Letting parents choose which school their child attends positions parents as consumers, and often diverts students and funding away from public schools.
We find low taxes on the rich bring economies little benefit. This suggests there is a strong economic case for raising taxes on the rich to help repair public finances following the pandemic.
In this new season of The Crown, Queen Elizabeth has two rivals for centre stage: Margaret Thatcher, played dazzlingly well by Gillian Anderson, and Diana Spencer.
For Judith Collins, centrism is an excuse to do nothing and stand for nothing. This election is the greatest challenge yet for her brand of politics.
Has the British offer of citizenship to Hongkongers violated the 1984 Sino-British Joint Declaration?
The British Anti-Apartheid Movement was founded 60 years ago. Here's why it remains as relevant today as in its heyday.
In his new capacity as President of South Africa, FW de Klerk directly experienced for the first time how the international community had abandoned its support for minority white rule.
People who support Brexit want different results from the UK's departure from the EU – and they can't all get what they want.
The next two years look dangerous for the economy. You wouldn't know it from UK party manifestos.
The historic sporting rivalry between England and South Africa has often been marred by political protests and controversy.
Robert Mugabe's years of playing one group off against the other to favour himself finally wore too thin in 2017.
Democratic presidential candidates share many ideas and opinions. What they don't share, writes one historian, is the label 'liberal.'
Only psychologists could discern how Dumiso Dabengwa maintained his legendary composure, a necessary trait for an intelligence supremo.
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.