“Over time the nakedness of the Woke emperor is going to be exposed:” demands for compensation have seldom proved wise.
The new Home Secretary wants to uphold traditional British means of maintaining liberty and the rule of law.
The Attorney General on judges, Asian values, Spartans, the Good Law Project, Lord Frost – and why the Tories should revive the torch logo.
Undoubtedly, Britain played a terrible part in the 17th and 18th-century history of slavery. Its act later ensured sweeping political and societal change.
The consequences for the international order have been debated for decades, but, in contrast, little attention has been paid to this area.
It is a litany of uncomfortable and inconvenient truths. Obsessing over these does little to spur progress.
If the BBC wants to balance its coverage of the culture war, it should commission this Oxford ethicist to tell the truth about Britain’s past.
He may have been one of the greatest figures to shape the 20th century, but a simplistic deification risks losing the complexity of the man.
In his new book, Jeremy Black traces the history of Britain’s relations with the Continent, and how it bears on the Brexit debate.
Ironically, a major reason the UK joined the EEC – a club of former colonial powers – was the hope of preserving imperial clout.
These acts of remembrance may in some slight measure salve grief, and enable those who have not had to endure such things to give thanks for those who do.
Andrew Roberts manages to bring the great man before us in all his variousness in just under a thousand pages.
We must oppose illegal immigration. But making life harder for legitimate residents helps nobody.
Amy Chua says they are blind to the decisive importance of tribal politics – an obliviousness which extends to America itself, and prepared the way for Trump.
A comparison with its neighbour, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, is stark.