Whitlam


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Related to Whitlam: Whitlam Government

Whitlam

(Edward) Gough . born 1916, Australian Labor statesman: prime minister (1972--75)
References in periodicals archive ?
The 11 essays in this book explore the reform agenda of the Whitlam government in Australia in the 1970s.
I just want the law to change PAMELA WHITLAM on killer drunk driver gary green Harry was such a practical joker and the house feels so quiet without him around PAMELA WHITLAM on son, aged 11, killed by tractor
In 1972 a 'beamingly confident' government under the ebullient Gough Whitlam came to power in Australia at a time when the Vietnam War was ending, Australia was feeling a 'new nationalism' and America was uncertain of its future role in East Asia.
Edward Gough Whitlam was the 21st Prime Minister of Australia.
The Whitlam era, 1972-75, was pivotal for both the nation and the newspaper.
Seemingly ripped from the headlines, Carey's caustic critique of modern-day Australia has less to do with cybercrime than with historical Australian-American relations: specifically, the 1942 Battle of Brisbane and the CIA-backed ouster of Australian Prime Minister Gough Whitlam in 1975.
He became Liberal leader in March 1975 and was appointed caretaker prime minister on November 1975 after governor-general Sir John Kerr dismissed the Whitlam Labor government.
However dire various aspects of Whitlam's administrative behavior, one merit of his cannot be gainsaid: in 1942, after three years in the national army reserve, Whitlam became navigator for the Royal Australian Air Force's No.
Through Felix, he describes the events of 1975, when Australian Prime Minister Gough Whitlam was deposed in what Carey suggests was a CIA-led coup provoked by Whitlam's withdrawal of Australian troops from Vietnam.
On Nov 5, at the memorial service for deceased Australian Prime Minister Gough Whitlam, the historic occasion gathered for the first time seven current and former living prime ministers.
Gough Whitlam and the party's deputy leader, Lance Bernard, were sworn in as a two-man government, with 27 portfolios between them, and immediately began implementing the platform that had won them a small but clear parliamentary majority.
It's not exactly conver- conver sational - the solos are more like long declarations - but there is that same feeling of ideas exchanged among interested friends - Nick Malcolm on trumpet, Alexander Hawkins on piano, Olie Brice on double bass and Mark Whitlam on drums - and it's a feeling that welcomes the listener in.