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Topic: Lester B. Pearson

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 <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Pearson is also the namesake of the <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson College in Victoria, British Columbia (one of the United World Colleges), and of the <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson School Board in Montreal.
Pearson died of cancer in Ottawa on December 27, 1972, and was buried in the nearby Gatineau Hills in the MacLaren Cemetery, Wakefield, Quebec.
Pearson's favourite sport was baseball and the Pearson Cup, named after him, was awarded to the winner of an annual contest between the Toronto Blue Jays and the former Montréal Expos (now the Washington Nationals).
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Lester_Bowles_Pearson

 MSN Encarta - <b>Lesterb> Pearson
In 1956 Pearson initiated the resolution that terminated the conflict between the Egyptian government and the French and British governments over the Suez Canal, and sent a UN police force to restore peace to the Gaza Strip, an area then under Egyptian control from which terrorist attacks on Israel were being staged.
In 1943 Pearson served as a delegate to several conferences and planning sessions of the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration, a forerunner of the United Nations (UN), an international organization established to maintain peace and security, and as chairman of its supplies committee, which undertook emergency feeding and refugee programs in troubled areas.
From 1948 to 1956, he was head of the permanent Canadian mission to the UN, and during the 1952-1953 UN session, Pearson was president of the General Assembly, the representative body of the UN.
encarta.msn.com /encyclopedia_761554599/Lester_Pearson.html

 <b>LESTERb> B. PEARSON - 7th Session
<b>LESTERb> B. ("Mike") Pearson became President of the General Assembly seventh session by the choice of 51 of the 60 Member states.
Pearson had been the chief civil servant in the Department of External Affairs for two years when, in 1948, he was summoned by his Prime Minister to head the Departmeat on the elected cabinet level.
Pearson recalled an aspect of his career which gives to the new President of the General Assembly a rather unusual distinction-his long record as a civil servant before he became a Foreign Minister-when he said that, as one who had worked on secretarials.
www0.un.org /ga/55/president/bio07.htm

 CBC.ca - The Greatest Canadian - Top Ten Greatest Canadians - <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson
Through it all <b>Lesterb> Pearson – or “Mike” as he preferred to be called - maintained a self-effacing manner and wry wit that endeared him to a generation of Canadians during the tumultuous 1960s.
<b>Lesterb> Pearson showed the iron in his soul during Canada’s Centennial celebrations of 1967.
Pearson spent his brief retirement teaching and heading up a major study that argued the case for greater aid for the developing world.
www.cbc.ca /greatest/top_ten/nominee/pearson-lester.html

 Departmental History
Pearson's action reflected his approach during the earlier Korean War: in both cases he had tried to dissuade the Americans from escalating a regional conflict into a far more serious crisis.
Ironically, Pearson's success in resolving the Suez crisis was a liability with the voters, alienating those who felt that Canada should have stood by Mother England, right or wrong.
The nadir was reached in April 1965, after Pearson used a speech in Philadelphia to openly call for a pause in the American bombing of North Vietnam.
www.dfait-maeci.gc.ca /department/history/Pearson-en.asp

 MSN Encarta - Print Preview - <b>Lesterb> Pearson
Pearson meant the meeting to be conciliatory and to make up for the anti-U.S. feeling that had been expressed in the Canadian elections.
It was presented in June, before Pearson had the opportunity to evaluate it, and during the ensuing political uproar he was forced to repudiate the unpopular measure.
In the second year of the Pearson minority government there was a further decentralization of federal power, with more administrative authority being transferred to the provinces.
encarta.msn.com /text_761554599___8/Lester_Pearson.html

 <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson - Biography
Pearson, having conducted a successful campaign for a seat in the Commons to represent the Algoma East riding of Ontario, was given the External Affairs portfolio, holding it for nine years until the advent of John Diefenbaker's Conservative government.
Pearson drafted the speech in which Prime Minister St. Laurent proposed the establishment of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), signed the enabling treaty in 1949, headed the Canadian delegation to NATO until 1957, and functioned as chairman of the NATO Council in 1951-1952.
Pearson also headed the Canadian delegation to the UN from 1946 to 1956, being elected to the presidency of the Seventh Session of the General Assembly in 1952-1953.
nobelprize.org /peace/laureates/1957/pearson-bio.html

 The <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson
<b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson entered Victoria College in the fall of 1913 at the age of sixteen.
Pearson's cousin, and his older brother "Duke", were already students at Vic and the two brothers shared a room in the Burwash residences.
Pearson established Canada's reputation in the 20th century as one of the world's great peacekeepers, and helped define Canada's modern foreign policy.
vicu.utoronto.ca /alumni/Pearson.htm

 Dale On <b>Lesterb> (“Mike”) Pearson of Canada (II)
An important motive underlying Pearson’s choice of a purely Canadian flag, the social legislation, and a Royal Commission on bilingualism and biculturalism was to meet the desires of French Canadians and counter the growing nationalism of Quebec Province.
Pearson’s second term as prime minister, beginning in 1965, was not as productive as his first.
Diplomacy and domestic politics required Pearson to invite De Gaulle to visit Canada and the resulting trip was a thorough disaster from the former’s point of view.
www.unc.edu /depts/diplomat/AD_Issues/amdipl_15/dale_pearson2.html

 Biography of <b>Lesterb> Pearson
<b>Lesterb> was the son of Edwin Arthur Pearson, a Methodist Minister, and Anne Sarah Bowles Pearson.
<b>Lesterb> Pearson was a man of deep and passionate convictions.
<b>Lesterb> Pearson was Canada's fourteenth Prime Minister, and foremost diplomat.
www.angelfire.com /ne/lliegirls/pearson.html

<b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson was born to Edwin Arthur Pearson (son of a minister and a Methodist minister himself) and Annie Sarah Bowles Pearson, in Newton Brook (now part of Toronto), Ontario, on April 23, 1897.
<b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson (1897-1972), a former Olympic hockey player and university professor, served as the leader of the Liberal Party from 1958-1968 and Prime Minister of Canada from 1963 to 1968.
From 1973 until her death in 1990, his wife Maryon Pearson served as honorary chairperson of the Board of Trustees of <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson College.
www1.xe.net /isnet/hts/academic/hncoa/pearson.htm

 The Worldly Years: The Life of <b>Lesterb> Pearson, vol. 2: 1949-1972. by Allen Mills
Such were his absences abroad that when he became minister of external affairs in 1948, <b>Lesterb> Pearson had had little recent contact with his homeland.
As a manager of the government, Pearson was a disaster: failing to defend his ministers, interfering behind their backs, and often dithering, especially on Quebec.
Thus, English avers, Pearson was in foreign-policy matters a bit of a liberal idealist (as Trudeau has been portrayed in recent revised versions of his foreign policy).
www.utpjournals.com /product/chr/754/worldlyyears05.html

 Toronto Pearson International Airport - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
After the September 11, 2001 Terrorist Attacks, Toronto Pearson was part of Operation Yellow Ribbon, as it received 19 of the diverted flights that were coming into the United States, even though Transport Canada and NAV CANADA instructed pilots to avoid the airport as a security measure.
Bus services connecting Toronto to Pearson Airport include two TTC routes, an express running from Kipling subway station and a local route from Lawrence West station, the latter also continuing beyond the airport to Malton.
On November 13, 2003, Union Pearson AirLink Group, a subsidiary of SNC-Lavalin, was selected to finance, design, construct, operate, and maintain a rail link connecting Pearson with Toronto's Union Station, with a planned travel time of about twenty minutes.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Lester_B._Pearson_International_Airport

 Pearson, <b>Lesterb> B. --  Encyclopædia Britannica
Pearson, <b>Lesterb> B. Statesman, Liberal party leader, and winner of the Nobel peace prize, <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson was prime minister of Canada from 1963 to 1968.
Pearson, <b>Lesterb> B. politician, diplomat, and prime minister of Canada (1963–68), who was prominent as a mediator in international disputes.
in full <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson politician, diplomat, and prime minister of Canada (1963–68), who was prominent as a mediator in international disputes.
www.britannica.com /eb/article-9058887?tocId=9058887

 The Right Honourable <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson
Pearson was quite an athlete in his youth, excelling in both lacrosse and ice hockey.
Pearson was easy-going and friendly (as a result of his rural up-bringing).
Pearson had begun schooling at the University of Toronto in 1913, but left at the outbreak of World War I to enlist.
www3.sympatico.ca /goweezer/canada/pearson.htm

 Who was <b>Lesterb> Pearson?
Canada's fourteenth Prime Minister and foremost diplomat, <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson, was born on April 23, 1897 in Newtonbrook, Ontario.
<b>Lesterb> Pearson’s Role in the UN <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson NHL Award
Pearson was a star athlete and an excellent student who attended the University of Toronto and Oxford University.
www.k12.nf.ca /lesterpearson/lpmh_013.htm

 the Rt. Honourable <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson Quiz Answers
<b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson was Prime Minister from 1963- 1968.
Pearson in 1956 devised peacekeeping formula that brought settlement of the Suez crisis.
In 1967 Pearson was Prime Minister for Canada's Centennial, a new Canadian flag to replace the red ensign and Expo 67 which was a celebration of Canada's first 100 years.
www.hpedsb.on.ca /smood/pm/pears_an.htm

 L.B. Pearson>
Pearson was responsible for persuading the leading powers to agree to the partition of Palestine into separate Jewish and Arab states in 1947.
Pearson was born in Newtonbrooke, Ontario, on April 23, 1897.
In 1952-53, Pearson was president of the UN General Assembly.
www.plpsd.mb.ca /amhs/history/pearson.html

 <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson
<b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson was born on April 23, 1897, in Toronto, Ontario.
Pearson then became president of the UN General Assembly in 1952.
Before taking office as prime minister, Pearson has won fame as an international statesman.
www.plpsd.mb.ca /amhs/history/lester.html

 <b>Lesterb> Pearson: A NATO Wise Man
<b>Lesterb> Pearson was involved in the creation of the North Atlantic Treaty, and is especially known for Article Two.
<b>Lesterb> Pearson liked baseball and hockey - and was a good athlete in college.
Pearson calls 1956 the busiest and the most exciting of his career.
www.pronato.com /NATreaty/Pearson1.htm

 <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson Biography / Biography of <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson Biography Biography
<b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson was born in Toronto, Ontario, on April 23, 1897.
<b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson (1897-1972) was a distinguished Canadian diplomat and recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize.
Pearson's diplomatic career kept him in Ottawa until 1935, when he was sent to London as first secretary to the Canadian High Commission, a post he held until 1941.
www.bookrags.com /biography-lester-bowles-pearson

 <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Pearson is also the namesake of the <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson College in Victoria, British Columbia (one of the United World Colleges), and of the <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson School Board in Montreal.
Pearson died of cancer in Ottawa on December 27, 1972, and was buried in the nearby Gatineau Hills in the MacLaren Cemetery, Wakefield, Quebec.
Pearson was also remarkable for instituting the world's first race-free immigration system, throwing out previous ones that had discriminated against certain people, such as Jews and the Chinese.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Lester_B._Pearson   (1962 words)

 CNEWS Politics
 <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson was born at Newtonbrook, Ont., on Apr. 23, 1897.
Pearson announced his resignation in Dec. 1967 and, in Apr. 1968, was succeeded by Pierre Trudeau.
8, 1963, the Liberals won 129 seats in the House of Commons, and Pearson became the leader of a minority government.
www.canoe.ca /CNEWSPolitics/pearson_lester.html   (1962 words)

 <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson - The Greatest Canadians from the CBC Archives - CBC Archives
<b>Lesterb> B. Pearson - The Greatest Canadians from the CBC Archives - CBC Archives
Liberal delegates voted 1,074 in favour of Pearson, with 335 votes cast for Martin.
• At a Young Liberal meeting early in the campaign, Pearson's call for "a charter of the new liberalism of 1957— not 1857" was met with cheers of "We want Mike" from the crowd.
archives.cbc.ca /IDC-1-74-1455-9613/people/greatest_canadian/clip8   (1962 words)

 News and Events: <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson Canadian Bursary Program - Thomas M. Cooley Law School
News and Events: <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson Canadian Bursary Program - Thomas M. Cooley Law School
Lansing, Michigan -- Thomas M. Cooley Law School, America's third largest law school, announces the creation of the <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson Canadian Bursary Program.
Pearson, who was awarded an honorary Doctor of Laws from Oxford University, was Prime Minister when the Canada-United States Automotive Agreement was implemented, a significant step in the economic relationship between the two countries.
www.cooley.edu /newsevents/canadarelease.htm   (1962 words)

 (<b>Lesterb> B.) Pearson Intrigued by UFOs
In the spring of 1966, in the midst of one of his government's biggest crises, prime minister <b>Lesterb> Pearson turned his attention to flying saucers.
Pearson told his cabinet it was "imperative" for the Liberals to end debate on the Munsinger issue, which threatened "to exacerbate an already dangerous and destructive Parliamentary situation." He soon agreed to a royal commission into Canada's first Parliamentary sex scandal and a separate commission of inquiry into the handling of the Spencer case.
Pearson also suggested a new debate on the death penalty, a hot subject as two Quebec separatists were on death row.
www.virtuallystrange.net /ufo/updates/2003/jan/m17-001.shtml   (1962 words)

 <b>Lesterb> Pearson
<b>Lesterb> Pearson’s political star continued to shine, serving as Canada’s Ambassador to the United States, lat___ as Minister of External Affairs (1948-1957) and finally as Prime Minister (1963-1968).
<b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson was b___ on April 23, 1897 in Newtonbrook, Ontario (now a part of Toronto).
At the age of 16, Pearson enrolled at the University of Toronto because he was too young to enlist in the Canadian mil___.
www.tcdsb.org /adulted/act31.htm   (1962 words)

 <b>Lesterb> Bowles Pearson
<b>Lesterb> Pearson and the dream of unity (1978) by Peter Stursberg
<b>Lesterb> Pearson and the American dilemma (1980) by Peter Stursberg
Pearson was awarded the 1957 Nobel Peace Prize for his formulation of international policy in the post-World War II period, especially for his plan that led to the establishment of a UN emergency force in the Suez Canal area in 1956
particle.physics.ucdavis.edu /bios/Pearson.html   (1962 words)

 The <b>Lesterb> B. Pearson Peacekeeping Centre
<b>Lesterb> B. Pearson, former Prime Minister of Canada and recipient of the 1957 Nobel Peace Prize for the establishment of UNEF I, the first modern peacekeeping operation
The Pearson Peacekeeping Centre's mission is to support and enhance the Canadian contribution to international peace, security, and stability.
The Centre is an independent organization established by the Government of Canada in 1994, and is a division of the Canadian Institute of Strategic Studies and funded, in part, by Foreign Affairs and International Trade Canada and the Department of National Defence.
www.ciss.ca /ppc.htm   (1962 words)

<b>Lesterb> Pearson, or “Mike” to his friends, was born in Newtonbrook, Ontario on April 23, 1897.
Pearson was with the Canadian Medical Corps during World War I, stationed in Greece.
Is to provide a positive, respectful, and safe learning environment that encourages all students to strive for academic excellence and social responsibility.
schools.tdsb.on.ca /lesterbpearson   (1962 words)

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