Based upon a spin-off character from the Doctor Who comic strip.
Reprints from Doctor Who Weekly (Marvel UK, 1979 series) and the later Doctor Who Magazine. However, unlike previous reprints of this nature, the strips have been left in their original black and white.
Blank inside front and back covers.
An except from a fictional work called The Children of Davros (supposedly written by one Njeri Ngugi but actually by Aaronovitch, who is credited at the bottom of the article, making Ngugi not a pseudonym).
Features one panel of the seventh incarnation of the Doctor (as played by Sylvester McCoy) introducing the strip. This replaces art from the original publication which showed the fourth Doctor (as played by Tom Baker) introducing the strip. The artist of this one panel is not credited.
One panel at the start of the story is changed to show the then-current Seventh Doctor introducing the story rather than the Fourth Doctor featured in the original publication.
Located between p. 12 and 13 of "Star Tigers".
Located between p. 17 and 18 of "Star Tigers".
Omnibus-exclusive short story with illustrations set between Star Tigers and Nemesis of the Daleks. The book credits John Tomlinson on the story, but the credits page at the end credits Steve Alan as writer.
Features the Seventh Doctor, as portrayed by Sylvester McCoy on television. One panel includes illustration of all 6 preceding Doctors. Story includes a dedication to Steve Moore and Steve Dillon (creators of Abslom Daak) and Terry Nation and Ray Cusick (creator and designer, respectively, of the Daleks)
Diagram of weaponry. Located between p. 8 and 9 of Nemesis of the Daleks.
Untitled standalone illustration of a Dalek. Located between p. 8 and 9 of Nemesis of the Daleks.
Standalone illustration of the Emperor Dalek. Located between p. 16 and 17 of Nemesis of the Daleks.
Cutaway schematic of the Dalek vessel featured in Nemesis of the Daleks.
Writing and story reprint credits, plus biographical notes on the writers and artists. Credits Steve Alan with writing the short story Between the Wars, although John Tomlinson is credited on the story itself.