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Richard J Evans is regius professor emeritus of history at Cambridge University, and the author of The Third Reich in History and Memory (Abacus)
My encounters with the Duke of Edinburgh left the impression of a spontaneous, affable, practical royal.
In his new account of why Britain left the EU, Robert Tombs abandons objectivity for polemic.
How the UK government’s failure to learn the lessons of history pushed the country deeper into crisis.
Why the plan for a new national memorial in Westminster is causing such division.
The storming of the Capitol on 6 January was not a coup. But American democracy is still in danger.
The Nazi dictator’s death in 1945 is well evidenced, but reports of his survival and escape to Argentina continue to seduce many in the social media age.
The great statistician was also a racist who believed in the sterilisation of those he considered inferior.
Vera Lynn's "We'll meet again" helped the British endure the war, while "Lili Marleen" reminded the Germans what it cost them.
The statues erected at the height of imperial power and prejudice do not belong in 21st-century Britain. But toppling monuments will not help us properly understand our past or resolve our present troubles.
From anti-Semitic hysteria during the Black Death to the recent burning of 5G masts, epidemic diseases are breeding grounds for misinformation and persecution.