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Search results for: thatcher in all categories

328 results found.

33 pages of results.
141. No smoke without fire? [Lobster #52 (Winter 2006/7)]
... in the landscape of Thatcher's Britain with the emergence of a huge unskilled underclass. [11] Denning wrote this judgement as early as 1946. He had a lengthy record of interventions on matters concerning sexuality, voted against homosexual decriminalisation in the House of Lords and conducted the cover-up inquiry in the Profumo case. [12] In Thatcher & Sons: A Revolution in Three Acts (2006) Simon Jenkins comments that one effect of the Thatcher, Major and Blair years has been the running down of local and regional democracy and the enormous growth in the unelected power of the Treasury. [13] The Conservatives had a unit at Central Office after 1975 that sniffed out ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 10  -  01 Dec 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue52/lob52-28.htm
142. The view from the bridge [Lobster #51 (Summer 2006)]
... Pencourt didn't pursue the 'press officer in Northern Ireland'. Up popped the late Peter Bessel, Liberal MP and CIA agent, to steer them towards Jeremy Thorpe and Norman Scott instead. The second significant snippet was the news that Jonathan Aitken had been hand-carrying messages from James Angleton, CIA's head of counter-intelligence, to Mrs Thatcher, then leader of the opposition. What these said we don't know but I think we may presume, as the programme did, that they contained some version of Angleton's suspicion that Wilson was a KGB agent. These letters must have had some weight in Thatcher's decision to take the KGB agent nonsense about Wilson to Robert Armstrong, then ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 62  -  01 Jun 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue51/lob51-26.htm
143. Tittle-tattle [Lobster #51 (Summer 2006)]
... we are to believe him, senior US and Israeli politicians coincided with that of New Labour. His associate for much of that time, Deborah Mattinson, now heads Opinion Leader Research (OLR), part of the Chime Communications empire of Tim (since 1990, Lord) Bell, who served in a somewhat similar advisory capacity to Margaret Thatcher. I have yet to see any report of how much of Gould and Mattinson's wealth has come from Labour party sources in those 20 years, or any independent evaluation of their 'research' on its account. Given the ease with which New Labour fabricated 'evidence' of WMDs, the focus group 'data' by whose findings Labour morphed into ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 33  -  01 Jun 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue51/lob51-14.htm
144. Digging in the Oyston archive [Lobster #51 (Summer 2006)]
... Issue 51) Summer 2006 Last | Contents | Next Issue 51 Digging in the Oyston archive Andrew Rosthorn Tons of documents and tape recordings recovered from an old manor house in Lancashire reveal the true depths of corruption in English provincial life at the end of the twentieth century. Owen Oyston was the British Labour Party's biggest private financial contributor in the Thatcher years. The millionaire owner of radio stations and glossy magazines had bailed out both the left-wing News on Sunday newspaper and his beloved Blackpool Football Club but was largely unaware that he had been marked down as a dangerous enemy of the centralised British political system. According to the former MI5 officer David Shayler, the intelligence services file ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 16  -  01 Jun 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue51/lob51-11.htm
145. Out of the blue and into the black [Lobster #51 (Summer 2006)]
... and the criminological theories of Brogden and Reiner, (26) are incredibly salient. Anyone who has read a G. F. Newman novel knows that the police in the 1970s were shamefully corrupt and racist and openly sided with capital against the working class in major industrial disputes. As Reiner tells us, the Police Federation overtly campaigned for Thatcher before the 1979 election. Then came the riots in 1981 followed by Scarman, and a forced policy of reform and change that was initially resisted by the police much as the Hunt Commission generated a culture of paramilitary collusion in Northern Ireland (27) culminating in the Police and Criminal Procedures Act of 1984. This didn't prevent the police ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 11  -  01 Jun 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue51/lob51-28.htm
146. The Labour Finance and Industry Group: a memoir [Lobster #51 (Summer 2006)]
... the public estimation as tired, corrupt, less than competent and arrogant; or rather the Prime Minister and his circle are seen in this way. One decade on and some chickens have come home to roost. Blair's revolution was a genuinely new departure because it faced the electorate with the brutal reality that power is all a fact intimated by Thatcher but never taken to the same extent of offensive war overseas, restriction of ancient liberties and refusal to brook alternative foci of power. On the other hand, the Tories are seen as little better. Indeed the entire political system appears distant and slightly dodgy; although Gordon Brown, who at least has the virtue of perceived competence, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 5  -  01 Jun 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue51/lob51-03.htm
... Tiger' phase of the economy, left what passes for a health service (no free, universal health care) in total crisis, failed to provide affordable social housing or an adequate infrastructure for sustained economic growth. Rather, Fianna Fail favours the kind of boom and bust that has at least been abandoned in Britain since the demise of Thatcher. Fianna Fail is also a byeword for corruption and gangsterism. In the run up to the election, a perverse form of spin doctoring has been taking place, beginning with the local press in parochial, rural areas, where labour movement traditions are weak. Basically, the line being pushed, is that Fianna Fail as 'the Republican ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 23  -  01 Dec 2005  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue50/lob50-12.htm
148. No one ever suddenly became depraved [Lobster #50 (Winter 2005/6)]
... - but Lloyd chose a different path. ( [1 ] ) In a nutshell (and this now seems like some kind of template) he joined the Weekend World team (1976-77) coming under the influence of Walden et al; joined the Financial Times; wrote a book on the Miner's strike; fell in love with Thatcherism; studied in the States; joined a think tank and St Antony's College (1996-99); and fronted for New Labour via the Foreign Policy Centre (1999 onwards). He is unclear when he left the Communist Party but by 1997 he was sitting next to John Bolton at the American Enterprise Institute talking about New Labour ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Dec 2005  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue50/lob50-43.htm
149. The Blairs and their Court [Lobster #50 (Winter 2005/6)]
... the most pathetic assemblage of MPs in the party's history. Where Beckett and Hencke are least successful is in actually explaining what has happened. The Blairites are a symptom, not a cause. To understand the shift to the right in British politics we have to look to the shift in the balance of class forces in British society accomplished by Thatcher and consolidated by Blair. The rich and powerful have more influence in British society and over British politics today than at any time since the end of the nineteenth century. This is certainly not to romanticise the more recent past or to have any illusions about the performance of previous Labour governments, but we have to recognise an historically significant ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 2005  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue50/lob50-53.htm
... investigating the trans-national security elite Tim Pendry Given a WTO-driven free trade regime in a world without enforceable international law and with large accumulations of capital emerging from the supply of consumer wants (including guns, sex, labour, drugs, untaxed goods and unregulated financial services), the lifting of capital controls by the Reagan-Thatcher generation also meant the globalisation of criminality in all its forms. What happened between the mid-1990s (when the great debate on post-Soviet security took place) and today cannot be defined solely by the threat of terrorism. 9/11 provided merely an extreme example of what was being predicted by many analysts would happen in ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 7  -  01 Dec 2005  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue50/lob50-23.htm
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