National Archive files reveal how the PM offered preferential treatment to a breakaway union in a bid to weaken its rivals.
An exclusive interview with Norman Tebbit on Thatcher, Brexit, Theresa May's potential successors ... and a certain former chancellor.
The notion of an society organised on merit has held Britain in its sway for decades.
Twenty years on from the handover of the British Crown colony, the people of Hong Kong are increasingly experiencing the vicissitudes of communism.
For all their defiant talk of 'business as usual', savvy leaders know that any good response to a crisis is also an emotional performance.
A scholar considers the limits of 'running government like a business.'
The crisis confronting neoliberal capitalism suggests that its internal contradictions are now undermining its very foundations. What can we expect from a post-neoliberal world?
The unique parliamentarian who coined the West Lothian question.
What we need now is unblinkered analysis and coordinated progressive political action beyond the extreme centre at both the national and international levels.
To get Nelson Mandela released and save Namibia's independence elections, Thatcher proposed a massive aid programme.
Women have always had to fight gender rules in order to gain power.
Journalists call it the 'dark arts', and public relations is more powerful than ever.
Anything That Gives Off Light explores Scottishness from three very different perspectives.
May's plans to transform business are more radical than they first appear.
Boris Johnson, the man who led the Brexit campaign, has been appointed as the UK's chief diplomat. It has sent shudders down many spines, but does Africa need to worry?
The wane and wax of Euroscepticism in Britain.
Corporate wrongdoing is underpinned by a morality that many of us have voted for.
He claims to not have what it takes to be leader, but only the justice secretary stands a chance of giving the Thatcherites what they crave.
The truth is out on how the media's reporting of the Hillsborough disaster impacted the public perception of the tragedy, but could the same be said for the British miners' strike?
Why does the UK get money back on what it sends to the EU budget?