| 0 mins read

The English Conservative Party can no longer be regarded as a major obstacle to Irish unity. There is still, it is true, a strong Unionist element, which would receive the support of a section of the English Press, but the proposition, profoundly believed in Irish Republican circles, that the policy of the English Government is still the old one of divide et impera is scarcely plausible. It would be more true to say that the English Conservative Party and, a fortiori, the other parties, would be much relieved if the whole dispute were settled.

Read the full article on Wiley

Need help using Wiley? Click here for help using Wiley

Volume 95, Issue 1

Latest Journal Issue

Volume 95, Issue 1

Includes a collection on the Future of Public Service Broadcasting, edited by Suzanne Franks and Jean Seaton. This features articles such as 'The Governance of the BBC' by Diane Coyle; 'A Public Service Internet - Reclaiming the Public Service Mission' by Helen Jay; and 'BBC Funding: Much Ado about the Cost of a Coffee a Week' by Patrick Barwise. There are a wide range of other articles including 'Back to the Stone Age: Europe's Mainstream Right and Climate Change’ by Mitya Pearson and 'Labour, the Unions and Proportional Representation' by Cameron Rhys Herbert. Finally, there is a selection of book reviews such as Lyndsey Jenkins's review of Fighting For Life: The Twelve Battles that Made Our NHS and the Struggle for Its Future by Isabel Hardman, and Victoria Brittain's review of Three Worlds, Memoirs of an Arab-Jew by Avi Shlaim.

Find out more about the latest issue of the journal