Chancellor of the Exchequer


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Related to Chancellor of the Exchequer: House of Lords

Chancellor of the Exchequer

Brit the cabinet minister responsible for finance
References in periodicals archive ?
Chancellor of the Exchequer Alistair Darling has issued a warning about a plan to levy charges from UK banks.
Mrs Griffiths, who is battling tooth decay in children, had previously written to the Chancellor of the Exchequer, Alistair Darling, on the issue.
As chancellor of the exchequer in 1950 he introduced NHS charges, causing Aneurin Bevan, minister of health, to resign.
It's good to see Gordon Brown shedding that dour demeanour which characterised his stint as Chancellor of the Exchequer.
Topping the list is Chancellor of the Exchequer Gordon Brown, who only has sight in one eye, with Labour peer Jack Ashley in second and astrophysicist-turned-author Stephen Hawking completing the top three.
Chancellor of the Exchequer Gordon Brown, a lifelong supporter, has publicly backed the campaign and helped bring in celebrity figures such as authors Ian Rankin and Val McDermid and Guy Berryman of band Coldplay.
PLANS for a Europe-wide banking regulator will be discussed in Brussels today, but Chancellor of the Exchequer Alistair Darling appeared to pour cold water on the idea.
Chancellor of the Exchequer choose Ken Dodd Who'll work up to the max And also cheer the people up As he straightens out the tax.
British Member of Parliament Tony Colman welcomed the recent commitment by Britain's Chancellor of the Exchequer to work towards an aid budget of 0.
The Chancellor of the Exchequer rarely holds press conferences because he knows his policies are indefensible.
IN ONE of his speeches about the dangers of an European Economic Community, Enoch Powell said that you could only have a single currency if you had a single economic policy and you could only have that if you had a a single Chancellor of the Exchequer.
The really worrying thing is that, should the Coalition lose the next election, Mr Balls could be our next Chancellor of the Exchequer, when his record shows him to be largely clueless.

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