” wouldn’t be his “bag”. However he continued, “perhaps more importantly, it would be counterproductive, ugly, excessive and deeply unsatisfying. The last thing I would want is for Monbiot, Mann, Flannery, Jones, Hansen and the rest of the Climate rogues’ gallery to be granted the mercy of quick release. […] But hanging? Hell no. Hanging is far too good for such ineffable toerags.” He also wished to establish Nuremberg trials for climate scientists and activists, claiming this is meant as a metaphor.

In 2013 he described an article by a fellow journalist, which attacked the views of columnist Suzanne Moore, as giving her “such a seeing-to, she’ll be walking bow-legged for weeks.” Delingpole later apologised.

In a 2013 article in The Spectator, he stated that for some time prior “I’ve held dual political nationality: my heart with UKIP (United Kingdom Independence Party), my head with the Tories”, going on to praise the latter as “the natural party of government in a brave new world where politicians are the people’s servants, not their masters.”


In 2012, Delingpole began Bogpaper, a satirical blog, with Jan Skoyles.

In 2012 Delingpole wrote an article in The Australian titled “Wind Farm Scam a Huge Cover-Up” containing controversial issues and tone, which was ultimately censured. Three complaints were made, and the Australian Press Council upheld three aspects of the complaints, commenting on the “offensiveness” of the comment made by a New South Wales sheep farmer, which Delingpole quoted, that made an analogy between advocates of wind farms and paedophiles.

On 6 September 2012, Delingpole announced he would stand in the upcoming Corby by-election on an anti-wind farms platform. He withdrew, saying his campaign against wind farms had been “stunningly successful” before a vote was cast. A Greenpeace investigation said that Delingpole’s campaign was supported by the Conservative Party’s campaign manager for the Corby by-election, Chris Heaton-Harris. Heaton-Harris said that Delingpole had announced his candidacy as part of a “plan” to “cause some hassle” and drive the issue of wind farms up the political agenda.


Delingpole reused a term appearing in a follow-up comment to another blog, and so popularised the term “Climategate” in The Spectator, to refer to the Climatic Research Unit email controversy, and called it “the greatest scientific scandal in the history of the world”. Subsequent investigations have cleared the scientists involved of any wrongdoing. In a 15-minute talk to what was termed The Heartland Institute’s Fourth International Conference on Climate Change, Delingpole humorously quipped in 2010 that the Climategate was “the story that would change my life and, quite possibly, save Western civilisation from the greatest threat it has ever known.”

In 2010 Delingpole won the Bastiat Prize for Online Journalism for his Telegraph blog, a $3,000 prize awarded by the free-market International Policy Network for “work that promotes ‘the principles and institutions of the free society'”; Damian Thompson, the Telegraph’s blog editor, linked receipt of the award to the impact of Delingpole’s posts on the Climatic Research Unit email controversy.


Delingpole has engaged in climate change denialism; in 2009 he wrote of “The conspiracy behind the Anthropogenic Global Warming myth”. He says he does not dispute that global warming has occurred, but doubts the extent to which it is man-made (“anthropogenic”) or catastrophic. Hence, Delingpole has disputed the findings of climate science on global warming for a number of years. He has written “I am not a scientist and have never claimed to be,” and that he does not have a science degree, but is “a believer in empiricism and not spending taxpayers’ money on a problem that may well not exist.” In a BBC Horizon documentary, “Science under Attack”, Delingpole responded to Paul Nurse’s discussion of the scientific consensus on global warming by saying that the idea of a consensus is unscientific; and in response to Nurse’s question as to whether he had read any peer-reviewed papers, he maintained that as a journalist “it is not my job” to read peer reviewed papers, but to be “an interpreter of interpretations.”


Delingpole is the author of several novels including Fin and Thinly Disguised Autobiography. In August 2007, Bloomsbury published his first novel of the “Coward” series, Coward on the Beach, which tells the story of a man’s reluctant quest for military glory and is set on the beaches of Normandy during the D-Day landings. In June 2009 the second novel of the series, Coward at the Bridge (set during Operation Market Garden in September 1944), was published.


In 2005 Delingpole presented the Channel 4 documentary The British Upper Class, which was part of a series of three documentaries on the class system in Britain. Writing in The Guardian, the television reviewer Charlie Brooker concludes that “Delingpole succeeds in improving the image of the upper classes. Whenever he opens his mouth to defend them, they magically become 50 times less irritating. Than him.”

In 2005 Delingpole was awarded the Charles Douglas-Home Memorial Trust Award for his essay “What are museums for?”


Delingpole grew up near Bromsgrove, Worcestershire, the son of a factory owner. He attended Malvern College from 1978 to 1983, an independent school for boys, followed by Christ Church, Oxford (1983 to 86), and studied English Language and Literature.


James Mark Court Delingpole (born 6 August 1965) is an English writer, journalist, and columnist who has written for a number of publications, including the Daily Mail, Daily Express, The Times, The Daily Telegraph, and The Spectator. He is executive editor for Breitbart London, and has published several novels and four political books. He describes himself as a libertarian conservative. He has published articles rejecting the scientific consensus on climate change and expressing opposition to wind power.

BirthName, Nickname, and Profession

So first, let’s take a look at some personal details of James, like name, nickname, and profession.

Real Name James Mark Court Delingpole
Nickname James
Profession Journalist

Age, Birthdate, Religion, and BirthPlace

Age (2021) 56 Years
Birthplace Worcestershire
Date Of Birth 6 August 1965
Sunsign Leo
Hometown Worcestershire
Food Habits Not Available
Nationality British

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Height, Weight, And Body Measurements

Height Not Available
In Meter: not available
In Feet: not available
Weight Not Available
In Pound: not available

James Delingpole Personal Life, Spouse, Wife

Parent Not Available
Father Not Available
Mother Not Available
Brother Not Available
Sister Not Available
Marital Status not available
Wife not available
Girlfriend Update Soon
Children 2

James Mark Court Delingpole Net Worth

The James Mark Court Delingpole Estimated Net worth is $80K – USD $85k.

Monthly Income/Salary (approx.) $80K – $85k USD
Net Worth (approx.) $4 million- $6 million USD

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Twitter James Delingpole Official Twitter
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