BOOK LAUNCH 6TH MAY, FOLLOWED BY GLASGOW'S LITERARY FESTIVAL AYE WRITE.
The full programme will be announced shortly, and includes an interview with the BBC's former Chief News Correspondent Kate Adie on the evening of 21st May.
In 2015 the British relatives formed a campaigning group Justice for Megrahi (JFM). Prominent national and international supporters of the campaign signed a petition, directed at the Scottish Parliament and government, for an inquiry into the Lockerbie disaster and its outcome. Conspicuously absent from the list is the name Margaret Thatcher.
Just days after the December 1988 bombing of Pan Am 103 the British cabinet considered what to do.
Those fragments of documents that have, with great difficulty, emerged over the years contain a brief statement agreed by the cabinet under the direction of Margaret Thatcher.
An inquiry into the Lockerbie attack and why it was not prevented in spite of several warnings, including a multi-page colour document prepared by German authorities, would not, insisted Thatcher "serve any useful purpose... and add to the distress of bereaved relatives."
Kate Adie was chief news correspondent for the BBC, covering several war zones on risky assignments. Currently hosts the BBC Radio 4 programme From Our Own Correspondent.
Professor Noam Chomsky has spent most of his career at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), where he is currently Professor Emeritus, and has authored over 100 books. In a 2005 poll was voted the "world's top public intellectual".
Brian Cox CBE. An Emmy Award-winning actor, whose outstanding career includes films such as Troy, The Bourne Supremacy, Braveheart, The Bourne Identity.
Tam Dalyell, former Member of British Parliament and Father of the House. An eminent speaker who throughout his career refused to be prevented from speaking the truth to powerful administrations.
Ms Christine Grahame, member of the Scottish Parliament. Determined advocate of the Lockerbie campaign and courageous supporter of Dr Jim Swire.
Ian Hislop, editor of Private Eye Magazine. A man never afraid to speak truth to power, repeatedly mocking the hypocrisy prevalent in certain sections of British society.
Father Pat Keegans, Lockerbie catholic parish priest. Was one of the first on the scene following the Lockerbie bombing and crash of Pan Am 103 in December 1988. A strong supporter of the need for an inquiry into the many disturbing aspects of the Lockerbie event and subsequent investigation and trial of two Libyan suspects.
Mr Andrew Killgore, former US Ambassador to Qatar. Widely experienced in Middle Eastern politics. Knows first hand the political and intelligence background to the campaign to vilify and eventually destroy the Libyan regime. Runs the influential Washington Report on Middle Eastern Affairs and founded The American Educational Trust.
John Pilger, former war correspondent, now a campaigning journalist and film maker. Wide experience in the brutality caused by war and uninformed foreign policies of the West and other nations.
Dr Jim Swire.
Sir Teddy Taylor MP, a British Conservative Party politician, was a Member of Parliament from 1964 to 1979. He was a leading member and Vice-President of the Conservative Monday Club.
Desmond Tutu, former Anglican Archbishop of South Africa. A dedicated human rights activist. Received many awards including the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize.
Mr Terry Waite. In the 1980s, as an envoy for the church of England, travelled to Lebanon to try to secure the release of four hostages, including the journalist John McCarthy. He was himself kidnapped and held captive from 1987 to 1991. President of Y Care International, patron of AbleChildAfrica and Habitat for Humanity Great Britain, president of Emmaus UK, a charity for formerly homeless people.