United National

Some articles on united national, united:

Tudor Gunasekara - Political Career
... Tudor Gunasekara entered active politics in Sri Lanka during the late 1960s as the United National Party Chief Organizer for the Mahara Electorate ... In the 1970 General Elections, he contested from the United National Party but was defeated ... He was subsequently appointed as United National Party Chief Organizer for the Gampaha and Attanagalla Electorates too ...
Ceylon Workers' Congress - Organization
... were viewed as threats to the power of the ruling United National Party ... and subscribed to form the Tamil United Front (TUF) ... separate free, secular, sovereign, socialist state of Tamil Eelam and renamed itself into Tamil United Liberation Front (TULF) ...
United National Party
... The United National Party, often referred to as the UNP (Sinhala එක්සත් ජාතික පක්ෂය, pronounced Eksath Jathika Pakshaya, Tamil ... on 2 April 2004, the UNP was the leading member of the coalition United National Front, which won 37.8% of the popular vote and 82 out of 225 seats in Parliament ... It came in second to the United People's Freedom Alliance, a left-leaning coalition, which won 45.60% of the vote ...
Sri Lanka Freedom Socialist Party
... In the 1965 elections, SLFSP contested in coalition with the United National Party ... Political parties in Sri Lanka United People's Freedom Alliance All Ceylon Muslim Congress Ceylon Workers' Congress Communist Party of Sri Lanka Desha Vimukthi ...
United National Gridiron League
... The United National Gridiron League (UNGL) was a proposed minor professional football league ... August 2007 and was originally called the United National Football League ...

Famous quotes containing the words national and/or united:

    In our brief national history we have shot four of our presidents, worried five of them to death, impeached one and hounded another out of office. And when all else fails, we hold an election and assassinate their character.
    —P.J. (Patrick Jake)

    So here they are, the dog-faced soldiers, the regulars, the fifty-cents-a-day professionals riding the outposts of the nation, from Fort Reno to Fort Apache, from Sheridan to Stark. They were all the same. Men in dirty-shirt blue and only a cold page in the history books to mark their passing. But wherever they rode and whatever they fought for, that place became the United States.
    Frank S. Nugent (1908–1965)