Labour Briefing

23 examples (0.03 sec)
  • He is a member of the Labour Party and an editor of Labour Briefing.
  • Labour Briefing is a monthly political magazine produced by members of the British Labour Party.
  • The minority became involved in the launch of London Labour Briefing.
  • Labour Briefing still exists but the "Chartist Minority" has long since dissolved itself.
  • She is a regular contributor to socialist journal Labour Briefing, formerly known as Voice of the Unions.
  • One editorial member Christine Shawcroft who opposed the move, set up her own unofficial Labour Briefing magazine in protest.
  • Throughout the 1990s, London Labour Briefing lost supporters and influence as New Labour's hold over the Labour Party increased.
  • Labour Briefing voted to be hosted by the pressure group Labour Representation Committee in 2012.
  • London Labour Briefing also diminished as control inside the Labour Party was centralised, and the role played by activists was reduced.
  • Though Devon Labour Briefing was associated with a London-based national organisation, the focus of its politics was very much the Exeter Labour Party.
  • He was also a contributor to London Labour Briefing, a magazine that circulated among the London left, and had written an article suggesting the use of extra-Parliamentary direct action by the Labour Party.
  • Initially, the organisations were active in the Labour left, supporting the fortnightly Labour Briefing, and in the broad left, supporting the Chesterfield Socialist Movement.
  • In the summer of 1989, Devon Labour Briefing supporters ceased to play a role in Exeter Labour Party; either through defeat in internal party elections or through resignation.
  • Initially a supporter of the Militant tendency, Chris Knight was later a founder editor of the journal Labour Briefing (he remains on the board) and has a long record of political activism.
  • In 2008 it reverted to Labour Briefing on merging with Voice of the Unions.
  • Exeter Labour Briefing, the forerunner of Devon Labour Briefing, began publication in the autumn of 1983.
  • The dispute was temporarily resolved with the magazine being renamed Devon Labour Briefing, following the intervention of Tony Benn MP, a member of the National Executive Committee.
  • As such it was extremely broad including, for instance, members of the Campaign for Labour Party Democracy, Labour Briefing and the fiercely anti-Trotskyist National Organisation of Labour Students (NOLS).
  • Devon Labour Briefing opposed the celebrations inside the Labour Party on the grounds that William of Orange was a symbol of Protestant supremacy in Northern Ireland, that the Glorious Revolution did not involve working people and that the celebrations were acting as a magnet for the extreme right.
  • In the 1980s in the United Kingdom, the term hard left referred to supporters of Tony Benn, organised in the Socialist Campaign Group and Labour Briefing, as well as Trotskyist groups such as Militant tendency and Socialist Organiser.
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How Labour Briefing gets used