The book, Marxism and Freedom was written in 1958. Yet, it remains relevant today.
It's easy, now, to think of this as Theresa May's story – but Thatcher, Blair and Cameron all played their part.
Concern at the role of fake sites in influencing South African public opinion has been growing over time.
Statues to divisive figures are increasingly becoming the target of protest and vandalism.
The history of Britain's vote to exit from the European Union, known as Brexit, is not a tale of populist resentment toward globalization. It is a top-down story of leaders and elite ideology.
From the early 1980s, local governments in the UK began renaming streets, housing estates and community centres after Mandela as an act of protest.
As Chequers places host to a crucial Brexit cabinet meeting, a look back at how British prime ministers repeatedly fell in love with their country home.
More homes, more homes, more homes. What about less elbow room instead?
Women played and integral role in the year-long struggle – despite a culture that expected them to stay at home.
Google's proposals for a high-tech development on Toronto's lakefront is a radical departure from the principles that have guided city planning in Canada for decades.
Should the teacher be a sage on the stage or a guide on the side? Neither, it seems.
"The Magnificent Seven" was a slice of daily life, a class struggle song framed by the sound of funk and the emergent hip-hop in New York.
From outright celebration, through charity to explicit political salvos – is there such a thing as the 'ultimate' Christmas pop song?
Latest releases suggest police collaborated on statements and benefitted from the Thatcher government's desire not to hold an inquiry.
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.'