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1974 Elections in Australia: Australian Federal Election, 1974, Western Australian State Election, 1974, Goyder State By-Election, 1974

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Chapters: Australian Federal Election, 1974, Western Australian State Election, 1974, Goyder State By-Election, 1974, Northern Territory General Election, 1974. Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 24. Not illustrated. Free updates online. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Excerpt Chapters: Australian Federal Election, 1974, Western Australian State Election, 1974, Goyder State By-Election, 1974, Northern Territory General Election, 1974. Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 24. Not illustrated. Free updates online. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Excerpt: Previous Prime MinisterGough WhitlamLabor Federal elections were held in Australia on 18 May 1974. All 127 seats in the House of Representatives, and all 60 seats in the Senate were up for election, due to a double dissolution. The incumbent Australian Labor Party led by Prime Minister of Australia Gough Whitlam defeated the opposition Liberal Party of Australia led by Billy Snedden and Coalition partner the Country Party led by Doug Anthony. Independents: Michael Townley (Liberal Party from Feb 1975) Gough Whitlam had been an active prime minister since his party's victory in the 1972 election, and his government had pursued many socially progressive reforms and policies over its first term. However, it received a hostile reception from the coalition/DLP-controlled Senate, with the last Senate election held in 1970. Following an attempt by Whitlam to create an extra Senate vacancy in Queensland by appointing former Democratic Labor Party (DLP) Leader, Senator Vince Gair, as Ambassador to the Republic of Ireland, Snedden announced that the opposition would block the Government's supply bills in the Senate. Justified by the failure of six (non-supply) bills to pass the Senate, Whitlam requested and was granted by Governor-General Sir Paul Hasluck a double dissolution under section 57 of the Constitution. The election focused on Whitlam's first one-and-a-half years in office and whether the Australian public was willing to continue with his reform agenda. The re-elected Whitlam government's failure again to gain a majority in the Senate led to Australia's ...More: http: //booksllc.net/?id=999912


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Chapters: Australian Federal Election, 1974, Western Australian State Election, 1974, Goyder State By-Election, 1974, Northern Territory General Election, 1974. Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 24. Not illustrated. Free updates online. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Excerpt Chapters: Australian Federal Election, 1974, Western Australian State Election, 1974, Goyder State By-Election, 1974, Northern Territory General Election, 1974. Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 24. Not illustrated. Free updates online. Purchase includes a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge. Excerpt: Previous Prime MinisterGough WhitlamLabor Federal elections were held in Australia on 18 May 1974. All 127 seats in the House of Representatives, and all 60 seats in the Senate were up for election, due to a double dissolution. The incumbent Australian Labor Party led by Prime Minister of Australia Gough Whitlam defeated the opposition Liberal Party of Australia led by Billy Snedden and Coalition partner the Country Party led by Doug Anthony. Independents: Michael Townley (Liberal Party from Feb 1975) Gough Whitlam had been an active prime minister since his party's victory in the 1972 election, and his government had pursued many socially progressive reforms and policies over its first term. However, it received a hostile reception from the coalition/DLP-controlled Senate, with the last Senate election held in 1970. Following an attempt by Whitlam to create an extra Senate vacancy in Queensland by appointing former Democratic Labor Party (DLP) Leader, Senator Vince Gair, as Ambassador to the Republic of Ireland, Snedden announced that the opposition would block the Government's supply bills in the Senate. Justified by the failure of six (non-supply) bills to pass the Senate, Whitlam requested and was granted by Governor-General Sir Paul Hasluck a double dissolution under section 57 of the Constitution. The election focused on Whitlam's first one-and-a-half years in office and whether the Australian public was willing to continue with his reform agenda. The re-elected Whitlam government's failure again to gain a majority in the Senate led to Australia's ...More: http: //booksllc.net/?id=999912

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