H&P encourages historians to use their expertise to shed light on issues of the day. If you are interested in submitting an opinion piece for publication, please see our editorial guidelines. We currently have 235 Opinion Articles listed by date and they are all freely searchable by theme, author or keyword.
David Clayton lays out the options for Britain’s post-Brexit trading relations, and assesses the preferred option in the light of imperial economic history in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.
Duncan Redford argues that Brexit is unlikely to lead to a resurgence of public support for increased naval power - the history of similar attempts to engage the public on this issue is not encouraging for the pro-naval lobby.
The campaign group Women Against State Pension Inequality argue that discrimination against a generation of women has taken place. Hugh Pemberton suggests this may be a distraction from the deeper and broader problems with the pension system.
The first official history of GCHQ - Britain's most secretive secret service - will be published in 2019. Dan Lomas and Chris Murphy examine the context for the decision and the consequences for historiography.
Louise Jackson places Cressida Dick's recent appointment in the context of the history of women policing over the last hundred years.
Nigel Fletcher shows that this is not the first time a US President's proposed visit to the UK has become deeply controversial
Erika Tominaga suggests that the advent of Donald Trump could be very good news for Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe
Matthew Grant assesses Theresa May's Philadelphia speech - what does it show us about her inadequate grasp of the history of British international affairs?
Helene von Bismarck argues that British Prime Ministers have fundamentally misunderstood what the European project means to Germany
David Vincent asks whether the so-called 'Snooper's Charter' is really unprecedented in the history of surveillance and security legislation
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