Whitlam


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Related to Whitlam: Whitlam Government

Whitlam

(ˈwɪtləm)
n
(Biography) (Edward) Gough (ɡɒf). born 1916, Australian Labor statesman: prime minister (1972–75)
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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In his 1997 book 'Abiding Interests,' the late Australian Prime Minister Gough Whitlam wrote that it was his assistant, Peter Wilenski, who happened to be in Manila for an Asian Development Bank meeting and was invited by the Marcoses for a day on their yacht, not just to swim but dance with Imelda while two bands played on board.
But the Liberal Party's demands weren't supposed to ever be actually met -- it was instead eyeing new elections to topple Prime Minister Gough Whitlam.
This is because fees had always been collected until Whitlam Labour Government abolished university fees on 1 January 1974, however, the payment of fees returned a decade later (Whitlam Institute 2018).
There is much material on the actions of the Schools Commission, Malcolm Fraser, the Whitlam government, the Hawke-Ryan administration, David Kemp, Julia Gillard, Christopher Pyne, and Simon Birmingham.
Gough Whitlam was the 21st Prime Minister of which country from 1972-1975?
Gough Whitlam was the Prime Minister of which country from 1972-1975?
He reversed a slurry trailer and crushed 11-year-old Harry Whitlam, who died later in hospital.
Labourer Gary Green, 51, was more than twice the booze limit when he reversed a trailer and hit Harry Whitlam at a tourist attraction farm.
"Winning with Olivia (Whitlam) at Under-23s sparked a desire within me to aspire for bigger things.
And furthermore, that where the Australian prime minister, Gough Whitlam, was the focus of President Nixons fury, the New Zealand prime minister, Norman Kirk, found himself upheld in Washington as a model of calm sense.