Party Leadership Contests
|Progressive Conservative Association of Alberta leadership election, 2006|
|Second ballot (post redistribution)|
Other articles related to "party leadership contests, party, leadership":
... Social Credit Party of Alberta leadership election, 1968 Second ballot Candidate Votes Percentage Harry Strom 915 54.9% Gordon Taylor 606 36.3% Walt Buck 147 8.8% First ...
... youth are eligible for the Venturing Leadership Award ... Prior to December 31, 2011, the Venturing Leadership Award was available for youth and adults ... Venturing Adults will no longer be eligible to receive any of the Venturing Leadership Awards ...
... Crown Prince Nawaf Al-Ahmad Al-Jaber Al-Sabah Prime Minister Jaber Al-Mubarak Al-Hamad Al-Sabah. ...
... Pam Barrett resigned the leadership of the Alberta New Democrats in 2000, but for health reasons she opted not to retain the leadership until her successor could be chosen, instead announcing ... Brian Mason, who succeeded Pannu to the leadership in 2004, also took the position of interim leader before securing the full leadership at convention ... Danny Williams resigned the leadership of the Progressive Conservative Party of Newfoundland and Labrador, similarly choosing to step down immediately rather than serving until a leadership convention ...
... In October 2007 R ... Scott Phillips was named the executive director ...
Famous quotes containing the words contests, party and/or leadership:
“In great contests each party claims to act in accordance with the will of God. Both may be, and one must be wrong.”
—Abraham Lincoln (18091865)
“I recommend to you, in my last, an innocent piece of art: that of flattering people behind their backs, in presence of those who, to make their own court, much more than for your sake, will not fail to repeat, and even amplify, the praise to the party concerned. This is of all flattery the most pleasing, and consequently the most effectual.”
—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (16941773)
“During the first World War women in the United States had a chance to try their capacities in wider fields of executive leadership in industry. Must we always wait for war to give us opportunity? And must the pendulum always swing back in the busy world of work and workers during times of peace?”
—Mary Barnett Gilson (1877?)