Born into a Jewish ghetto in Hungary, as a child, Elie Wiesel was sent to the Nazi concentration camps at Auschwitz and Buchenwald. This title presents an account of that atrocity: the ever-increasing horrors he endured, the loss of his family and his struggle to survive in a world that stripped him of humanity, dignity and faith.
Elie Wiesel was fifteen years old when he and his family were deported by the Nazis to Auschwitz. After the war, Wiesel studied in Paris and later became a journalist. During an interview with the distinguished French writer, Francois Mauriac, he was persuaded to write about his experiences in the death camps.
Interned in a remote country house by MI6 after the war, the German physicists who worked to make a Nazi atomic bomb were secretly recorded. This book shows just how close they came and their disbelief as the Allies attack Hiroshima.
In this short, elegant essay, Ivan Rogers, the UK's former ambassador to the EU, draws up nine lessons for Brexit that we, as a soon-to-be `third country', need to learn from the last few years, if the next few years - indeed the next decade - are not to be even more painful.