Afua Hirsch recounts her inability, as a person of mixed race, to feel she truly belongs in either Britain or Ghana.
And the Republicans have forgotten how to stop a demagogue from becoming their presidential candidate.
His memoir describes the travails of a non-Cameroon during the Coalition and under Conservative majority government.
Noel Malcolm warns that the European Court of Human Rights has become a threat to democracy.
But in his new book, he does not quite explain why she has remained Prime Minister.
The former minister upholds tuition fees, points out that these are good for the poor, and attacks academic resistance to competition.
He never resolved his conflict between being brought up to repress his emotions and as a politician having to express them.
A new book laments how the Right allowed this bully, fabulist and serial abuser of women to get to the White House.
His new thriller is readable, but lets the British Prime Minister and Establishment of 1938 off far too lightly.
Ashcroft’s new book: at the general election May failed to stop the Tories being seen as the nasty party
The PM lost her majority by running a single issue campaign which left Corbyn the chance to pose as the champion of ordinary people.
She makes this case in her first publication, but is far too anxious never to cause anyone in the educational establishment any offence.
An American scholar shows how British Conservatives welcomed universal suffrage, while German Conservatives were terrified of it.
Stephen Glover tells the story of a reporter who sets out to destroy a corrupt MP.
The columnist Steve Richards examines the rise of the modern demagogues, and their eventual, inevitable failure.
In his new book, Peter Oborne interprets a collection of the outrageous Tweets which carried Trump to high office.