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Search results for: tory in all categories

285 results found.

29 pages of results.
71. Spies at Work (Book review) [Lobster #28 (Dec 1994)]
... headquarters [p . 122]. But since this, like most of the assertions in these later chapters, is not sourced there is no way to check.) Diehards 1920-79?And this is a history built on a theory. In the early post-World War One years, there emerged a nationalistic section of the Tory Party called the Diehards. Hughes purports to trace them all the way from 1920 to Mrs Thatcher's triumph in 1979. At least that is how it looks most of the time, although sometimes it's Diehards, with the capital 'D' and sometimes diehards without. Occasionally another grouping, the'Radical Right', (sometimes the radical ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 66  -  01 Dec 1994  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue28/lob28-15.htm
... cheap money going after 1945. 'Butskellism' was nowhere near as consensual as Porter makes out, but its potential divisiveness was disguised by an international economic boom (and very favourable terms of trade) which arguably made the period 1952-55 the most trouble-free in Britain's post 1914 economic history. (4 ) The superficiality of the Tory commitment to the mixed economy became obvious in the 1970s. After 1974 it was increasingly apparent that reconciling low inflation with growth and full employment required an interventionist macroeconomic package centring on controls over the banking system, a policy for prices, wages and dividends and a dirigist approach to industrial policy of the kind familiar in France and, to ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 36  -  01 Dec 1994  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue28/lob28-12.htm
... comprehensive account of that phenomenon. Where Ranelagh's book emphasises the people and the politics, Cockett leans more towards the origins of the counter-revolution's core economic ideology. Cockett has done extensive research and come up with quite detailed histories of the IEA, the Mont Pelerin Society, the Adam Smith Institute and a host of smaller think tanks and Tory Party pressure groups, one or two I had not even heard of before. This is now the place to start in that field. The book's failings However, there are three major failings in this book if it is read - as the author intends it - as an account of the rise of Thatcherism (rather than just as ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Dec 1994  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue28/lob28-13.htm
74. The View From The Bridge [Lobster #29 (Jun 1995)]
... far from his mind. This was the need to maintain a worldwide network which could be activated in the event of a future war and provide the nucleus of national resistance which experience had taught him would otherwise take years to develop. ' (p . 239, emphasis added) Pergau The Pergau Dam affair revealed the shape of the new Tory corporatism. Companies fund the Tory Party; Tory government bribes (sorry: gives aid to) the Malasian government which gives orders to..... the British companies who give money to the Tory Party. This is simply a complicated scheme to defraud the British tax-payer. Re-reading some of the cuttings, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 46  -  01 Jun 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue29/lob29-06.htm
75. The Perfect English Spy (Book Review) [Lobster #29 (Jun 1995)]
... of words it was that the Thatcher government came up with against Peter Wright. In the last chapter Bower reveals - confirms what some had suspected, or heard whispered - that White had been among those former officers who had been leaking information through the Thatcher years. This is one of the central paradoxes of the Thatcher period: while the Tories tried to clamp down on information about the spooks, there was a massive explosion of leaking by the services themselves. White is portrayed as a kind of agent for the overt Whitehall, put in charge of both services to re-orient them, make them face the realities of the post-war world - and be more responsive ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 28  -  01 Jun 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue29/lob29-12.htm
76. Sources [Lobster #29 (Jun 1995)]
... important. Single copies, including postage, 2.86 (UK), 3.20 (Europe). Perspectives, BM 6682, London WC1N 3XX. IRIS The New Statesman and Society, 10 January 1995, had a crack at the IRIS connundrum after the revelation in the newspapers that IRIS had received 40,000 from the Tory government in 1963. Unfortunately, seeing the name Walter Marshall on the IRIS board in the seventies, author David Osler assumed it to be the Walter Marshall, now Lord Marshall, erstwhile head of the Central Electricty Generating Board. In fact it was a Walter Marshall of Hull. For unless we had the CEGB Chairman living incognito on ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Jun 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue29/lob29-14.htm
77. Enemies Within? (Book Reviews) [Lobster #29 (Jun 1995)]
... it not extremely likely, at the minimum, that Mr Scargill's colleague, Alain Simone, was a former (? ) servant of the Soviet state? In any case, how could the NUM leadership think it a good idea to appeal to Libyan and Soviet 'trade unions' for support? If you want to challenge a right-wing Tory government lead by a cold warrior, the one thing you should not do is publicly ally yourself with that government's betes noires .( 4 ) 1984/5 The miners' strike and the relationship between the CPGB and Arthur Scargill is the most interesting bit of Beckett's history of the Party. The Right assumed that there was a fairly ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Jun 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue29/lob29-08.htm
78. The 1986 National Front Split, Part 1 [Lobster #29 (Jun 1995)]
... the letter by Martin Wingfield of August 1986 to members, written in his (previous) capacity as Chairman. He commenced with the inimitable opening lines that 'Some of you may now regard me as a Zionist infiltrator, others as an employee of MI5. There are no doubt some of you who do regard me as a flim-flam Tory. ' He rejected the accusations (of course), but that he was having to discuss them indicated the extent to which the NF had turned in on itself. The most explosive document politically was Nick Griffin's Attempted Murder: the State/Reactionary Plot Against the National Front (AM) of August. This was a highly charged ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 5  -  01 Jun 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue29/lob29-02.htm
79. 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, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue30/lob30-11.htm
80. Atlantic Crossings [Lobster Special Issue: The Clandestine Caucus (199]
... 'almost all the participants were liberals or social democrats, critical of capitalism and opposed to colonialism, imperialism, nationalism, racism and dictatorship'. If the British delegation is anything to go by, this is not true. Of the four British delegates named by Coleman, one was Christopher Hollis, a right-wing Catholic and some time Tory MP, (7 ) and another was Julian Amery, one of the Tory Party's leading imperialists! In any case 'cultural freedom' was a euphemism for 'American capitalism'. Encounter The CCF began publishing journals - in Britain, Encounter, which first appeared in 1953. Encounter became a major outlet for the 'revisionist' - i. ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 36  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/caucus/lobcc-05.htm
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