laborite


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la·bor·ite

 (lā′bə-rīt′)
n.
1. A member or supporter of a labor movement or union.
2. Laborite A member of a political party representing labor.

La•bor•ite

(ˈleɪ bəˌraɪt)

n.
a member of a political party promoting the interests of labor.
[1885–90, Amer.]

laborite

a member of a political party or other group allied with the interests of labor.
See also: Organized Labor
References in periodicals archive ?
Seychelles Peoples Defence Forces, Kishnan Laborite, Commissioner
This included call on with Ambassador Maurice Loustau Lalanne, Minister of Tourism, Brigadier Leopold F Payet, Chief of Seychelles Peoples Defence Forces, Kishnan Laborite, Commissioner of the Seychelles Police, David Andre, Mayor of Victoria and Ms Sheryl Vartgadasamy, Special Advisor (Police) to Minister of Home Affairs.
This included call on with Ambassador Maurice Loustau Lalanne, Minister of Tourism, Brigadier Leopold F Payet, Chief of Seychelles Peoples Defence Forces, Mr Kishnan Laborite, Commissioner of the Seychelles Police, Mr David Andre, Mayor of Victoria and Ms Sheryl Vartgadasamy, Special Advisor (Police) to Minister of Home Affairs.
Drawing upon contemporary labour movement writings, union and ALP conference proceedings and, in particular, the views of the Victorian Laborite Frank Anstey, this article suggests that the wartime labour movement was not in theory opposed to conscription.
Agricultural production depends upon two factors, first productivity of the land and the second productivity of the agricultural laborite first improved a lot but not the second.
Noam Shalit intends to run for office as a "pro-peace" Laborite.
There is surely much to commend in the record of Australian John Howard, who just decisively lost the prime ministership to Laborite Kevin Rudd after 11 years in office.
His reforms were Thatcherite in their free-market ideology, but Laborite in generous funding.
He cites an odd anecdote on Truman, who told Lester Pearson, in January 1948, that the Korean situation was less dangerous than believed by Mackenzie King and that the latter should not pay undue attention to "the fears spread by the British government of Clement Attlee and Ernest Bevin, Laborite isolationists" (136).
In addition, "Those other countries that have found ways to accommodate gay relationships almost all have strong laborite, social democratic, or socialist traditions.
One prominent Laborite called Blair's position "deeply reckless.
To suggest that rescue and sovereignty were uniquely Laborite goals, and then to declare every endorsement of rescue and sovereignty an endorsement of Labor Zionism, hardly does justice to the historical record.