By ANDREW ROBERTS
Andrew Roberts lectures on "The Importance of Churchill for Today" at the Hillsdale National Leadership Seminar on Principles and Politics.
Tags: Andrew Roberts, Clementine Churchill, Franklin Roosevelt, John McDonnell, Lord Halifax, Neville Chamberlain, Patrick Kinna, Ramsay MacDonald, Sadiq Khan, Sadq Khan, Scott Kelly, Stanley Baldwin, Winston Churchill, World War II,
By RICHARD M. LANGWORTH
Henry George was a hero to the Progressives, yet he, like Churchill, wished to preserve individual liberty through fairer methods of taxation.
Tags: Andrew MacLaren, Eugen von Böhm-Bawerk, Franklin Roosevelt, Henry George, Josiah Wedgwood, Karl Marx, Martin Luther King Jr., T.H. Huxley, William Jennings Bryan, Winston S. Churchill,
By ANTOINE CAPET
Sphinx editors in Brussels were steeped in the war as Churchill described it. Their volumes offer a splendid collection of wartime photographs.
Tags: Anthony Eden, Antoine Capet, Éditions Le Sphinx, Frank Salisbury, Franklin Roosevelt, H.H. Kitchener, Mary SOames, Winston S. Churchill,
By TERRY REARDON
The first key to sales is an intriguing title and Mr. Napier succeeds admirably in that regard. But a reader expecting the “goods” will be rather surprised that the preamble and first chapter praise Churchill’s warnings of the need to rearm in the face of Nazi Germany, and his condemnation of the Munich Agreement. Napier then adds several straightforward chapters covering the early days of the war and Churchill becoming prime minister.
Tags: Casablanca Conference, Franklin Roosevelt, Mackenzie King, Robert Menzies, Rudolf Hess, Stephen Napier, Terry Reardon, Winston S. Churchill,
By JOHN H. MATHER, MD
Speaking of Britain and its Empire in 1941, Winston Churchill said: “We have not journeyed all this way across the centuries, across the oceans, across the mountains, across the prairies, because we are made of sugar candy.”1 A few weeks earlier he had advised the boys at Harrow School: “Never give in—never, never, never, never—in nothing, great or small, large or petty—never give in except to convictions of honour and good sense. Never yield to force; never yield to the apparently overwhelming might of the enemy.”2 The image he conveyed is one of hardiness and personal toughness, and it galvanized his countrymen. Yet we rarely give thought to where he found the hardiness and resilience he conveyed.
Tags: Alan Brooke, Charles Moran, Clementine Churchill, Duke of Marlborough, Elizabeth Everest, Franklin Roosevelt, John Churchill, Joseph Stalin, Mary SOames, Sarah Churchill, Winston S. Churchill,