Graham Stewart and Jeremy Black discuss British and European conceptions of monarchy throughout history

The reformed Royal family sailed unscathed through the mid-century crises of the abdication, the Depression and the Second World War

Wide-ranging interest and inquiry no longer seems compatible with those who bear the pressures of public life

David Starkey talks to Graham Stewart about the crown’s delicate balance between reform, revolution, and sustaining a useful role

How the case for monarchy rests not only in its advantages, but also in its alternatives

The Duke of Edinburgh’s genius was to ensure that the more the Royal family changed, the more it appeared to remain the same

The increasingly partisan ways of the New York Times is setting an agenda that UK media outlets like the BBC appear unable to resist

While republicanism currently remains an underground interest, there is a real risk it could grow once Charles assumes the throne

Following the recent imprisonment of an activist for ‘disrespecting the monarchy’, James Snell looks at how Thailand’s current king differs from his predecessor

Professor Jeremy Black talks to Graham Stewart about the sixty year reign of a man brought up to be the embodiment of a patriot king