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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Time > History > Party > Labour   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CABINET
NORMAN KIRK
MāORI PARTY
TARIANA
HOLYOAKE
DEPUTY LEADER
UNITED KINGDOM
SURPLUS LABOUR
TIME
OPINION POLLS
ILO
INTERNATIONAL LABOUR ORGANIZATION
MICHAEL FOOT
JAMES CALLAGHAN
IRISH LABOUR PARTY
DICK SPRING
PRODUCTION
LABOUR THEORY
DEVOLUTION
PLAID CYMRU
ZEALAND POLITICS
ROGER DOUGLAS
LABOUR MARKETS
LABOUR MARKET
ATTLEE
CLEMENT ATTLEE
PROGRESSIVE PARTY
JIM ANDERTON
LABOUR CAMP
LABOUR CAMPS
ALEX SALMOND
GORDON BROWN
CCF
INDEPENDENT LABOUR PARTY
LABOUR PARTIES
FINE GAEL
MAORI PARTY
UNITED FUTURE
LABOUR MP
LABOUR MPS
WORK
CHILD LABOUR
WALTER NASH
FIRST LABOUR GOVERNMENT
GENERAL ELECTION
FOURTH LABOUR GOVERNMENT
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Labour"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Labour is a liberal bourgeois party and has been for quite some time.
  2. Labour, the Tories and the Lib Dems are each claiming their leader won the UK's first prime ministerial debate.
  3. Labour is the leading partner in the coalition Welsh government and the main opposition party in the Scottish Parliament.
  4. Labour is the future & 'change' is a non-reason for voting.
  5. Labour was the first price, the original purchase-money that was paid for all things. (Web site)

Cabinet

  1. When the United Party formed a government, Veitch became a member of Cabinet, holding the mining, labour, and transport portfolios. (Web site)

Norman Kirk

  1. Labour under Norman Kirk won the 1972 election, and Douglas was elevated to Cabinet. (Web site)
  2. As well there was the growing stature of Norman Kirk as Leader of the Labour Party and Leader of the Opposition. (Web site)
  3. In December 1972 the National Party was defeated in a general election, and a Labour government under Norman Kirk was formed. (Web site)

Māori Party

  1. He has been vocal in his support for a new pan-Māori party, and supported Tariana Turia when she quit the Labour Party to found the new Māori Party. (Web site)
  2. Many of the party's backers believe the Māori Party will come to dominate Māori politics in the same way that Labour traditionally has.
  3. Tariana Turia formed the Māori Party after resigning from the Labour Party where she had been a Cabinet Minister in the Fifth Labour-led Government. (Web site)

Tariana

  1. Maori Party - Pros: Tariana Turia hates Labour and thus maintains distance, new growing party with different approach to politics in some ways. (Web site)
  2. It has one Electorate MP, Tariana Turia, who defected from Labour, and won her seat in the resulting by-election.
  3. Your people move forward on the road they laid with Labour, Tariana, not with National. (Web site)

Holyoake

  1. In particular, Holyoake refused to comment on the 1978 general election, which gave Labour a narrow plurality of votes but a majority to National.
  2. In the 1938 election, however, Holyoake lost his seat to a challenger from the governing Labour Party.

Deputy Leader

  1. She was Deputy Leader of the Opposition and the Opposition spokesperson for Health and Labour in 1992, and became Leader of the Opposition in 1993.
  2. Labour has subsequently selected Phil Goff and Annette King as their new leader and deputy leader. (Web site)
  3. Helen Clark was also chosen as Deputy Leader in 1989, while Labour was still in power.

United Kingdom

  1. A campaigning label for the Labour Party of the United Kingdom, dating from 1994 and associated with Tony Blair 's leadership of the party.
  2. Jonathan Hunt, a Labour list MP, left Parliament on 30 March 2005 to take up a position as High Commissioner to the United Kingdom.
  3. The Labour Party led by Tony Blair defeated the incumbent Conservative Party, causing a major change to the political landscape of the United Kingdom.

Surplus Labour

  1. Under capitalism, the distinction between necessary labour and surplus labour however becomes obscured by the nature of the market transactions involved.
  2. In Marxian economics, the term surplus may also refer to surplus value and surplus labour.
  3. According to Marxian economics, surplus labour is usually "unpaid labour". (Web site)

Time

  1. Instead he felt that value depended upon the quantity of labour necessary for production which would be calculated by time. (Web site)
  2. This time we assume that a maximum of 10% of people would be prepared to vote tactically against Labour in the right circumstances. (Web site)
  3. Now is the time for Labour and National to contemplate the circumstances in which they would form a coalition government.

Opinion Polls

  1. The "yo yo" in the opinion polls continued into 1992, though after November 1990 any Labour lead in the polls was rarely sufficient for a majority. (Web site)
  2. For much of the year, New Zealand First has been in second place to National in opinion polls, ahead of Labour and the Alliance.
  3. The Alliance was losing support electorally (down from 8% in 1999 to around 4% in opinion polls, losing votes to Labour and the Greens. (Web site)

Ilo

  1. According to the ILO, an estimated 800,000 people are subject to forced labour in Myanmar.

International Labour Organization

  1. This 8 page paper provides a history of the International Labour Organization (ILO), which was first established as part of the Treaty of Versailles in 1919. (Web site)

Michael Foot

  1. During the 1980s, led by Michael Foot and Neil Kinnock (1983–92), Labour remained in opposition. (Web site)
  2. Michael Foot (born 1913) was a left-wing journalist, a British Labour Party member of Parliament, and leader of the Labour Party from 1980 to 1983. (Web site)
  3. If the SDP, as yet, has no clearly defined leader, Michael Foot, we all know, was indisputably elected leader of the Labour Party in November 1980. (Web site)

James Callaghan

  1. During Steel's early days in the job of leader of the Liberals, the prime minister was James Callaghan (Labour, 1976-1979). (Web site)
  2. As of March 2007, she is the last remaining minister to have experience in the Labour governments of Harold Wilson and James Callaghan.
  3. As such, he was one of only a small handful of Labour ministers to hold office under both James Callaghan and Tony Blair.

Irish Labour Party

  1. In 1982, the Irish Labour Party entered into a coalition government with Fine Gael. (Web site)
  2. That indeed seemed the case when, after the 1992 general election, Fianna Fáil replaced the Progressive Democrats with the Irish Labour Party.
  3. One year later, however, the Irish Labour Party approached her about the Irish presidency, for which an election was due. (Web site)

Dick Spring

  1. The result gave no party a working majority, although Labour made substantial gains under Dick Spring.
  2. Dick Spring of Labour took on the important roles of Tnaiste and Minister for Foreign Affairs. (Web site)
  3. He was a member of the Irish Labour Party and was the father of Dick Spring, who led the Labour Party from 1982 to 1997. (Web site)

Production

  1. The period today is called industrial revolution because the system of production and division of labour enabled the mass production of goods.
  2. Piece work is a variety of wage labour in which workers are paid per unit of production instead of by labour time.
  3. Production is the act of making goods or services through the combination of labour power and means of production.

Labour Theory

  1. In it, Marx focused on the labour theory of value and what he considered to be the exploitation of labour by capital.
  2. What the labour theory of value explains is what is beneath supply and demand, what actually determines price under capitalism. (Web site)
  3. The labour theory of value held that the value of a thing was determined by the labor that went into its production. (Web site)

Devolution

  1. Devolution strengthened Labour in its competition for votes with nationalists in Scotland and Wales. (Web site)
  2. Plaid Cymru made further gains in the 1974 General Election, and largely as a result of this, devolution became the policy of the Labour party. (Web site)
  3. There was increased support for devolution within the Labour party and a Devolution Bill was introduced in late 1976.

Plaid Cymru

  1. The largest opposition party to Labour, with 12 seats, is Plaid Cymru; The Party of Wales, which favour Welsh independence.
  2. After weeks of negotiations involving all four parties in the Assembly, Plaid Cymru and Labour agreed to form a coalition government. (Web site)
  3. Plaid Cymru was founded in 1925 and rapidly found a toehold in the heavily Welsh-speaking north-west corner of Wales, displacing the Liberals and Labour. (Web site)

Zealand Politics

  1. The party aims to be a new force in New Zealand politics, wooing Maori voters who have traditionally supported Labour. (Web site)
  2. Labour and National currently exist as the two main parties of New Zealand politics. (Web site)
  3. In Parliament, the Ratana movement co-operated closely with the Labour Party, the rising force in New Zealand politics at the time. (Web site)

Roger Douglas

  1. In particular, she objected to the policies advanced by Roger Douglas, who became Minister of Finance when Labour won the 1984 election.
  2. After the 1984 elections, when Labour came to power, Caygill aligned himself with Roger Douglas, the controversial Minister of Finance.
  3. After the 1999 elections, the Alliance formed a coalition with Labour, which had mostly purged itself of the influence of Roger Douglas.

Labour Markets

  1. Tacit knowledge in the form of skills needed to handle codified knowledge is more important than ever in labour markets.
  2. The firm operates under perfect competition in both the goods and labour markets.
  3. Finally, the Austrian theory didn’t say much about labour markets, but for most people, unemployment is what makes the business cycle such a problem. (Web site)

Labour Market

  1. Full employment is the quantity of labour employed when the labour market is in equilibrium.
  2. However, the labour market differs from other markets (like the markets for goods or the money market) in several ways. (Web site)
  3. It covers the systems for setting interest rates and government deficit as well as the labour market, national ownership, and many other areas of government.

Attlee

  1. The landslide 1945 Election returned Labour to power and Attlee became prime minister.
  2. All major parties were committed to this aim, but perhaps Attlee and Labour were seen by the electorate as the best candidates to follow it through. (Web site)
  3. Labour won the 1950 general election by a narrow margin, but in 1951, Attlee decided to go to the country again and was defeated.

Clement Attlee

  1. Labour now formed its first majority government and the new Prime Minister, Clement Attlee, appointed Jowitt as Lord Chancellor.
  2. He served in Clement Attlee 's government after the Labour victory in 1945.
  3. December 7 - Clement Attlee resigns as leader of the Labour Party - his successor is Hugh Gaitskell.

Progressive Party

  1. The Progressive Party, led by Jim Anderton, had served as a steady coalition partner to Labour and the electorate probably expected it to remain so.
  2. Labour has 43 seats, the Greens 8, and the Progressive Party have 1 seat, leaving the joint opposition with a total of 52 seats. (Web site)
  3. The Labour Party and the Progressive Party, backed by New Zealand First and United Future, established a majority at the beginning the 48th Parliament. (Web site)

Jim Anderton

  1. Jim Anderton is Leader of the Progressive Party, coalition partner with Labour in government.
  2. Jim Anderton, the leader of New Labour, became the first MP to resign from his party and be re-elected standing again. (Web site)
  3. At the time she became leader, Clark was in open conflict with the Alliance leader, Jim Anderton, mainly over his split with Labour in 1989. (Web site)

Labour Camp

  1. Except for Krychow forced labour camp, the camps used existing structures such as abandoned schools, factories, or farms to imprison the labourers. (Web site)
  2. Next followed the selection of Jews from Ghetto A for employment at the Plaszow forced labour camp. (Web site)
  3. The nearby Treblinka I was a forced labour camp and administrative complex in support of the death camp.

Labour Camps

  1. Poles were also conscripted for labour in Poland, and were held in labour camps all over the country, again with a high death rate.
  2. During 1940, Jews from the Warthegau were forced to move to Siedlce, and from that year many Jews had to work in forced labour camps within the city. (Web site)
  3. Many Jews were shielded from the labour camps by other German traders, unsympathetic to the Nazis and their policies.

Alex Salmond

  1. Among Labour voters, Alex Salmond is backed by 34% - well ahead of Wendy Alexander at just 24%.

Gordon Brown

  1. When Labour was elected in May 1997, Gordon Brown held the post of chancellor and was regarded as second-in-command of the government. (Web site)
  2. Labour will be swept from power in two years with Gordon Brown a footnote in the pay-as-you-throw dustbin of history. (Web site)
  3. Gordon Brown declared he would quit yesterday - even as he launched a jaw-dropping bid to keep Labour in office in a 'coalition of the losers'. (Web site)

Ccf

  1. There were ideological differences between the two groups: the ILP was exclusively a labour party, whereas the CCF wanted to reach out to farmers as well. (Web site)
  2. The CCF fought hard to prevent the support of labour from going to the Labour Progressive Party (i.e., the Communist Party of Canada).
  3. The CCF changed its named to the New Democratic Party in 1961, when it formed a formal alliance with the labour movement. (Web site)

Independent Labour Party

  1. He joined the Independent Labour Party in 1925, and later became the first president of the Manitoba Federation of Labour.
  2. In 1894 he joined the Independent Labour party (ILP), whose advocacy of both socialist doctrine and labor representation in Parliament attracted him. (Web site)
  3. The Independent Labour Party and other labour groups helped found the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation (CCF) in 1932.

Labour Parties

  1. The MMM is a member of the Socialist International, an international grouping of socialist, social democratic, and labour parties.
  2. The Party of European Socialist (PSE) comprises social democratic, socialist and labour parties of the European Union member states.
  3. A coalition of the Fine Gael and Labour parties gained a slim majority, however, and Fine Gael leader Liam Cosgrave became prime minister. (Web site)

Fine Gael

  1. Instead Labour helped form a new government lead by Fine Gael.
  2. No other opposition party, noticeably Labour, would agree to a pre-election pact with Fine Gael, sensing the unpopularity of the party. (Web site)
  3. As a result of this Fianna Fáil tabled a motion of no confidence in the inter-party government of Fine Gael, Labour and Clann na Talmhan. (Web site)

Maori Party

  1. Both motions passed with the support of Labour, the Greens, the Maori Party and ACT, with National voting against. (Web site)
  2. In the 2008 general election the Maori Party retained all four of the seats it won in 2005, and also won an additional seat, Te Tai Tonga, from Labour.
  3. It is those provisions, which have now been passed into law, that have set the Maori Party, the Greens and ACT against Labour and National.

United Future

  1. Labour and the Progressives remain in power, with support in confidence and supply votes from United Future.
  2. The latest polls show National, United Future and Act with 62 to 64 seats, compared with 54 for Labour, the Greens and the Progressives. (Web site)
  3. He has been reminding reporters who have focused on the Greens and United Future that his party will have a formal coalition agreement with Labour. (Web site)

Labour Mp

  1. New Labour was made up of ex-party activists, including the Labour MP, Jim Anderton. (Web site)
  2. Tariana Turia, the Labour MP for Te Tai Hauauru, resigned from Parliament over the foreshore and seabed issue on 17 May 2004.
  3. Burke was first elected to Parliament as the Labour MP for Rangiora in the 1972 elections. (Web site)

Labour Mps

  1. Two Labour MPs, Tariana Turia and Nanaia Mahuta, chose to vote against Labour's legislation, and Turia elected to leave the party. (Web site)
  2. Many of the party's first Members of Parliament (MPs) were former members of the Ginger Group of left-wing Progressive and Labour MPs.
  3. However, a significant minority of Labour MPs have formed the Labour Against the Euro group, opposing British membership of the single currency.

Work

  1. In these two camps, the Jews unfit for labour were gassed, while those able to work were at least temporarily spared. (Web site)
  2. Gillies took an interest in labour and human rights issues, and was one of the first P.C. MPPs to work for gay rights in Ontario. (Web site)
  3. That Spooner was against capitalism can be seen in his opposition to wage labour, which he wished to eliminate by turning capital over to those who work it.

Child Labour

  1. The International Labour Organization says that child labour usually amounts to forced labour.
  2. The International Labour Organization (ILO) launched the first World Day Against Child Labour in 2002 as a way to highlight the plight of these children. (Web site)
  3. The Constitution of India clearly states that child labour is wrong and that measures should be taken to end it. (Web site)

Walter Nash

  1. In the election later that year, Labour under Walter Nash defeated Holyoake's National Party.
  2. His successor as leader of the Labour Party was Walter Nash.
  3. In power was the Labour government under Walter Nash.

First Labour Government

  1. Labour was led by Walter Nash, who had been Finance Minister of the first Labour government.
  2. The Labour Party was still led by Walter Nash, who had been Finance Minister in the first Labour government.
  3. The Liberals agreed to enable the formation of the first Labour government in 1924 under Ramsay MacDonald.

General Election

  1. In the 2005 general election, the Conservatives gathered 59.1% of the vote, giving a 39.4% majority over Labour (at 19.7%).
  2. In 1977 the National Coalition of Fine Gael and Labour suffered a disastrous electoral defeat in the general election. (Web site)
  3. If he goes into coalition with Labour, he will be accused of propping up the party that lost the general election. (Web site)

Fourth Labour Government

  1. Labour returned to power in the election of 1984, forming the Fourth Labour Government.
  2. On 14 July, Muldoon and National lost the general election, and the Fourth Labour government was sworn in on 26 July. (Web site)
  3. He was a member of the Labour Party, and served throughout the second term of the Fourth Labour Government.

Categories

  1. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Time > History > Party
  2. Culture > Architecture > Home > Seats
  3. Vote
  4. People > Age > People > Leader
  5. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Politics > Government

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  Short phrases about "Labour"
  Originally created: July 17, 2007.
  Links checked: March 08, 2013.
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