Posted March 01, 2020 15:24:48With the Australian Federal Election 1948 just four years away, a lot of people are still wondering what the result would have been.
But the answer to that question, in a nutshell, is: Not very well.
The result of the 1948 Australian Election was one of the most significant political events in Australian history, but it was overshadowed by the war in Europe, the death of President Neville Chamberlain and the creation of a new, Australian-led Commonwealth.
The 1948 election also saw the arrival of the United Nations as Australia’s largest foreign aid donor.
And with that, the election was dominated by two parties.
Both were dominated by conservative Liberal MPs.
And it was only after the election, on October 9, 1948, that the Australian People’s Party (APLP) won the biggest vote share of any political party in the country.
The APLP had led the election for the first time, with more than two-thirds of the vote, but they failed to win a majority of seats.
Instead, the party had to wait for the Greens, the National Party and the Australian Communist Party to come together to form a coalition.
The Australian people had been waiting for the new government for over a year.
By the time the Liberals were sworn in, in November 1948, it was clear that the APLP was not going to win.
It had suffered a defeat at the hands of the Liberals in the first election in 1946, and the election had been held a month before the death in December of then-Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain.
This had left many in Australia angry and angry.
In fact, the mood of Australia was so tense that a series of violent riots had broken out in Sydney and Melbourne in February and March.
Even the United States Embassy in Canberra was on high alert.
A lot of Australians felt that the government of the day was not capable of dealing with the challenge of dealing effectively with the outbreak of the Second World War.
But in the end, it worked out that a strong and successful government led by the APLPs Labor Government was the answer.
And so, the 1948 election was the first of a series that would see the new Labor Government lead the country for the next 20 years.
On February 26, 1949, the country voted for the Labor Party.
Australia’s new Prime Minister, Harold Holt, was an Australian of strong social values and conservative values, but he had to contend with the fact that many Australians did not believe in his politics.
He had to navigate a political landscape in which many people believed that the prime minister had been chosen by the establishment.
Holt and the Liberal Party were the major political parties in Australia.
Their policies were broadly similar to those of the Liberal party of the time.
But there were differences.
For instance, Holt’s Government did not support the adoption of a national anthem.
When the government was in power, the anthem was chosen by a national committee, and it was determined that it should be the Australian national anthem, not a British one.
Another difference between Holt’s Labor Government and that of the new Liberal Government was that Holt had been in power since 1945, so his policies did not differ in any significant way from those of his predecessor, Tony Abbott.
Labor also took a somewhat different approach to multiculturalism and equal rights.
The Labor Party had its own distinctive policies on immigration, but its immigration policies were more conservative than the Liberals.
As well, Holt had a strong sense of the need for Australian workers to be self-reliant and self-sufficient, while he had an intense dislike for immigrants from Eastern Europe.
So while Holt and his government were seen as the right-wing of the political spectrum, they were seen by some as a moderate party that was going to take on the establishment, which was not seen as being a progressive party.
At the same time, it did not take long for Holt to get the Liberal government to support the idea of abolishing the Royal Commission into the death penalty.
Holt’s Liberal government was also seen as a conservative party, and his policies were based on the conservative ideas of the National Conference, the Party of the Past and the Old Guard.
Although Holt was a conservative, he was seen as conservative by the Australian people, and he won the support of a majority in Parliament.
If Holt was not successful in his first election campaign, his first attempt in the new year, the Liberals had a better chance in the 1948 federal election.
But as the new parliament began, a number of factors were pushing Holt to the right.
One of those factors was the rise of the conservative Christian party, the United Church of Australia.
Holl was very conservative on social issues, and so was his Liberal party, but in 1948, the two parties had a great deal in common.
They were both