The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Assembly and 7,430 local councillors.

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  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Assembly and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party—the Conservatives' colloquial name is Tories—and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party includes those with differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, though this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a member of the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of Middle class voters, especially in rural areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the twentieth century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party—the Conservatives' colloquial name is Tories—and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party includes those with differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, though this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a member of the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of Middle class voters, especially in rural areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the twentieth century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party—the Conservatives' colloquial name is Tories—and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party includes those with differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, though this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a member of the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of Middle class voters, especially in rural areas of England, although now has a wealth of support from the working class also. Its domination of British politics throughout the twentieth century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party—the Conservatives' colloquial name is Tories—and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party includes those with differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a member of the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party—the Conservatives' colloquial name is Tories—and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a member of the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party—the Conservatives' colloquial name is Tories—and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a member of the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party—the Conservatives' colloquial name is Tories—and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a member of the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party—the Conservatives' colloquial name is Tories—and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a member and a founding party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party—the Conservatives' colloquial name is Tories—and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom which has been in government since 2010. As of 2019, the Conservatives hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party—the Conservatives' colloquial name is Tories—and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom which has been in government since 2010. As of 2019, the Conservatives hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of British politics, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation—although in the past has also supported protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing both Irish reunification and Welsh and Scottish independence, and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability, being supportive of British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom which has been in government since 2010. As of 2019, the Conservatives hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan “Get Brexit Done”. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom which has been in government since 2010. As of 2019, the Conservatives hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan “Get Brexit Done” following the referendum on European Membership under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom which has been in government since 2010. As of 2019, the Conservatives hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan “Get Brexit Done” following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom which has been in government since 2010. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. As of 2019, the Conservatives hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan “Get Brexit Done” following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan “Get Brexit Done” following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan “Get Brexit Done” following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan “Get Brexit Done” following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. Its support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England, and its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan “Get Brexit Done” following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party’s support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2020, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites and liberal conservatives, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail, energy and parts of the NHS. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2020, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2021, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2021, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2021, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2021, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have continuously been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have continuously been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionist polices. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have continuously been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have continuously been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports UK participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2021, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant Political Parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right of the political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Different factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals, while its views and policies have changed throughout its history. The party has generally adopted liberal economic policies—favouring free market economics, limiting state regulation, and since the latter 20th Century, pursuing privatisation of state-owned assets including rail, mail and energy. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence and historically supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with Eurosceptic and pro-European wings but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only Eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, as well generally criticising devolution policies. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only Eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. In the 1920s, the Labour Party surpassed the Liberals as the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers, most notably Winston Churchill and Margaret Thatcher, led governments for 57 years of the 20th century. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, as well generally criticising devolution policies. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only Eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world.The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. From the 1920s onwards, the centre-left Labour Party have been the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers have led governments for 67 years of the 20th and 21st centuries. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, as well generally criticising devolution policies. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only Eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world.The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. From the 1920s onwards, the Labour Party have been the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers have led governments for 67 years of the 20th and 21st centuries. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, as well generally criticising devolution policies. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only Eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world.The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. From the 1920s onwards, the Labour Party have been the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers have led governments for 67 years of the 20th and 21st centuries. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, as well generally criticising devolution policies. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only Eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones but recently the party has taken on a strongly eurosceptic position, embracing the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. From the 1920s onwards, the Labour Party have been the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers have led governments for 67 years of the 20th and 21st centuries. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, as well generally criticising devolution policies. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only Eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones. However, the party has recently embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. From the 1920s onwards, the Labour Party have been the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers have led governments for 67 years of the 20th and 21st centuries. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only Eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones. However, the party has recently embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach such as advocating for Sunday blue laws, although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. From the 1920s onwards, the Labour Party have been the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers have led governments for 67 years of the 20th and 21st centuries. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only Eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones. However, the party has recently embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In foreign policy, it favours a strong military capability and supports British participation in NATO. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. From the 1920s onwards, the Labour Party have been the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers have led governments for 67 years of the 20th and 21st centuries. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only Eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones. However, the party has recently embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although this has receded over recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including UK commitment to NATO membership and an indepedent nuclear weapons programme. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. From the 1920s onwards, the Labour Party have been the Conservatives' main rivals. Conservative Prime Ministers have led governments for 67 years of the 20th and 21st centuries. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones. However, the party has recently embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Welsh and Scottish independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. Party members have differing views on the European Union, with not only eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones. However, the party has recently embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union. The party has eurosceptic factions but also pro-European ones. However, the party has recently embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the referendum on European Union membership held under Conservative government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referedum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaing Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of same-sex marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of same-sex marriage in England and Wales by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been continuously in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been continuously in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the main competitor to the Conservatives. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been continuously in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, The Labour Party became the main competitor to the Conservatives. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been continuously in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, The Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, The Labour Party became the main competitor to the Conservatives. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two major parties in the UK’s two party system. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been continuously in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, The Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, The Labour Party became the main competitor to the Conservatives. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been continuously in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, The Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, The Labour Party became the main competitor to the Conservatives. Positioned on the centre-right to right-wing of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most electorally successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two most major parties in the UK. Positioned on the centre-right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two most major parties in the UK. Positioned on the centre-right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. The party also has 264 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two most major parties in the UK. Positioned on the centre-right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. Although some argue its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay-marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its reemergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. The party also has 264 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two most major parties in the UK. Positioned on the centre-right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s. Although the party has also, in the past, advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. However, some argue that its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its re-emergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. The party also has 264 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two most major parties in the UK. Positioned on the centre-right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation; privatisation; and marketisiation since the 1980s, although the party also historically advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. However, some argue that its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its re-emergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. The party also has 264 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two most major parties in the UK. Positioned on the centre-right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation, privatisation, and marketisiation since the 1980s, although the party also historically advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. However, some argue that its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its re-emergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. The party also has 264 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two most major parties in the UK. Positioned on the centre-right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation, privatisation, and marketisation since the 1980s, although the party also historically advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. However, some argue that its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its re-emergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, colloquially referred to as the Tories ("Tory Party") is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. The party also has 264 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. The Conservative Party was founded in 1834 from the Tory Party and was one of two dominant political parties in the 19th century, along with the Liberal Party. Under Benjamin Disraeli, it played a preeminent role in politics at the height of the British Empire. In 1912, the Liberal Unionist Party merged with the party to form the Conservative and Unionist Party. Following this, the Labour Party became the Conservatives' main rival. To this day, the Labour and Conservative parties constitute the two most major parties in the UK. Positioned on the centre-right of the British political spectrum, the Conservative Party is ideologically conservative. Various factions have dominated the party at different times, including one nation conservatives, Thatcherites, liberal conservatives and conservative liberals. Furthermore, there are influential factions of social conservatives and eurosceptics. While its views and policies have changed throughout its history, the party has generally adopted liberal economic policies favouring free market economics including measures such as deregulation, privatisation, and marketisation since the 1980s, although the party also historically advocated for protectionism. The party is British unionist, opposing Irish reunification, Scottish and Welsh independence, and is generally critical of devolution. Historically, the party supported the continuance and maintenance of the British Empire. The party has taken various approaches towards policy on the European Union (EU). There are eurosceptic and, to an increasingly lesser extent, pro-European factions of the party. In recent years, the party has embraced a strongly eurosceptic position, with party adopting the slogan "Get Brexit Done" following the decision to leave the EU in a referendum held under the Conservative Cameron government. On social policy, it has historically taken a more socially conservative approach including implementing Section 28 and generally maintaining Sunday blue laws. However, some argue that its social policy has become more liberal in recent decades, perhaps evidenced best by the legalisation of gay marriage by the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government in 2011. In defence policy, it favours a strong military capability including an independent nuclear weapons programme and commitment to NATO membership. The party's support base has historically consisted primarily of middle class voters, especially in rural and suburban areas of England. Its domination of British politics throughout the 20th century and its re-emergence in the 2010s has led to it being referred to as one of the most successful political parties in the Western world. The Conservatives are a founding member party of both the International Democrat Union and the European Conservatives and Reformists Party. The Scottish, Welsh, Northern Irish and Gibraltarian branches of the party are semi-autonomous. (en)
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  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Assembly and 7,430 local councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom. The governing party since 2010, it holds an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a centre-right political party in the United Kingdom which has been in government since 2010. As of 2019, the Conservatives hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom which has been in government since 2010. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. As of 2019, the Conservatives hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. It also has 245 members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2020, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 31 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2021, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2021, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2021, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2021, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the British political spectrum. The Conservatives have continuously been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right to right-wing of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been continuously in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 364 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. The party also has 245 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, officially the Conservative and Unionist Party, and also known colloquially as the Tories, Tory Party, or simply the Conservatives, is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. The party also has 264 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
  • The Conservative Party, colloquially referred to as the Tories ("Tory Party") is a political party in the United Kingdom. Ideologically, the Conservatives sit on the centre-right of the political spectrum. The Conservatives have been in government since 2010 and as of 2019, hold an overall majority in the House of Commons with 365 Members of Parliament. The party also has 264 unelected members of the House of Lords, 8 members of the London Assembly, 30 members of the Scottish Parliament, 11 members of the Welsh Parliament and 7,430 local authority councillors. (en)
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