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For 20 years, the Claremont Review of Books has been the gold standard for conservative criticism and political analysis. Now the CRB comes to the podcast world with a new interview show hosted by Dr. Spencer Klavan, the magazine's assistant editor. As each new issue comes out, Spencer phones up authors whose essays have prompted deeper reflection and discussion. Over a drink and a copy of the latest CRB, he'll chat with the leading minds on the Right about what's going on in politics and li ...
 
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show series
 
In this edition of Black's History Week, Professor Jeremy Black, author of Avoiding Armageddon: From the Great War to the Fall of France 1918-40, talks to The Critic's political editor, Graham Stewart, about the state and preparedness of Britain's armed forces in the lead-up to the Second World War.Don’t forget to subscribe to the podcast on Spotif…
 
Why are the membership numbers of the national trust falling? Are they placing themselves in socio-political conversations where they don’t belong? What is the purpose of the Trust in modern society?In this episode, Editorial Assistant at The Critic, Anna Price, speaks to Constance Watson, Assistant Editor of the Catholic Herald and author of the p…
 
In this episode of The Critic Podcast, Josephine Bartosch, journalist and regular contributor toThe Critic, speaks with Maya Forstater about her recent victory at the Employment Appeals Tribunal. Forstater had lost her job after posting tweets on gender recognition, following which she lost her original case at a tribunal in 2019. However, last wee…
 
In this edition of Black's History Week, what sort of war was Britain's armed forces equipped to fight in 1914 and how successfully did they adapt to the reality of the first world war? Professor Jeremy Black, whose books include The World at War 1914-1945 and The Great War and the Making of the Modern World, talks to The Critic's deputy editor, Gr…
 
All major parties agree that the UK needs to cut carbon emissions but is the goal of "Net Zero" achievable or will it leave us, in the words of Steve Baker MP, "quivering under duvets in the dark on windless winter nights"? On this podcast the former Brexit rebel explains his scepticism with The Critic's Online Editor David Scullion.--Music: “Moder…
 
Should heritage be preserved at all costs or can defunct and forgotten buildings make space for better use? On this week's Critic Podcast, our Online editor David Scullion discusses with Brice Stratford about the restoration of parliament and the heel-dragging by MPs over what should be done. Stratford argues that there are parallels between today …
 
In this edition of Black's History Week, Professor Jeremy Black, whose books include Naval Warfare: A Global History since 1860 and Combined Operations,talks toThe Critic's deputy editor, Graham Stewart, about the reach and organisation of Britain's armed forces in protecting and expanding the British empire and expeditionary campaigns around the w…
 
As the literary would comes out of its Covid-induced hibernation, The Critic's deputy editor, Graham Stewart, discusses with the writer and journalist Alexander Larman, the merits of celebrity authors and literary book prizes.__Music: “Modern Jazz Samba” Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 4.0 Licensecreat…
 
In this edition of Black's History Week, Professor Jeremy Black, author of Waterloo and France: A Short History, talks to The Critic's deputy editor, Graham Stewart, about the shifting reputation of Napoleon Bonaparte.Don’t forget to subscribe to the podcast on Spotify and iTunes to ensure you never you never miss an episode.--Image: Equestrian por…
 
Are progressive leaders more moral than their conservative rivals or are they just better at doing politics? In this podcast The Critic's Online editor David Scullion discusses with Patrick Hess whether the likes of Jacinda Ardern and Justin Trudeau are more machiavellian than Donald Trump.__Music: “Modern Jazz Samba” Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com…
 
In this edition of Black's History Week, Professor Jeremy Black, author of A History of the British Isles, talks to The Critic's deputy editor, Graham Stewart, about the role of the queen, and the queen consort, in British and European history.Don’t forget to subscribe to the podcast on Spotify and iTunes to ensure you never you never miss an episo…
 
Matthew Roberts, the Minister of Trinity Church York and Jo Bartosch, a writer and reporter for Lesbian and Gay news, share their concerns with The Critic's David Scullion about the proposed legislation to outlaw "gay cure".Don’t forget to subscribe to the podcast on Spotify and iTunes to ensure you never you never miss an episode.Right now we’re o…
 
Professor James Hankins joins Spencer to discuss China's present position on the world stage, where it's trying to go, and how the U.S. should respond. Hankins, a professor of history at Harvard University, uses China's ancient past to paint a nuanced picture of modern China's political situation.โดย The Claremont Institute
 
In this edition of Black's History Week, Professor Jeremy Black talks to The Critic's deputy editor, Graham Stewart, about the centrality of religion to the status and mission of monarchy in Britain and Europe.Don’t forget to subscribe to the podcast on Spotify and iTunes to ensure you never you never miss an episode.--Image: Queen Elizebeth II att…
 
This week marked the bicentenary of the death of Napoleon Bonaparte on the remote South Atlantic island of St Helena.In this podcast, The Critic's publisher, Olivia Hartley, talks to Dr Arabella Byrne, a freelance journalist and writer with a doctorate in French Studies, about why, 200 years after his death, Bonaparte remains such a polarising figu…
 
In this edition of Black's History Week, Professor Jeremy Black talks to The Critic's deputy editor, Graham Stewart, about military monarchs and the relationship between crowned heads and brass hats.--Music: Radetzky March by Human Symphony Orchestra (premiumbeat.com)โดย The Critic
 
From fighting gender inequality with power poses to defeating racism with unconscious bias tests, psychologists are not shy when it comes to the claims they make about their field's ability to solve some of society's thorniest problems. In his new book, Quick Fix, the American journalist Jesse Singal exposes much of these claims as bunk that doesn'…
 
In this week's edition of Black's History Week, The Critic's deputy editor, Graham Stewart, asks Professor Jeremy Black about similarities and differences between British and European conceptions of monarchy.__Music: Radetzky March by Human Symphony Orchestra (premiumbeat.com)โดย The Critic
 
Where has "modernising the royal family" taken Britain's monarchy and where can it go next? If the age of chivalry is dead, what can the crown put in its place?In this podcast, the historian of monarchs and monarchy, David Starkey, talks to The Critic's deputy editor, Graham Stewart, about the Crown's delicate balance between reform, revolution, an…
 
In this edition of Black's History Week, Professor Jeremy Black, author of England in the Age of Austen, talks to The Critic's deputy editor, Graham Stewart, about Jane Austen and the social and political world she inhabited.--Image: Jane Austen (1775 - 1817). (Photo by Stock Montage/Stock Montage/Getty Images)Music: Radetzky March by Human Symphon…
 
The Chairman of the Northern Ireland Select Committee Simon Hoare and David Hoey, businessman and producer of the PoliticalOD podcast debate the merits of the Northern Ireland Protocol with The Critic's Deputy Political Editor David Scullion.โดย The Critic
 
In this week's edition of Black's History Week, Professor Jeremy Black talks to The Critic's political editor, Graham Stewart, about how the role of prime minister has evolved from the tenure of William Ewart Gladstone to Boris Johnson._Image: William Ewart Gladstone (1809-1898), Engraving c1895. (Photo by Universal History Archive/Getty Images)Mus…
 
The Right has been grappling with an identity crisis for some time. President Trump seems to have ushered in a new era—but an era of what, exactly? Daniel McCarthy, editor of Modern Age and a 2020 Lincoln Fellow, joins Spencer to talk about the Right's present trajectory and where it's likely headed next.…
 
It is 300 years ago this month that Robert Walpole became prime minister of Great Britain. In this edition of Black's History Week, Walpole's biographer, Professor Jeremy Black, talks to The Critic's political editor, Graham Stewart, about how the role of prime minister evolved in its first one-and-a-half centuries._Image: Portrait of Sir Robert Wa…
 
Is Beijing's growing assertiveness towards its neighbours and especially with Britain and the United States a reflection of Chinese self-confidence and an alternative world view that requires careful management? Or is it evidence of a determined hostility that requires a clear-headed strategy to address? And if the latter, what should that response…
 
Alex Salmond is encouraging Scottish nationalists to 'game' Holyrood's electoral system by voting for their SNP constituency candidate but on the regional ballot list voting for Salmond's Alba Party. Would the same tactical voting work for Scottish unionists? In this podcast, All For Unity's leader, Jamie Blackett makes the case for voting for Geor…
 
In this edition of Black's History Week, Professor Jeremy Black, author of Clio's Battles: Historiography in Practice and Contesting History talks to The Critic's political editor, Graham Stewart, about archival research and whether the enthusiasm for reinterpreting the past as a means of influencing current controversies encourages historians to s…
 
Is Sinn Fein's current popularity on both sides of the Irish border the fruition of decades of its left-wing campaigning paying off, or a conscious break from the past terrorist activities of Sinn Fein's armed wing, the IRA? How has Ireland's media responded and what part does Brexit play in renewed Irish Anglophobia?For over 40 years, Kevin Myers …
 
The Critic's David Scullion talks to Nick Buckley about the reasons why he is standing for Mayor of Manchester.Right now we’re offering 3 months for just £5.Go to thecritic.imbmsubscriptions.com/ for details.(Photo by Rahman Hassani/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images)โดย The Critic
 
In this episode of The Critic's podcast, the theme is the dangers of our addiction to digital information, social media, and the algorithms that direct us to what to view next.The Critic's political editor, Graham Stewart, is joined by former olympic rower and broker Alex Story, who has recently written about "How Gen Z became Gen Me", and Robert W…
 
The CRB’s winter edition takes a cumulative look at the aftermath of the 2020 election, the dismay among conservatives, and the two radically different philosophies competing for American hearts. Join Dr. Kesler and Spencer as they discuss these major themes, and the deepening rifts beneath the surface of it all.…
 
In this podcast, writer, photographer, and face of the March edition of The Critic, Laura Dodsworth talks about her cover piece, Faith Masks, which focusses on the ideological significance of mask-wearing and the quasi-religious narrative surrounding lockdown.Don’t forget to subscribe to the podcast on Spotify and iTunes to ensure you never you nev…
 
There is no reliable data on the number of people who regret their decision to undergo transgender surgery. James Caspian, a trained psychotherapist who worked for a decade with people who wanted to change their gender decided to find out more but was blocked by Bath Spa University for trying to research a non "politically correct" topic. He's now …
 
In this Critic magazine podcast, Graham Stewart and David Scullion talk to Radomir Tylecote about his research into how academics at British universities are cooperating with organisations linked to the Chinese military on technological projects that may have useful defence applications for Beijing.__Don’t forget to subscribe to the podcast on Spot…
 
The entrepreneur Jim Mellon has a track record in investing in some of the technologies and innovations that shape our future. The one that is preoccupying him at the moment is the cultured meat market, sometimes called "cell meat". He has also written an investor's guide to the new agrarian revolution entitled Moo's Law.In this podcast The Critic'…
 
In this week's Critic Podcast, David Scullion speaks to the DUP leader in Westminster about an aspect of the Brexit deal under so much attention recently, the Northern Ireland Protocol. Boris Johnson and Michael Gove have said freight levels to Ulster are at usual levels for this time of year and that any issues with the Protocol, which came into f…
 
Our education system has devolved from a source of edification to a hotbed of radicalization. Teachers and curricula at schools all across the country—even in red states—are out to villainize everyone they can. Dr. Robert Royal joins Spencer to discuss the problems with this slippery slope and the truth about one of our most maligned figures: Chris…
 
Only a year ago, Rishi Sunak was a name known only to close followers of Westminster politics. Now the Chancellor of the Exchequer is the most important figure in the government after the prime minister and the man talked about as the most likely future leader of the country, or at least the Conservative party.But who is he? Has he risen so quickly…
 
After Michael Gove unexpectedly struck an agreement with EU Commission Vice-President Maroš Šefčovič on Northern Ireland, the the UK agreed to remove controversial clauses in its Brexit legislation. But does this mean we're about to strike a trade deal or the opposite?Graham Stewart speaks to David Scullion on a fast moving day in politics.…
 
The River Thames has been the site of constant human activity for at least two millennia... is it any surprise that so much evidence of this history washes up on the foreshore every single day? Mudlarkers are those who search for such treasure, and they have a fascinating history of their own.In this podcast, Olivia Hartley speaks to Lara Maiklem, …
 
In this week's podcast David Scullion talks to British businessman and longtime Brexit campaigner John Longworth about his role in achieving a vote to leave the EU and why he dramatically broke away from his longtime ally Nigel Farage. During the 2019 General Election campaign he publically called on the Brexit Party leader to stand down candidates…
 
In the latest issue of The Critic Magazine, Julie Bindel reveals how abused women are being let down by domestic violence perpetrator programmes, while Louise Perry shows how the political labels of ‘left’ and ‘right’ are irrelevant for feminists.In this podcast, David Scullion talks to both Louise and Julie about their articles, and the future of …
 
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