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Endeavour Press is a London-based digital publisher that aims to create the world's most stimulating e-books. It authors include Patrick Bishop, Saul David, Paul Lay, Nicola Horlick and Matthew Lynn.

Entries by Endeavour Press

Independent Authors of the World Unite

(0) Comments | Posted 10 February 2014 | (10:21)

By Holly Kinsella, author of Tell Him About It.

I read a slightly disturbing article the other day which alleged that staff at major publishers might be posting up bad reviews of independent authors and books which are impacting on their sales on Amazon. I know a number...

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Nigel Farage - A Very European Anti-European

(1) Comments | Posted 8 January 2014 | (09:15)

By Matthew Lynn, author of 'Independently Minded: The Rise of Nigel Farage'

It would be hard to imagine a more English politician than Nigel Farage. With his pin-striped suits, pints of bitter, and self-deprecating humour, there isn't anywhere else he could come from. And yet, although he is...

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Is Ben Stokes the New Andrew Flintoff? Let Us Hope Not...

(0) Comments | Posted 27 December 2013 | (08:56)

by Roderick Easdale, author of England's Greatest All-Rounder.

Durham all-rounder Ben Stokes has provided a rare glimmer of optimism on England's calamitous current Ashes tour. Whereas the established players have failed, this 22 year old, who was not in the side at the start of the series, has...

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The Dark Side of Christmas

(0) Comments | Posted 18 December 2013 | (12:35)

By Roger Hurn, author of The Dead of Winter.

Christmas is meant to be the season of goodwill to all but there are more crimes committed in December than at any other time of year.

According to a survey by the University of Nottingham, the winter months...

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Britain's Undercover Services Exposed Again?

(0) Comments | Posted 21 November 2013 | (11:47)

By Jan Needle, author of Other People's Blood.

The illicit activities of Britain's undercover services has once again jumped to the top of the news schedules.

The same week that my novel, Other People's Blood - a grimly exotic story of government-inspired murder of supposed terrorists, was...

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How is Spying and Surveillance Evolving?

(0) Comments | Posted 21 October 2013 | (13:35)

By Jonathan Digby, author of A Murderous Affair.

One of the many remarkable things revealed by the NSA spying revelations is how remote from the subject of their surveillance spies have become. Programmes with enigmatic names like XKeyscore or PRISM scan mainframe computers in far away bunkers, collecting...

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Do We Need to Change the Way We Educate Our Children?

(0) Comments | Posted 14 October 2013 | (10:11)

By Hilary Wilce, author of Backbone: How To Build The Character Your Child Needs To Succeed.

All of us want our children to live happy and fulfilled lives.

To that end we do everything possible to make it happen. We get them great pre-school care, fight or pay...

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Thank You Helen Fielding For Acknowledging Widows

(0) Comments | Posted 7 October 2013 | (16:36)

By Jo Frater, author of Moving On

London in the 1990s, as a singleton working in media, was everything Helen Fielding described. Bridget Jones and I sat with our friends in wine bars, knocking back Chardonnay (so much nicer than cats' wee-flavoured Sauv Blanc) discussing our love...

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The Death of Rudolf Hess: The Last Remaining Mystery of World War II

(0) Comments | Posted 11 September 2013 | (12:32)

By Jan Needle, author of Death Order.

My book about Rudolph Hess is largely based on unofficial archives researched and collected by historians and conspiracy buffs in Britain, Germany, America and Central Europe. I was surprised enough when Scotland Yard's release of the secret report under Freedom of...

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Steve Jobs and the Technology of Cool

(0) Comments | Posted 14 August 2013 | (11:20)

By Ian Barker, author of Game Changers: Apple's Breakthrough Moments

Thanks to the release this week of the Steve Jobs biopic you'll no doubt be reading and hearing a lot in the coming days about the co-founder of Apple. On his death in 2011 Jobs was described as...

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Kate Middleton: Breathing New Life Into Flagging High Street Chains

(0) Comments | Posted 15 July 2013 | (11:54)

By Irene Bell, author of Kate Middleton: Our Princess.

In our image-conscious society, the language of fashion speaks volumes. Young people will cheerfully spend way over the odds for poor quality tee-shirts with fashionable labels because they must be seen wearing the trendiest brand names, however odd the...

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The Real Story Of The Discovery Of America

(1) Comments | Posted 11 July 2013 | (16:27)

By David Boyle, author of Toward the Setting Sun: Columbus, Cabot, Vespucci, and the Race for America

On 6 August 1497, almost precisely five years since Christopher Columbus had first set sail for the New World, his Venetian rival John Cabot navigated his tiny ship Matthew back up...

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Can We Save Belarus From The Same Fate As Syria?

(1) Comments | Posted 24 June 2013 | (13:15)

By Charlotte Eagar, author of The Girl in the Film.

The UNHCR announced recently that over 1.5million people have fled the fighting in Syria. They are, for the most part, crowded into camps and makeshift accommodation in the neighbouring countries of Jordan, Turkey and Lebanon, whose delicate political...

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Proud & Prejudiced: Jane Austen, The Mother of All Chick-Lit Novelists

(1) Comments | Posted 18 June 2013 | (10:41)

By Holly Kinsella, author of Uptown Girl

News about the forthcoming Bridget Jones was released recently. It struck me as quite strange that many called Helen Fielding's first diary the original chick-lit novel. I couldn't help think that those who did so had not actually read the book,...

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The Allure of the Royal Mistress

(0) Comments | Posted 10 June 2013 | (11:02)

By Andrea Zuvich, author of His Last Mistress.

Royal mistresses have fascinated countless generations of people. Why? Well, the power and influence a royal mistress could potentially wield over her royal lover could be great, and it is this power over the powerful which is invariably interesting....

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The Real King Arthur

(1) Comments | Posted 7 June 2013 | (17:10)

By Paul Bannister author of Arthur Britannicus

The real King Arthur was a Celt who stole a Roman fleet and declared himself emperor of Britain, says an investigative journalist who may have located the legendary king's grave.

The story of the first ruler of...

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To Serve and Protect

(0) Comments | Posted 4 June 2013 | (14:21)

By Roger Hurn author of Business is Murder

I was at King's Cross Station last Thursday waiting to catch the 10.45 First Capital Connect train to Cambridge when an announcement came over the tannoy that the train was delayed. Nothing usual about that, I thought, but suddenly a...

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Dan Brown's Inferno: Something Nasty in the Subtext

(0) Comments | Posted 28 May 2013 | (14:50)

By James Burge author of Dante's Code

Dan Brown's latest novel, Inferno, follows the actions of people who are fantastically intelligent. Two of them are heroic leads, a third joins them towards the end and one is a villain (or is he?). Robert Langdon, the main protagonist, is...

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In Hard Times, We See Ghosts More Often

(1) Comments | Posted 14 May 2013 | (17:20)

By A N Donaldson author of Prospero's Mirror

Last time we had a global depression the American President Franklin D. Roosevelt tried to buck people up by announcing: "We have nothing to fear but fear itself". The trouble is that fear itself can be very frightening. And,...

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I'm So Excited - The Review from the Crew

(1) Comments | Posted 8 May 2013 | (15:16)

By Jennie Jordan author of Flying High

WANT to see what cabin crew look like out of uniform? Go to your local cinema to see Pedro Almodovar's I'm So Excited. When I went in London at least three quarters of the audience was clearly crew. Leggy girls...

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