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Henry Campbell Bannerman
By FRED GLUECKSTEIN
Violet Asquith, 1906: “I found myself sitting next to this young man who seemed to me quite different from any other young man I had ever met…”
Tags: 9th Duke of Marlborough, Admiralty, Clementine Churchill, Enchantress, Fred Glueckstein, Gallipoli, H.H. Asquith, Henry Campbell Bannerman, Herbert Kitchener, Jacky Fisher, Joseph Ward, King Manuel II, Lord Rosebery, Marquis de Soveral, Maurice Bonham Carter, New Slains Castle, Rupert Brooke, Violet Bonham Carter, Winston S. Churchill,
By RICHARD M. LANGWORTH
Rather than advancing segregation in South Africa, Churchill strove hard for justice, arrayed against the broad prejudices of his time. Part 1: 1902-09
Tags: Apartheid, Arthur Balfour, Boer War, Botswana, Cape Colony, Cape Coloureds, Cecil Rhodes, East Africa Protectorate, Eswatini, Henry Campbell Bannerman, Ian Hamilton, Jan Smuts, Joseph Chamberlain, Lesotho, Lord Elgin, Lord Milner, Lord Selborne, Louis Botha, Martin Gilbert, Mohandas Gandhi, Natal, Orange Free State, Randolph S. Churchill, Responsible Government, South Africa, Transvaal, Winston S. Churchill, Zululand,
By TERRY REARDON
Among many close personal friendships that Churchill enjoyed in political and military life, one of the more unlikely was with a former foe, the South African statesman Jan Christian Smuts. Richard Steyn has offered a plethora of new information and insights in a readable account of this important friendship.
Tags: Alfred Milner, Apartheid, Boer War, Brendan Bracken, Cecil Rhodes, Duke of Windsor, Henry Campbell Bannerman, Jameson Raid, Jan Smuts, Joseph Chamberlain, Lord Mountbatten, Louis Botha, Paul Kruger, Richard Steyn, Terry Reardon, Treaty of Vereeniging, Winston S. Churchill,
By RICHARD M. LANGWORTH
The Liberal Party's enlightened ideas on taxation and liberty were understood by Churchill, Hill writes: but not, unfortunately, by many of his colleagues.
Tags: Andrew MacLaren, Anne-Robert Turgot, Charles Trevelyan, David Lloyd George, Henry Campbell Bannerman, Henry George, Herbert Asquith, John Morley, Malcolm Hill, Minimum Standard, New Deal, Parliament Act 1911, The People’s Rights, Winston S. Churchill,
By ANDREW MACLAREN
Attracted by the works of Henry George, the young Churchill asked: Can justice only be achieved at the expense of individual liberty?
Tags: Andrew MacLaren, Free Trade, Henry Campbell Bannerman, Henry George, Herbert Asquith, The People’s Budget, The People’s Rights, Winston S. Churchill,