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Topic: Irish general election, 1973

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  Irish general election, 1973 - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Irish general election of 1973 was held on February 28, 1973.
The general election took place in 42 parliamentary constituencies throughout the Republic of Ireland for 148 seats in the lower house of parliament, Dáil Éireann.
By the time the general election was called in 1973, Fianna Fáil had been in power for almost sixteen consecutive years.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Irish_general_election,_1973   (424 words)

 Elections in Ireland - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Residents of the Republic who are Irish citizens or British citizens may participate in elections to the national parliament.
While both Irish and UK citizens resident in the state may vote in elections to Dáil Éireann (the lower house of parliament), only Irish citizens, who must be at least eighteen years of age, may vote in the election of the President.
Irish elections, 1921 in Northern Ireland and Southern Ireland
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Irish_general_elections   (515 words)

 Irish general election, 1932 - Wiki Ireland
The Irish general election of 1932 was held on February 16, 1932, just over two weeks after the dissolution of the 6th Dáil on January 29.
The general election took place in 30 parliamentary constituencies throught the Republic of Ireland for 153 seats in the lower house of parliament, Dáil Éireann.
The 1932 General Election was one of the most important general elections held in Ireland in the 20th Century.
www.wiki.ie /wiki/Irish_general_election,_1932   (644 words)

 Irish (UK) general election, 1918 - Wiki Ireland
The Irish general election of 1918 was that part of the 1918 United Kingdom general election that took place in Ireland.
Indeed the 1918 general election has become a potent symbol for militant republicans who have argued that the elections conferred legitimacy both on the anti-Treaty faction in the Irish Civil War of 1922–1923 and on the violent campaigns of later groups such as the Provisional IRA that erupted many decades later.
Although the 1918 general election was the last held throughout the whole of Ireland on a single day, in every election held since 1921 candidates advocating violent resistance to the partition of Ireland have fallen far short of winning a majority in either part of Ireland.
www.wiki.ie /wiki/Irish_(UK)_general_election,_1918   (2501 words)

 Irish general election, 1973: Encyclopedia topic   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
The of the new Dáil Éireann (Dáil Éireann: The lower house of the parliament of the Irish Free State) assembled on March 14, 2002.
March 4, 1975: In Galway North East (Galway North East: galway (irish: gaillimh) is a city in the province of connacht in ireland and...
June 10, 1976: In Donegal North East (Donegal North East: donegal (dún na ngall in irish) is a town in county donegal, ireland....
www.absoluteastronomy.com /reference/irish_general_election_1973   (581 words)

 BUNREACHT NA hÉIREANN   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
A general election for Seanad Éireann shall take place not later than ninety days after a dissolution of Dáil Éireann, and the first meeting of Seanad Éireann after the general election shall take place on a day to be fixed by the President on the advice of the Taoiseach.
Elections for members of such local authorities shall be held in accordance with law not later than the end of the fifth year after the year in which they were last held.
The Attorney General shall be appointed by the President on the nomination of the Taoiseach.
www.taoiseach.gov.ie /upload/publications/297.htm   (7893 words)

 Wikinfo | Fine Gael   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
Liam Cosgrave, TD (1965-77), Taoiseach from 1973 to 1977
Notably, Clann na Poblachta under former Irish Republican Army chief of staff, Sean MacBride, were opposed to him because of his role as Chief of Staff of the Irish Army in the execution of republicans during the Irish Civil War.
However the party was defeated in the 1997 general election, by a Fianna Fáil-Progressive Democrats coalition under Bertie Ahern.
www.wikinfo.org /wiki.php?title=Fine_Gael   (1311 words)

 The 1995 North Down by-election
I was driving home after a night's canvassing for a local council by-election in Bangor, when I heard the news bulletin on Cool FM: the MP for North Down, Sir James Kilfedder, had died suddenly at the age of 67 in London, on his way from his constituency to Parliament.
The local council by-election took place on the Wednesday and the UUP won, though we were close enough to feel that we should win the next by-election in that area (as indeed we did).
In the Forum elections in 1996, held on the new boundaries, McCartney's vote slumped by almost exactly the DUP's vote share and he was beaten by the UUP.
www.ark.ac.uk /elections/fnd95.htm   (4405 words)

 The CPI: A Critical History
The organisational division of Irish Stalinism along the lines of the border coupled with its liquidation in the 26 Counties, seems to have been (indeed it must have been even for the Stalinites) designed as a temporary measure to be reversed at the end of the Second World War.
Organisationally, the Irish Stalinite groups would tend, in the revived third International to act as a satellite of the british organisation which was, in turn, in that body, subordinate to its French comrades.
The relations between the English rulers and the Irish rulers have been, throughout imperialist relations, consequently, the history of the 800 years of Anglo-Irish conflict – with the examples of every variety of imperialist aggression and of every form of resistance thereto – supplies an invaluable introduction to the critical study of Imperialism in general.
www.workersrepublic.org /Pages/Ireland/Communism/cpihistory3.html   (5920 words)

 The Irish General Election of 1918
The December 1918 election for the House of Commons in Westminster is regarded by some as the defining act of Irish self-determination, as the last occasion when the whole of Ireland voted on the same day.
European Parliament election of 1994 (in fact since a number of constituencies were not contested in 1918, 1994 is a rather better barometer of the opinion of the island as a whole), and the last time the island voted on the same day for anything at all was in
However, it would be foolish not to acknowledge the central place of the 1918 election in determining the future course of Irish history.
www.ark.ac.uk /elections/h1918.htm   (752 words)

 Irish FAQ: History [5/10]
Generally, though, the discrimination against Catholics (who were regarded as treacherous and potential allies of France and Spain) was worse than that against the nonconformists.
Proportional representation was eliminated for local council elections in 1922 and for the Northern Ireland Parliament in Stormont in 1929.
After a general election (in which he retained a narrow majority) he was forced out of office in April 1969, following a bombing which was blamed on the IRA but later turned out to be the work of loyalists.
www.faqs.org /faqs/cultures/irish-faq/part05   (2985 words)

 De Valera, Eamon. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-05
In the general election of 1932 his party gained control of the Dáil, and De Valera became head of the government.
Fianna Fáil was defeated in the election of 1948, but De Valera returned as prime minister with independent support (1951–54) and with an absolute party majority (1957–59).
Hampered by failing vision, in 1959 he moved to the less demanding office of president of the republic, to which he was reelected in 1966.
www.bartleby.com /65/de/DeValera.html   (455 words)

 The Irish General Election, to be held on Friday, May 17th
An election in late 1992 led to the formation of another Fianna Fáil coalition government, this time with the Labour Party.
The party was in power in from 1948 to 1951, 1954 to 1957, 1973 to 1977, 1982 to 1983, 1983 to 1987, and 1994 to 1997 always as the main party in coalition governments.
It was part of coalition governments which ruled in 1948 to 1951, 1954 to 1957, 1973 to 1977, 1982 to 1983, 1983 to 1987, all of which were led by Fine Gael.
www.eire.dk /library/general_election_2002.htm   (2877 words)

 Irish FAQ: History
Irish parliament recognises Henry VIII as head of the Church.
Irish lands granted to soldiers and creditors of the Commonwealth.
First Irish Land Act increases security of tenure for tenant farmers and extends Ulster custom (compensation for improvements to property) to the whole island.
www.geocities.com /welisc/ifaq/part05.html   (1151 words)

 Voting matters, Issue 6: pp 5-9
The 1937 Irish Constitution prescribes that both the President and parliamentary deputies (TDs) shall be elected "on the system of proportional representation by means of the single transferable vote".
However, in the last six Irish general elections (1981-92), PTR has ranged from 90.1% to 96.9% of first preferences, as may be seen in Table 2.
At the 1992 Irish General Election, 19% of candidates were women: 8% of incumbents and 24% of excumbent candidates.
www.mcdougall.org.uk /VM/ISSUE6/P3.HTM   (1962 words)

 California Secretary of State - Elections & Voter Information - Voter Participation Hall of Fame
Election Night Volunteers Program: This program, developed by the Los Angeles County Registrar of Voters, promotes community involvement in the running of elections.
Presentations on in-school elections and opportunities to register for these elections are made to all freshman classes.
Riverside County provided touch screen voting to all of its voters during the November 7, 2000 general election making it the first county in the nation to provide touch screen voting county wide for voters during a presidential general election.
www.ss.ca.gov /elections/elections_hall.htm   (1334 words)

 Guide to Microforms
This Guide includes references to some materials in the general area of religion, especially those that relate to missionary activities, but for the most part, the substantial holdings of the library in religion are excluded from consideration.
Includes studies of campaign and election analyses, studies of population and voting trends, public policy research, analysis of opposing candidates and political organizations, review of development in election law and legislative activites.
Born in Scotland in 1734 and immigrated to Penna. in 1762.
www.lib.uchicago.edu /e/su/hist/mfguide.html   (10591 words)

 Electoral Reform Society   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
The most striking aspect of the 1992 election was the success of the Labour Party with 19.3% of the vote and 33 seats.
This was the first time in Irish political history that a party had left a governing coalition and gone into government with opposition parties without first holding an election.
The 1997 General Election was not the most exciting election in Irish political history.
www.electoral-reform.org.uk /publications/briefings/nireland.htm   (1630 words)

 CAIN: Chronology of the Conflict 1973
Two Loyalists were detained, and then subsequently interned (5 February 1973), because of their alleged involvement in the killing of an innocent Catholic man. Following their arrest a crowd of approximately 2,000 marched in protest to the Castlereagh Royal Ulster Constabulary (RUC) station to demand the release of the two men.
The elections were contested on a 'proportional representation' (PR) basis, using the single transferable vote (STV) system, for the first time in Northern Ireland since 1920.
Garret FitzGerald, then Irish Foreign Minister, said that the British and Irish governments had agreed on the formation of an Executive for Northern Ireland, and on the reform of the Royal Ulster Constabulary (RUC), the reform of the civil service, and on the creation of a Council of Ireland.
cain.ulst.ac.uk /othelem/chron/ch73.htm   (4876 words)

 Wikinfo | Taoiseach   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-07)
Taoiseach (generally pronounced "tee-shoch", where the "ch" sounds as in "loch", though some speakers of Donegal Gaelic pronounce it as "tee-shah"; plural: Taoisigh, pronounced "tee-she") is the title of Prime Minister of the Republic of Ireland.
The office, whose title literally means The Chief or The Leader (though translated in the constitution as 'prime minister') was created in Bunreacht na hÉireann, the Irish constitutution adopted in 1937 and drafted by Eamon de Valera.
He heads a Fianna Fáil/Progressive Democrat coalition government, which was re-elected in the Irish general election, 2002.
www.wikinfo.org /wiki.php?title=Taoiseach   (793 words)

 Alan Dukes
He was well suited to this portfolio, having previously worked as chief economist to the Irish Farmers’ Association from 1967-1972, as director of the IFA’s Brussels office from 1973-1976 and as personal adviser to Commissioner Dick Burke between 1977-1980.
He unsuccessfully contested the first direct elections to the European Parliament in 1979 when he stood in the Munster constituency.
Fluent in French and Irish, he is a consummate media performer and was a co-presenter of the TnaG current affairs programme “Céad Chéadaoin” during its first months.
www.generalmichaelcollins.com /Fine_Gael/Alan_Dukes.html   (479 words)

 [No title]
Although not found in the earliest Buddhist texts, it is generally accepted as a basic tenant of BUDDHISM and usually consists of a three fold division between FAITH, MORALITY and MEDITATION.
ELECTION: the teaching found in both the HEBREW BIBLE and the NEW TESTAMENT that human salvation ultimately depends on an ACT of GOD who, in His mercy, chooses peoples and individuals to fulfill His purpose and lead them to SALVATION.
They are generally believed to be associated with the DEAD SEA SCROLLS although some scholars question this assumption.
www.ucalgary.ca /~nurelweb/books/concise/WORDS-E.html   (4695 words)

 Sinn Féin: Sinn Féin General Election Manifesto 2002
It is a choice between the only growing force in Irish politics and the stagnant array of parties who have failed to inspire the electorate.
There is widespread recognition throughout Irish society of the need to invest in the new communications and computer technologies that have become the cornerstone of modern economies.
It is estimated that well in excess of 100,000 people left farming between 1976 and 1998, contributing to rural depopulation and the damaging migration to the cities that has been the hallmark of the last 20 years.  A further 20,000 farmers are expected to leave the land in the next ten years.
www.sinnfein.ie /elections/manifesto/19   (14790 words)

 Election Law
This article notes that the attorney general is asking the Georgia Supreme Court to declare moot the state lawsuit over the governor's authority to withdraw the appeal in the Supreme Court.
Section 11101 provides that "each section of a recall petition shall be filed with the elections official of the county in which it was circulated." A section is simply a page (or set of pages) from the recall petition with signatures on it.
As a result, Commission investigations into alleged election law violations frequently involve subpoenaing materials of a ‘‘delicate nature TTT represent[ing] the very heart of the organism which the first amendment was intended to nurture and protect: political expression and association concerning federal elections and officeholding.’’ Id. at 388.
electionlaw.blogspot.com /2003_06_01_electionlaw_archive.html   (12012 words)

 KQV Newsradio Pittsburgh
Governor Rendell and the Pennsylvania General Assembly were prepared to impose a contemptuous, insulting, grossly inadequate " Property Tax Reform Light" plan, which would have added insult to the injury caused when they conspired to approve massive pay raises for themselves last July.
I wonder whether the citizenry would have felt the Lords and Ladies of the Legislature were entitled to huge enhancements in their compensation packages in addition to the cost of living hikes they have received for years.
The plan which was set to imposed four years after his original pledge, and which satisfied him and many of his cohorts in the General Assembly, was a pale shadow of the original promise, a cruel hoax through which our elected officials sought to pull the wool over the eyes of the electorate.
www.kqv.com /editorial.php   (8493 words)

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