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Search results for: tory in all categories

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... it got its hands back on economic policy. Notice how Roberts puts this: "Two decades of cheap money came to an end in November 1951 when the New Conservative Chancellor revived the use of interest rates as an instrument of economic policy.' "An instrument of economic policy', my foot. All that happened was that the Tory Chancellor put the interest rates up for the money-lenders who ran the party. In writing his essay Roberts cites not one of the writers who have been working in this field since the early 1970s. Do we really have to reinvent the wheel? A feeble creature though it is, Roberts' essay makes an appropriate scene- setter for ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Nov 1991  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue22/lob22-11.htm
192. England and the Aeroplane (Book review) [Lobster #23 (Jun 1992)]
... century'. Yes, but he hasn't answered how it is that the technological nation of the 1950s and 60s he describes had so little influence that it was unable to prevent both the Heath and Thatcher governments from deregulating the City of London-- and wrecking the manufacturing economy. Or, more interestingly perhaps, how it was that the Tories persuaded the manufacturing turkeys to repeatedly vote for Christmas.... RR Last| Contents| Next ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Jun 1992  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue23/lob23-16.htm
193. Challenge to Democracy (Book review) [Lobster #52 (Winter 2006/7)]
... , were from the management side. Hilariously, McIntosh noted: 'The exceptions are a duke and a professor' (March 21 1974, p.98). So much for the trade union 'dictators'. In the entry for November 21 1974 (p.175) we learn from Toby Aldington, a close friend of Edward Heath, that the former Tory Prime Minister 'would be quite willing to serve under Callaghan- or for that matter Wilson- in a truly national government.' The mind boggles! But aside from the picture of crisis enlivened by occasional light relief are the stories that McIntosh seems to be telling almost by accident. And they are fascinating. On January 25 1974 ( ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue52/lob52-36.htm
194. Historical Notes: Blair and Gladstone [Lobster #42 (Winter 2001/2)]
... imperialist adventure it had all been for the good of the Egyptian people. But it was the bondholders who really won and it is hardly accidental that the Consul-General was none other than...Lord Cromer. The power of this sectional interest, centred on the City of London, was not lost on some Liberals and even a few Tories like Randolph Churchill at the time, and their reading of the episode provided a foundation stone of the radical theory of imperialism developed at the turn of the century by the economist J. A. Hobson. One of the most striking aspects of the Egyptian affair is the way Gladstone managed to convince himself that what was in fact an ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 2001  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue42/lob42-27.htm
195. Punk monetarism [Lobster #56 (Winter 2008/9)]
... and its avoidance of contemporary horrors. For example, give or take the odd isolated outbreak, the modern misuse of the word 'gender' is avoided. One major regret is that Mr Turner chose to bring the curtain down in May 1979, given that the remainder of that year saw the changes of the 1970s start to crystallise. The Tories' first Budget switched the burden from direct to indirect taxation, hitting poorer families harder than wealthier ones. The war in Northern Ireland claimed Airey Neave, Lord Mountbatten and 18 British soldiers. Technology, touted in the 1950s and 1960s as the key to a glittering future, had become a threat, as newspapers and the airwaves filled ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 2008  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue56/lob56-44.htm
196. Conspiracy theories are go! [Lobster #30 (Dec 1995)]
... Internet, they have an ear to the ground, and- it must be said- they spread lots of rumours. But two out of three ain't bad.' In the midst of this boom it is striking that the traditional conspiracy theorists on the British right, the spectrum from the Western Goals (as was) end of the Tory Party out to the NF and its spin-offs, seem not to be making any headway. But then compared to the exotica now on display, their theories look stolid, almost dull; all that economics.... Notes See the excellent piece by Murray and Kalman in Open Eye 3. PO Box 2420, Fort Bragg, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue30/lob30-11.htm
197. The view from the bridge [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... SIS, given to Con Coughlin then the Sunday Telegraph's man in Whitehall, at that time the paper's chief foreign correspondent. (6) The Telegraph made pathetic attempts to pretend it didn't know the provenance of the story. Do SIS pay the Telegraph's legal fees in cases like this? Told you so Lobster's award for prescience goes to former Tory Cabinet member John Nott. In his recent memoir, reviewed below, he wrote on p. 350: 'Money is a corrupting influence on advice. One-stop financial shopping is the current fashion, but it will not last. The internet bubble has already revealed the lack of quality control being excercised by the big investment banks, and it ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-26.htm
... victory over Edward Heath in the 1975 contest for the leadership of the Conservative Party; the bit before that is neither here nor there. Yet that pre-1975 section gets 248 of the 362 pages and the private armies/subversion material gets only 30 of the rest. He does a decent job rehashing Neave's role in the election of Thatcher as Tory leader in 1975 and assembles an interesting but inconclusive collection of the speculation around his assassination: did INLA do it? Did the CIA? (Enoch Powell's view.) Did elements of MI6, afraid that Neave would be appointed by Thatcher to clean house in the intelligence services? In one sense it is a pity that Routledge gave ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-44b.htm
199. The view from the Bridge [Lobster #47 (Summer 2004)]
... one of this country's leading professional anti-communists, supporting the US in Vietnam and forming the Friends of NTS, Foreign Affairs Publishing Company, Foreign Affairs Research Institute (FARI) and Foreign Affairs Circle. For a time the last named was the British affiliate to the World Anti-Communist League, though Stewart-Smith fell out with WACL. Stewart-Smith was an English Tory and described WACL to me as 'despotic Asian gangsters'. It has never been established where the funding came for most of this, though in 1987 he admitted that FARI had been mainly funded by the South African government. He was called the CIA's man in the House of Commons in the famous document The Monday Club: a danger ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Jun 2004  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue47/lob47-26.htm
200. Re: [Lobster #47 (Summer 2004)]
... ) p.288. 5 'C' 'This is Radio Enoch'... Part One. See note 2. 6 Hind and Mosco, see note 1, pp. 52, 50 7 He also admitted to being over 45 years old and an engineering designer by profession. The vast majority of Radio Enoch's supporters were said to be Tories, with 'one or two' Liberals. Robin Lustig and Lenny Michaels, 'Radio Enoch hits at "aliens" ', The Observer 18 March 1979. 8 One Radio Enoch broadcast seemed to be lifted verbatim from a leaflet of the Christian League for Southern Africa. Searchlight no. 47, May 1979, p.15 9 Launched in 1973 ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Jun 2004  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue47/lob47-31.htm
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