National Labour Party (UK 1950s) - Factbites
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Topic: National Labour Party (UK 1950s)


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In the News (Thu 20 Jun 19)

  
 Labour Party (UK) [Definition]
Party of European Socialists The Party of European Socialists (PES) Parti Socialiste Européen (PSE) Sozialdemokratische Partei Europas (SPE) Partido socialista Europeo (PSE) is a European political party whose members are the social democratic, socialist and labour parties of the European Union member states as well as Norway....
The party itself was rebranded New Labour (as opposed to the democratic socialist Democratic socialism is a political movement propagating the ideals of socialism within the framework of a parliamentary democracy.
In the Labour Party, Conference is the supreme body, although the party leadership has made clear, particularly in recent years, that it will ignore the conference's decisions where it does not agree; constitutionally, a British government must be free to make decisions on behalf of the w...
www.wikimirror.com /Labour_Party_(UK)

  
 Uk
Labour Party Uk Labour Party (UK) The Labour Party is a centre-2001 general election.
Populist Party Uk Populist Party (UK) The Populist Party (UK), led by Russell White, is a British political party, which was created in 19...
Humanist Party Uk Humanist Party (UK) In the Politics of the United Kingdom the Humanist Party is a political party.
www.brainyencyclopedia.com /topics/uk.html

  
 Labour Party
The Labour Party is the expression of the revolt of men and women against a materialist system of society which condemns to a narrow and stinted life the majority of our citizens and gives rewards to the greedy and acquisitive.
After being narrowly defeated in the 1951 General Election, Attlee led the Labour Party until resigning in 1955.
MacDonald's moderate image was popular with the voters and in the 1929 General Election the Labour Party won 288 seats, making it the largest party in the House of Commons.
www.spartacus.schoolnet.co.uk /Plabour.htm

  
 National Conservative Party Nationwide Arena Nasrani
Native Hawaiians Native Hawaiians (in Hawaiian, kanaka ‘oiwi or kanaka moli are the indigenous Polynesian peoples of the Hawaiian Islands who trace their ancestry back to antiquity before the arrival of British explorer Captain James Cook in 1778.
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According to the U. National Three Peaks Challenge The National Three Peaks Challenge is a mountain endurance challenge in Great Britain in which participants attempt to climb the highest peaks of each of the island's three countries within 24 hours, using motorised transport to travel between the mountai
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 National Labour Party (UK 1930s) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The National Labour Party was also the name of an Irish political party (a split from the Irish Labour Party) active in the 1940s and 1950s.
Just before the 1945 election the National Labour party formally dissolved and its remaining MPs either retired from Parliament, stood as "National" supporters of the continuation of the National Government (better known as Winston Churchill's "Caretaker Government") or stood as independents.
It contested the 1931 election and the 1935 election, and was viewed by the mainstream Labour party as 'traitors'.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/National_Labour

  
 British Labour Party [Definition]
Throughout the 1950s and early 1960s the party became split between moderate modernisers led by Hugh Gaitskell Hugh Todd Naylor Gaitskell (April 9, 1906 - January 18, 1963) was a British politician, leader of the Labour Party from 1955 until his death in 1963....
Party of European Socialists The Party of European Socialists (PES) Parti Socialiste Européen (PSE) Sozialdemokratische Partei Europas (SPE) Partido socialista Europeo (PSE) is a European political party whose members are the social democratic, socialist and labour parties of the European Union member states as well as Norway....
The Labour Party is a a centre- left political party in the United Kingdom (see British politics), and one of the United Kingdom 's three main political parties A political party is a political organization subscribing to a certain ideology or formed around very special issues.
www.wikimirror.com /British_Labour_Party

  
 National Labour Party (UK 1930s) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The National Labour Party was also the name of an Irish political party (a split from the Irish Labour Party) active in the 1940s and 1950s.
The National Labour Party was a group founded around the British Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald after he was expelled from the Labour Party in September 1931.
It contested the 1931 election and the 1935 election, and was viewed by the mainstream Labour party as 'traitors'.
www.wikipedia.org /wiki/National_Labour   (336 words)

  
 Tribune (magazine)
Seddon, who has been elected several times to the Labour Party national executive committee, resigned as Tribune editor in summer 2004.
During the early 1950s, Tribune became the organ of the Bevanite left opposition to the Labour Party leadership, turning against America over its handling of the Korean war then arguing strongly against West German rearmament and nuclear arms.
From 1993, Mark Seddon (UK journalist) (editor 1993-2004) reverted to a hard-left oppositionist stance to the Labour leadership after Tony Blair became Labour leader in 1994.
read-and-go.hopto.org /UK-Labour-Party/Tribune-(magazine).html   (336 words)

  
 Legal Resources
Until 1950 a number of two-member boroughs persisted, in which it had been often the case that the two members were not of the same party; this was indeed the way in which most members of the early Labour party, frequently in double harness with a Liberal, secured their entry into Parliament.
It was a new party, although containing a few old politicians, which in the 1996 general election campaigned vigorously against the National party government of Mr Bolger.
In the four elections of the 1950s an average of only 86 or 13.5% of MPs were elected without having the support of a majority of those voting in their constituency.
fairvote.org /library/geog/europe/jenkins.htm   (14723 words)

  
 National Parks and Access to the Countryside Act 1949 - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Act was passed in 1949 with all-party support, as part of the reconstruction of the UK by the Labour Party government after World War II.
The first 10 British national parks were designated as such in the 1950s under the Act in mostly poor-quality agricultural upland.
An eleventh 'national park' in the Norfolk and Suffolk Broads was set up by a special Act of Parliament in 1988 (strictly speaking, this is not a national park, but the differences are sufficiently small that this entity is always regarded as being "equivalent to" a national park).
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/National_Parks_and_Access_to_the_Countryside_Act_1949   (390 words)

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