Democratic Federation

Democratic Federation may refer to:

  • The original name of the Social Democratic Federation
  • The original name of Justice, newspaper of the Social Democratic Federation
  • A former party in Sardinia, Democratic Federation
  • Democratic Federation of Burma.

Other articles related to "democratic federation, democratic, federation":

Justice (newspaper)
... was the weekly newspaper of the Social Democratic Federation (SDF) in the United Kingdom ... The SDF was originally called the Democratic Federation until January 1884 ... joined the Labour Party and renamed itself as the "Social Democratic Federation" again ...
Social Democratic Federation (U.S.)
... The Social Democratic Federation of America (also known as Social Democratic Federation USA) was a political party in the United States, formed in 1936 by the so-called ... Party in 1957 to form the Socialist Party-Social Democratic Federation (SP-SDF) ...
SDF - Political Parties
... Sikkim Democratic Front, a political party of India Social Democratic Front (disambiguation) Social Democratic Federation, Britain's first organised ...
Social Democratic Federation - Organizational History - Origins and Early Years
... new political organization which he called the Democratic Federation and in June called its foundation convention, consisting of an assortment of radical grouplets and individuals ... in 1884 the Democratic Federation was transformed into the Social Democratic Federation (SDF) when the group adopted an explicitly socialist platform ... The Federation was strongly opposed to the Liberal Party which then claimed to represent the labour movement in parliament ...

Famous quotes containing the words federation and/or democratic:

    Women realize that we are living in an ungoverned world. At heart we are all pacifists. We should love to talk it over with the war-makers, but they would not understand. Words are so inadequate, and we realize that the hatred must kill itself; so we give our men gladly, unselfishly, proudly, patriotically, since the world chooses to settle its disputes in the old barbarous way.
    —General Federation Of Women’s Clubs (GFWC)

    Indiana was really, I suppose, a Democratic State. It has always been put down in the book as a state that might be carried by a close and careful and perfect organization and a great deal of—[from audience: “soap”Ma reference to purchased votes, the word being followed by laughter].
    I see reporters here, and therefore I will simply say that everybody showed a great deal of interest in the occasion, and distributed tracts and political documents all through the country.
    Chester A. Arthur (1829–1886)