Spanish General Election

Some articles on general, spanish, spanish general election, elections, general election:

Janet Reno - Attorney General
... and confirmed as the first woman to serve as the United States Attorney General ... Reno remained Attorney General for the rest of Clinton's presidency, making her the longest-serving Attorney General since William Wirt in 1829 ...
Loyola De Palacio
... (16 September 1950—13 December 2006) was a Spanish politician ... She was a minister in the Spanish government from 1996 to 1998, and a member of the European Commission from 1999 to 2004 ... She was elected to represent Segovia in the upper house of the Spanish Parliament (the Senado) in the June 1986 Spanish general election ...
Communist Unification Of Spain - Election Results
... UCE has sporadically run for elections since the 1980s, with results oscillating between 3.000 and 50.000 votes ... Elections and date Votes % Spanish general election, 1979 (in coalition with Organización Comunista de España-Bandera Roja) 47.937 0,27 Spanish general election, 1982 ... Barcelona 217 0,04 Málaga Málaga 102 0,04 In the autonomic elections of May 2011, they were present in 7 communities, obtaining their best result ...
List Of Landslide Victories - Spain
... Spanish general election, 1982 The Spanish Socialist Workers' Party won 48.11% of the popular vote and 202 out of the 350 seats, nearly doubling the second party, the People's Alliance (2 ... This is the most overwhelming victory in Spanish democratic era in a general election ... Spanish general election, 1986 The Spanish Socialist Workers' Party renewed its mandate with 44.06% of the popular vote, albeit with a reduced (but still sizeable) majority of 184 seats (out ...

Famous quotes containing the words election, spanish and/or general:

    Savages cling to a local god of one tribe or town. The broad ethics of Jesus were quickly narrowed to village theologies, which preach an election or favoritism.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    The French courage proceeds from vanity—the German from phlegm—the Turkish from fanaticism & opium—the Spanish from pride—the English from coolness—the Dutch from obstinacy—the Russian from insensibility—but the Italian from anger.
    George Gordon Noel Byron (1788–1824)

    The happiest conversation is that of which nothing is distinctly remembered but a general effect of pleasing impression.
    Samuel Johnson (1709–1784)