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Book reviews >

Gandhi and the Unspeakable

GANDHI learnt how to face death and confront it long before he was assassinated, James Douglass argues in Gandhi and the Unspeakable. He looks back to Gandhi's time in South Africa and his rise to influence. His exploration of the circumstances of Gandhi's death also asks questions, such as whether some of the new Indian government were implicated in his murder because its members feared that their power was threatened by his vision of non-violence and reconciliation ...

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Associate Rector

London and Home Counties

Diocese of Oxford ASSOCIATE RECTOR St James Gerrards Cross with St James Fulmer Growing spiritually and numerically for the sake of the nations By God's grace we are a church on the move. We...  Read More

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The Flying Scotsman and the far-from-sporting Olympics

The Flying Scotsman and the far-from-sporting Olympics

As the world prepares for Rio, a new biography of Eric Liddell (whose story inspired Chariots of Fire) reveals that the spirit of sportsmanship was conspicuously absent from earlier Games  Subscribe to read more

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Voyeurism is not the public interest

The Supreme Court’s decision upholds rights to privacy, and might even raise standards, says Shiranikha Herbert  Subscribe to read more

Fri 27 May 16 @ 19:52
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