Issue 45 March 2003
Peter Ling analyses Martin Luther King's involvement with non-violent protest in the USA.
Jeremy Black warns against a simplistic characterisation of a complex and diverse period.
Paula Bartley reappraises the role of the leader of the Suffragettes.
Graham Goodlad advises on how to prepare for examination questions on a key area.
Julian Reed-Purvis examines the origins and consequences of Nazi Euthanasia.
In the first of our new series of brief biographical sketches, Peter Neville defends Britain's ambassador in Berlin during the years before the Second World War.
Ian Thatcher argues that surface similarities between the regimes of Hitler and Stalin disguise deep-seated differences.
Martyn Bennett examines how the terminology we use about the great conflict of the mid-seventeenth century reflects and reinforces the interpretations we make.
Russel Tarr considers key issues from the life of the famous Cardinal.
Roger Price examines the career of Louis-Napoleon, the nephew of Napoleon Bonaparte, and his position in French historiography.