My books

I’ve written nine books since 2008, the last three have been concerned with the scourge of militant feminism, a movement which has long assaulted individuals and institutions including:

  • men
  • women
  • marriage
  • the family
  • the business sector
  • the legal system
  • academia
  • the media
  • government

… and much else.

My last three books were:

Feminism: the ugly truth (2012)

This title was published (in ebook editions only) on 13 February 2012. It’s readable on all the major e-readers (Kindle, iPad, iPod, Reader, Nook, Kobo…). It’s also readable on PCs and Macs using free-to-download software from the e-reader retailers (Amazon, Apple, Sony, Barnes & Noble…). The retail prices have been set at £6.95 / US$9.95 / Euro 8.45 but ebook retailers reserve the right to set the actual selling prices.

The paperback edition is scheduled for publication on 1 July 2012, but this may be delayed. The retail prices have been set at £9.95 / US$14.95 / Euro 12.45.

Both the ebook and the paperback editions contain a sample chapter titled, ‘Would you like to have sex with my wife?’ from my book Two Men in a Car (a businessman, a chauffeur, and their holidays in France). Only the ebook edition contains the plate section from the book (16 colour photographs taken during the holidays).

If you’d like to read some extracts from Feminism: The Ugly Truth please email with the request.

The book contains a Foreword penned by the veteran campaigner Erin Pizzey.

The Glass Ceiling Delusion: the real reasons more women don’t reach senior positions (2011)

At long last, someone has taken on the myth of discrimination against women who aspire to senior positions in business, including the boardrooms of major corporations. The Glass Ceiling Delusion demythologizes each of thirty elements the author has identified of the now generally accepted claim that women are discriminated against in the world of white-collar work. Much has been accomplished recently in disclosing the half-truths about women and domestic violence, for example, but Buchanan illuminates an area that other critics of ideological feminism have not considered. Buchanan’s analysis is based partly on his experience of working as an executive for major British and American multinational corporations for over 30 years until 2010. His book should inspire research on settings of corporate power everywhere. Always witty and sometimes even biting in style, Buchanan’s text is grounded in important texts in psychobiology, sociology, history and politics. It is an impassioned yet not angry argument that deserves the careful attention of  policy-makers and a general readership.

Professor Miles Groth PhD, Editor, New Male Studies: An International Journal

The Glass Ceiling Delusion attacks head-on the militant feminist myth that men and women have the same interests and capabilities. Reviewing a wide range of evidence, he shows that the under-representation of women in senior positions in business has nothing to do with discrimination and ‘glass ceilings’, and that attempts to impose quotas are therefore fundamentally flawed. A polemical book with an important message.

Peter Saunders Emeritus Professor of Sociology, Sussex University

Equality of opportunity is a fine thing but equality of outcome is another matter entirely. There is little doubt that men and women have, on average, different talents and interests that make gender quotas in the workplace unfair and impractical. The Glass Ceiling Delusion is a welcome, well-argued addition to the debate about whether women should be pushed up the social ladder just because they are women, and thus at a presumed disadvantage. This is rather an insult to women and Margaret Thatcher, for one, would not have agreed. Individuals should be treated as individuals, not as members of a particular race, class or gender. Whatever the historic injustices, this is the only way that social structures can evolve naturally.

Glenn Wilson Visiting Professor of Psychology, Gresham College, London.

The Glass Ceiling Delusion is an important and brave book, the best book on social economics and society in general published for decades. It’s irresistibly compelling, cogently argued and superbly put together. It should be in all school and college libraries. It should be compulsory reading for social science, economics and politics students. It should be force-fed to male and female politicians. This is definitely a five-star book.

Brilliant. Brilliant. Brilliant. Brilliant. Brilliant.

Dr Vernon Coleman bestselling English author

David and Goliatha: David Cameron – heir to Harman? (2010)

Mike Buchanan has courageously taken on the radical feminists. For too long this group have dominated the public policy agenda. Pay equality, gender balance in the boardroom, all women shortlists have been given far too much prominence in public life. We needed the other side to be put and in his book Mike Buchanan does just this. His description of the Prime Minister having a ‘female-pattern brain’ is an interesting aspect of David Cameron. Without being insulting it explains some of the current direction of Conservative policy.

The book calls for a fight back against the radical feminists. It deserves to succeed. Women had a long hard justifiable fight to obtain the vote in our democracy (see my book Our Fight for Democracy), but now they have it the radical feminists want special treatment. This is not acceptable, each person’s vote should have an equal value regardless of gender. Manipulating parliamentary candidate short lists to give preference to women is a distortion of democracy and anyone who believes in democracy should oppose it.

John Strafford Chairman of the Campaign for Conservative Democracy

These books, along with my other books, are available to order from the usual sources as well as from (credit cards and debit cards accepted). If you order through that website you’ll be able to have the book signed, and a dedication of your choice added.

I’m currently working with the British writer Swayne O’Pie – ‘The Feminists’ Nemesis’ – to raise awareness of his book Why Britain Hates Men: Exposing Feminism. Details of this lengthy (456 page) book on where it’s available to order for £12.99 (+ £2.95 p&p). The book’s already attracted the following testimonial:

An original and important new book… an intriguing exposé of feminism.

Norman Dennis Emeritus Professor of Sociology, Newcastle University

A paperback edition of the book was published internationally on 26 May 2012 with the title Exposing Feminism: The Thirty Years’ War Against Men. An ebook edition will be published early June 2012. The selling prices of the two editions have been set at:

Paperback: US$17.95, CAN$ 17.95, AUS$24.95, Euro 15.95.

Ebook: £6.95, US$9.95, CAN$9.95, AUS$9.95, Euro 8.45.

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