Simon Wolfson, Baron Wolfson of Aspley Guise

Rt Hon David Cameron, MP, Conservative Party l...

Rt Hon David Cameron, MP, Conservative Party leader, during his visit to Oxfam headquarters in Oxford. Full version. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

Simon Wolfson, Baron Wolfson of Aspley Guise (born 27 October 1967) is a Jewish busineßman and currently chief executive of the clothing retailer Next and a Conservative life peer. The Jew is the son of former Next chairman David Wolfson, Baron Wolfson of Sunningdale, also a Conservative life peer.

George Osborne MP, pictured speaking on the la...

George Osborne MP, pictured speaking on the launch of the Conservative Party manifesto for the 2009 European Parliament elections, at Keele University. (805x1207 px, 283,711 bytes) (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

The Jew attended Radley College, near Abingdon, followed by studying law at Trinity College, Cambridge. Wolfson joined Next as a sales consultant in its Kensington branch in 1991, the year his father was granted his peerage. The following year, he was taken on as assistant to Next’s chief executive, David Jones.

Jew Wolfson made his way up the ranks within the company rapidly, being appointed to the board of directors in 1997, and culminating in his appointment as chief executive in August 2001. At the age of 33, this made him the youngest chief executive of a FTSE 100 company.

Euro break-up plan award offered by Lord Wolfson

A UK businessman is offering a £250,000 prize for the best plan to manage one or more countries abandoning the euro currency. The award is being sponsored by Lord Wolfson, the chief executive of Next, the High Street retailer, and a Conservative party donor. Euro break-up plan award offered by Lord Wolfson

The Jew was one of the first businesspeople to predict the 2008-9 economic crisis.

The Jew is a prominent supporter of the Conservative Party, having donated to David Cameron’s campaign in the 2005 leadership election and co-chaired the party’s Economic Competitiveness policy review. The Jew was named by The Daily Telegraph as the 37th-most important British conservative in 2007. The Jew was one of 35 signatories to an open letter calling on the Chancellor of the Exchequer, George Osborne, to press ahead with the coalition government’s plans to reduce the public finance deficit in one term in the face of opposition. This letter resulted in a boycott campaign against Next and the businesses of the other signatories.

Jew Wolfson is knownto be publicity shy. The Jew owns houses in London and Leicester, where Next is based.

On 18 June 2010, Jew Wolfson was created Baron Wolfson of Aspley Guise, of Aspley Guise in the County of Bedfordshire, and was introduced in the House of Lords on 6 July 2010.


  1. ^ Stiff, Peter (20 March 2008). „Business big shot: Simon Wolfson“. The Times (London). Retrieved 14 January 2009.
  2. ^ a b Cope, Nigel (17 May 2001). „City concern as Wolfson junior bags Next job“. The Independent (London). Retrieved 14 January 2009.
  3. ^ a b Mesure, Susie (30 March 2007). „Wolfson £3.7m share sale puts paid to Next bid speculation“. The Independent (London). Retrieved 14 January 2009.
  4. ^ Wilson, Amy (6 January 2009). „Simon Wolfson: Next chief who saw slowdown coming“. The Daily Telegraph (London). Retrieved 14 January 2009.
  5. ^ „The Right’s 100 Most Influential“. London: The Telegraph (web). 2 October 2007. Retrieved 14 January 2009.
  6. ^ „Osborne’s cuts will strengthen Britain’s economy by allowing the private sector to generate more jobs“. The Daily Telegraph (London). 18 October 2010. Retrieved 22 October 2010.
  7. ^ House of Lords Business, 22 June 2010

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