Owen Bennett sets out the known facts about an astonishing Tory.
A self-help book for business people terrified of appearing before MPs shows how much more formidable select committees have become.
In his new book he sets out to rescue those virtues from the mockery inflicted on them in the 20th century.
A new biography of the ruthless, devious, vulgar, brilliant newspaperman who in 1940 became Minister of Aircraft Production.
For a really serious British foreign policy failure, look at Chamberlain’s attempt to appease Hitler
Tim Bouverie has written a fascinating account of the slide towards the Second World War.
Jon Davis and John Rentoul’s new book contains valuable material, but cannot efface Iraq, or the former Prime Minister’s self-righteousness.
Patrick Bishop’s biography of Airey Neave, who in 1975 showed how to run a successful leadership campaign.
William Keegan’s memoir describes with ebullient good humour how he covered half a century of bad news.
Bower writes him off as a loser, which is perhaps what he will end up being. But he did much better at the last general election than the commentariat expected.
In his new book, Jeremy Black traces the history of Britain’s relations with the Continent, and how it bears on the Brexit debate.
So though he presents himself as anti-Trump, he has something in common with him. And there could, astonishingly, be a future for socialism in America.
A new book about Holocaust and climate change denial also casts light on the American President.
Tony Connelly describes in painful detail the success of Irish negotiators in aligning themselves with the EU27, while leaving the Brits to flounder.
Robin Aitken, who worked for the Corporation for 25 years, accuses it of propagating liberalism and suppressing conservatism behind a pretend impartiality.
A new study of the 2017 general election shows May failing to insist on a message and a manifesto which supported each other.