Clarke Renney looks at how the Labour Party can move forward and consign yesterday’s men Blair and Brown to history
Author: Clark Renney
On the anniversary of his death, Clark Renney evaluates the life and work of one of Britain’s greatest Psychologists Hans Eysenck.
“Now I am become Death, the destroyer of worlds.”These words were remembered by Robert Oppenheimer, after the first test of an atomic weapon.
Striking a balance between confronting and erasing history isn’t easy – we must understand, but resist the urge to rewrite. Clark Renney looks at how this is being approach in the UK and USA.
In 1992, the Labour Party were stunned by John Major’s Conservative Party when the latter won the general election that year with a majority of 21 seats and dealt Labour their fourth successive general election defeat. Some commentators even wondered if the Labour Party would ever govern the United Kingdom again.
On April 28 76 years ago, a fallen national leader and his mistress were executed by partisans, having been captured the previous day attempting to flee their native Italy for the safety of neutral Switzerland as the Second World War in Europe approached its catastrophic end. The woman’s name was Claretta Petacci; and her lover, […]
An exhibition was held in 1983, in what was then West Germany, marking the ascension to power of the Nazis fifty years earlier; and I remember one of the event’s organisers being interviewed on television. He was asked why the exhibition was being staged, when so many modern Germans would rather leave their dark past […]