Australian External Policy under Labor: Content, Process and the National Debate

By Henry S. Albinski | Go to book overview

1972 both the L-CP government and the ALP opposition had, in different ways, become irresponsible. After twenty-three years, the L-CP no longer understood the role of an opposition, while Labor had lost sight of the obligations of power. 89 The two party groups were not transformed by their experience after December 1972, but they were sobered by it.


NOTES
1.
Portions of this chapter are drawn from the author's "The Role of Foreign Policy in Australian Electoral Politics: Some Explanations and Speculations", Australian Outlook 28 ( August 1974):118-41. Thanks for permission to use the material are expressed to Dr (now Professor) Peter Boyce, editor of the Australian Outlook, a publication of the Australian Institute of International Affairs.
2.
L. Barnard, address in Perth of 29 October 1973, transcript, p. 9.
3.
The government's position was outlined by Willesee in Commonwealth [Australian] Parliamentary Debates (APD) Senate ( 8 April 1975), pp. 761-62.
4.
Derived from non-attributable source. On aspects of Liberal foreign policy making and presentation, see J. Knight, "Foreign Policy Development in Opposition: 1972-1975", Dyason House Papers 1 ( March 1975): 5-8.
5.
Derived from non-attributable source.
6.
Australian, 15 March 1973 (ANOP).
7.
Melbourne Age, 24 December 1973 (ASRB).
8.
Australian, 25 March 1974 (ANOP).
9.
Australian, 30 June 1973 (ANOP).
10.
Morgan Gallup Polls, no. 93 ( 1974).
11.
See remarks by ex- PremierTonkin, cited in Sydney Morning Herald, 3 April 1974. Also see A. Thomas, Canberra Times, 13 April 1974.
12.
J. Camilleri, "In Search of a Foreign Policy", Arena, nos. 32-33 ( 1973), pp. 78-79.
13.
J. M. Riordan, APD, HR ( 7 March 1974), p. 191.
14.
Barnard, address in Washington of 4 January 1974, Department of Defence, Press Release, no. 200/74 ( 5 January 1974)
15.
For instance, see M. Walsh appraisal, Australian Financial Review, 22 November 1973.
16.
Canberra Times, 6 February 1974.
17.
APD, Senate ( 3 April 1974), p. 630.
18.
Willesee interview of 1 April 1974, in Department of Foreign Affairs memorandum.
19.
See Lynch criticism, Sydney Morning Herald, 25 February 1974.
20.
For representative appraisals of the two visits, see J. Jost, Melbourne Age, 12 January 1974; B. Wilson, Melbourne Herald, 22 January 1974; and D. Solomon, Canberra Times, 19 February 1974.
21.
See Melbourne Age, 6 July 1973; and B. Toohey, Australian Financial Review, 13 July 1973.
22.
For Snedden's remarks, see his Press Statement of 2 July 1973, release no. 73/100; and the account in Sydney Daily Telegraph, 17 July 1973. On Cairns, see his statement of 17 July 1973, parliamentary press office memorandum.
23.
See D. Solomon, Canberra Times, 8 February 1974; P. Kelly, Australian 15 February 1974; B. Johns, Sydney Morning Herald, 16 February 1974; and B. Toohey, Canberra Times, 9 May 1974.
24.
Melbourne Age, 8 April 1974 (ASRB)
25.
See summary of the Australia Party platform, Sydney Morning Herald, 29 April 1974.
26.
J. Henderson, Nation-Review, 19 April 1974.
27.
Australian Labor Party: Policy Speech, Whitlam, 29 April 1974; Federal Election 1974: Opening Speech, Snedden, 30 April 1974; and Policy Speech: 1974 Federal Election, Anthony, 2 May 1974.

-352-

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Australian External Policy under Labor: Content, Process and the National Debate
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Preface ix
  • 1 - The Liberal Inheritance: I 1
  • Notes 25
  • 2 - The Liberal Inheritance: II 28
  • Notes 57
  • 3 - Australia and the International Scene 60
  • Notes 89
  • 4 - External Policy: Diplomatic Dimensions: I 92
  • Notes 120
  • 5 - External Policy: Diplomatic Dimensions: II 124
  • Notes 173
  • 6 - External Policy: Economic Dimensions 178
  • Notes 219
  • 7 - External Policy: Defence Dimensions 225
  • Notes 268
  • 8 - The External Policy Process 274
  • Notes 317
  • 9 - Electoral Politics and External Policy 321
  • Notes 352
  • Bibliography 355
  • Index 359
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