TITLE

Brown fails to bail out sinking ship

AUTHOR(S)
Twigg, Mark
PUB. DATE
October 2009
SOURCE
Money Marketing;10/8/2009, p23
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article offers the author's view on the highlights of the October 2009 Labour Party conference in Brighton, England. He describes the failure of Prime Minister Gordon Brown to rescue Great Britain's public finance by bailing out banks. He stresses that the conference only shows how much the decision to bailout banks has negatively affected Brown's leadership. Moreover, he notes that even Brown's speech reveals that the party is giving up hope of winning the next election.
ACCESSION #
44972249

 

Related Articles

  • How Brown bounced back. Richards, Steve // New Statesman;11/3/2008, Vol. 137 Issue 4921, p14 

    In this article the author comments on British prime minister Gordon Brown and the ruling Labour Party. He discusses the fact that Brown was unpopular within his party and with the British electorate early in 2008 but recovered a measure of his popularity through his handling of the global...

  • Tactical Briefing.  // New Statesman;9/29/2008, Vol. 137 Issue 4916, p18 

    The article, a piece of political satire, purports to be the text of a memo sent weekly to prime minister Gordon Brown. The document is said to be compiled by a group of Labour Party operatives specializing in political spin and disinformation. In this edition the organization discusses ways in...

  • If not Brown, is it Balls? Macintyre, James // New Statesman;2/16/2009, Vol. 138 Issue 4936, p28 

    The article profiles Ed Balls, a British cabinet member and adviser to prime minister Gordon Brown. A number of topics are addressed including Balls' changing opinion on the 2009 financial crisis, the possibility that he is alienating fellow members of the Labour Party and the fact that he...

  • Getting money to the poor is morally right, and effective.  // New Statesman;10/27/2008, Vol. 137 Issue 4920, p6 

    In this editorial the author comments on the 2008 financial crisis in Great Britain and the subsequent economic bailout conducted by the government of prime minister Gordon Brown. In addition to approving of Brown's actions the author praises plans to increase public spending and urges...

  • The government must inject money into our ailing economy -- there is no alternative.  // New Statesman;11/3/2008, Vol. 137 Issue 4921, p4 

    In this editorial the author comments on the 2008 global financial crisis and its impact on the economy of Great Britain. The article takes issue with conservative critics who argue against public spending as a means to end the economic downturn. The author urges the government of prime minister...

  • High emotions and mixed messages -- the party conference season.  // Education Journal;Sep2006, Issue 98, p25 

    The article offers information on the Labour Party conference in Manchester, England, in September 2006. Gordon Brown, who first addressed the conference, included an important passage on education. Alan Johnson, the Secretary of State for Education and Skills, declared changes in policy for...

  • Packed agenda. Charles, Gemma // Marketing (00253650);10/7/2009, p18 

    The article presents an analysis concerning Labour Party Conference 2009 in Great Britain. It acknowledge that Labour's woeful finances argues that need for the party to think differently to get its message across to the electorate. It cites the belief by the party's election campaign...

  • Keeping the Tories at bay. Coates, David // Renewal (0968252X);2010, Vol. 18 Issue 1/2, p113 

    The author comments on the impact of the British state of economy in 2010 for British Prime Minister Gordon Brown's government and the British Labour Party. The author explains how the financial crisis is caused by the financial deregulation in Great Britain and the U.S. and Brown's growth...

  • The man at the top should have heeded those below. Gummer, John // EG: Estates Gazette;10/11/2008, Issue 840, p53 

    The author offers his views on the banking crisis in Great Britain and on the government's response which he believes is to central to the property industry to avoid it. He thinks contingency planning should have had the whole structure prepared from the moment that the U.S. launched its $700...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of NEW JERSEY STATE LIBRARY

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics