UK Politics

EXCLUSIVE: The 100 Most Powerful Politicians of the Last 100 Years

18 Mar 2018 at 21:49

1 Winston Churchill Con
2 David Lloyd George Lib
3 Clement Attlee Lab
4 Margaret Thatcher Con
5 Harold Wilson Lab
6 Stanley Baldwin Con
7 Edward Heath Con
8 Ramsay Macdonald Lab
9 Tony Blair Lab
10 James Callaghan Lab
11 Harold Macmillan Con
12 R A Butler Con
13 William Whitelaw Con
14 John Major Con
15 David Cameron Con
16 Anthony Eden Con
17 Neville Chamberlain Con
18 Gordon Brown Lab
19 Sir John Simon Lib
20 George Brown Lab

(For full list see end of this blogpost)

Back when I was running Politico’s Bookstore in 2003, I compiled a list of the most powerful politicians of the 20th century. Using a Eurovision Song Contest type points system, the list showed which politicians had wielded the most power and exerted the most influence on life in Britain in the last century. The criteria for inclusion was that the man or woman had to have held one of the major offices of state. So they had to have served as Prime Minister, Deputy Prime Minister, Chancellor of the Exchequer, Foreign Secretary or Home Secretary, or been a leader of one of the three political parties which have existed over the last century.
Fifteen years on, I have repeated the exercise but used the end of the First World War as the starting point. Obviously trying to work out who the most powerful and influential politicians of the last one hundred years are cannot be a completely scientific exercise. I could easily argue that Nigel Farage deserves to be in this list, but he’s never been an MP. Had I included him just on the basis of having led UKIP, he would only have come in at 80th.
If a politician held one of the great Offices of State at the beginning of 1919 I have also awarded points for their previous positions. Churchill is the main beneficiary of this. Had his pre 1919 career not been included he would have dropped to fifth, one place below Margaret Thatcher
There are 12 Liberal politicians in this list, 39 Labour and 49 Conservatives. Of the top 20, 11 are Conservatives, 2 are Liberals and 7 are Labour.
There are 96 men and 4 women on the list – Margaret Thatcher, Theresa May, Margaret Beckett & Jacqui Smith. There is not a single openly gay or ethnic minority politician on the list.
The top ranking politician never to have become Prime Minister is R A Butler in 12th place, just ahead of William Whitelaw.
Political careers tend to burn out more quickly nowadays and politicians leave politics at a younger age. Thatcher, Major and Blair all became Prime Minister with comparatively little experience of major offices of State. James Callaghan, who was only PM for 3 years, achieves quite a high rating in the list index because he had also held all three major offices of state before reaching the top of the greasy pole. For the same reason, Ted Heath is 7th in the top list, ahead of John Major in 14th place despite Major having served as Prime Minister for twice as long.
Despite his 34 years in Parliament, Jeremy Corbyn only scrapes into the list in last place. If he wins the 2022 election and serves a full five year term, he would still only manage to climb into the mid 50s.
It’s interesting to see so many names from the early part of the century whose influence has endured longer than their reputations. Ramsay MacDonald is in 8th place, while Sir John Simon figures in 19th place.
But who could say what Sir John Gilmour did to be at 63rd place, or Sir David Somervell in 83rd place?
Other positions of interest are: David Cameron (15th), Gordon Brown (18th), Roy Jenkins (22nd), Ken Clarke (24th), Michael Heseltine (29th), William Hague (40th), Nick Clegg (51st), Neil Kinnock (55th), Jeremy Thorpe (60th), John Smith (71st), Ed Miliband (80sth) and George Osborne (88th).
Editor’s Note

The index contains a list of the 100 politicians who held senior office (Prime Minister, Party leader, Speaker, Foreign Secretary, Home Secretary or Chancellor). Points are awarded as follows per annum, in a Eurovision style system…

Prime Minister 12 points
Party Leader 10 points
Chancellor, Home Secretary or Foreign Secretary 10 points
First rank Cabinet Minister (eg Defence, Environment) 8 Points
Second rank Cabinet Minister (eg Agriculture, Transport) 7 points
Minister of State 5 points
Parliamentary Under Secretary 4 points
Shadow Cabinet Senior position 3 points
Shadow Cabinet Junior position 2 points
PPS 1 point
MP 1 point

THE FULL LIST

1 Winston Churchill Con 455
2 David Lloyd George Lib 368
3 Clement Attlee Lab 359
4 Margaret Thatcher Con 353
5 Harold Wilson Lab 309
6 Stanley Baldwin Con 275
7 Edward Heath Con 269
8 Ramsay Macdonald Lab 263
9 Tony Blair Lab 254
10 James Callaghan Lab 241
11 Harold Macmillan Con 239
12 R A Butler Con 225
13 William Whitelaw Con 215
14 John Major Con 212
15 David Cameron Con 211
16 Anthony Eden Con 208
17 Neville Chamberlain Con 204
18 Gordon Brown Lab 193
19 Sir John Simon Lib 193
20 George Brown Lab 193
21 Andrew Bonar Law Con 191
22 Roy Jenkins Lab 188
23 Sir Austen Chamberlain Con 183
24 Kenneth Clarke Con 176
25 Herbert Morrison Lab 175
26 Herbert Gladstone Lib 172
27 Sir Geoffrey Howe Con 169
28 Peter Thorneycroft Con 168
29 Michael Heseltine Con 167
30 Alec Douglas Home Con 167
31 Sir Archibald Sinclair Lib 164
32 Denis Healey Lab 164
33 Selwyn Lloyd Con 157
34 John Prescott Lab 156
35 Reginald Maudling Con 148
36 Jo Grimond Lib 143
37 Clement Davies Lib 143
38 Jack Straw Lab 137
39 Margaret Beckett Lab 137
40 William Hague Con 135
41 Sir Kingsley Wood Con 135
42 Michael Howard Con 134
43 Sir Malcolm Rifkind Con 134
44 Leon Brittan Con 132
45 David Steel Lib 131
46 Sir Herbert Samuel Lib 130
47 Sir Samuel Hoare Con 130
48 Iain Macleod Con 130
49 Douglas Hurd Con 129
50 Paddy Ashdown Lib 128
51 Nick Clegg Lib 127
52 Michael Stewart Lab 127
53 Lord Carrington Con 124
54 Theresa May Con 123
55 Neil Kinnock Lab 120
56 Hugh Gaitskell Lab 120
57 Anthony Barber Con 120
58 Norman Lamont Con 116
59 Michael Foot Lab 115
60 Jeremy Thorpe Lib 110
61 David Owen Lab 110
62 Kenneth Baker Con 110
63 Sir John Gilmour Con 108
64 Robin Cook Lab 107
65 Sir David Maxwell-Fyfe Con 106
66 Arthur Henderson Lab 104
67 William Bridgeman Con 103
68 Francis Pym Con 101
69 Iain Duncan Smith Con 101
70 Chuter Ede Lab 100
71 John Smith Lab 99
72 Charles Kennedy Lib 98
73 Ernest Bevin Lab 94
74 Anthony Crosland Lab 94
75 Hugh Dalton Lab 93
76 David Blunkett Lab 93
77 Nigel Lawson Con 92
78 Patrick Gordon-Walker Lab 91
79 Philip Hammond Con 90
80 Ed Miliband Lab 89
81 John Reid Lab 85
82 Sir Stafford Cripps Lab 83
83 Sir David Somervell Con 83
84 Henry Brooke Con 83
85 David Waddington Con 83
86 Alan Johnson Lab 83
87 Robert Carr Con 81
88 George Osborne Con 81
89 Merlyn Rees Lab 80
90 Gwilym Lloyd George Con 73
91 David Heathcoat Amory Con 72
92 Jacqui Smith Lab 71
93 Sir William Joynson Hicks Con 66
94 David Miliband Lab 64
95 Sir John Anderson Con 64
96 Sir Frank Soskice Lab 63
97 John Clynes Lab 63
98 Jeremy Corbyn Lab 61
99 Charles Clarke Lab 59
100 Philip Snowden Lab 49

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Iain Interviews George Osborne about Brexit (full interview)

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WATCH: CNN Talk - Are we Entering a New Cold War?

16 Mar 2018 at 22:46

Are we entering a new cold war? That’s the question we seek to answer today on CNN Talk.

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Iain plays umpire in Brooks Newmark v Alexander Nekrassoc

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ConHome Diary: Cometh the Hour Cometh the Woman...

16 Mar 2018 at 12:38

On Monday lunchtime, as my parting shot on CNNTalk I said that in her statement responding to the Salisbury nerve agent attack, Theresa May should ask herself one question: “What would Maggie have done?” And then do it. If I’m honest I thought we’d hear a statement full of diplomatic ifs and buts. What we got instead, both on Monday and Wednesday was a full on Iron lady tour de force. It was May at her confident best. She was robust, forthright but grounded on an inner calm, based on the belief that she was doing the right thing. The nervousness and lack of self-confidence that is sometimes apparent was banished – hopefully for good. There wasn’t a single Conservative MP who wouldn’t have given her their full support. And she got the support of the more sane Labour MPs too. They lined up on Wednesday to tell her she had done exactly the right thing and to subtly stick the knife into their own leader. The relative unity in the Parliamentary Labour Party has been well and truly shattered over this issue.
*
While Labour has scored well over the last year on domestic issues, and struck a chord with the electorate, I wonder whether it could be foreign and defence policy that prevents them winning the next election. By rights it should, but then again someone of my age tends to judge these things using old political metrics. We compare things to how it was back in the Cold War, but anyone under the age of 40 has little or no memory of those times. Just as attacks on Jeremy Corbyn for his friendship with IRA terrorists cuts little ice with the Millennials, nor do attacks on Russia. The tendency of many to give Russia a free pass and slumber in the belief that it is America that is the real threat to world peace, rather than the Kremlin, is worrying to observe. Jeremy Corbyn’s utter failure in his response to both Theresa May’s Commons statements this week lay is explained in his fundamental inability to unequivocally condemn any of Russia’s unlawful acts on the international stage. Ukraine was all down to US and EU expansionism etc. This is all fed to him by those reactionary old ‘tankies’ Seaumas Milne and Andrew Murray. They both seem to hanker after a bygone age when Russia really did provide a counterbalance to America. Both their pasts display an apparent hankering after the good old days. The Conservatives must be alive to this, and find a way of persuading Millennials of the dangers of this position.
*

Back in 2003, when it became clear that Hans Blix wasn’t going to find any weapons of mass destruction I remember saying that Tony Blair’s willingness to take us into the Iraq War (which I supported) would rebound not just on him but all future prime ministers. I remember touring the TV studios explaining that if our prime minister kept saying Saddam had WMDs I was prepared to believe him on the basis that no prime minister would lie over something as serious as that. I remember saying that a prime minister knows things which he or she can’t possibly share with voters due to national security, but it was our duty, whatever our political leanings, to support our prime minister on issues like this. I believed it then and I believe it now. I still don’t believe Tony Blair deliberately lied, but it is clear that there were serious failings on the part of our intelligence services, and indeed his own judgement. But these failings have had severe long term consequences. They have meant that no longer do people give prime ministers the benefit of the doubt on matters of security and war. They want absolute proof. Social media and the internet more generally have fed a narrative of ‘trust no one, especially political leaders’. Vladimir Putin could have been discovered manufacturing the nerve agent himself and there could be a recording of him giving instructions on how to use it to murder Sergei Skripal, and there would still be people blaming the Americans or the Israelis for what happened. The erosion of trust in political leaders because of Tony Blair’s actions have corroded our entire political system. I wonder if Blair ever reflects on that.
*
My musical tastes are famously ‘well-dodge’ according to many other people. One of the bands I like most of all is Roxette. They are playing at the Hammersmith Apollo in October, albeit without female lead singer Marie Fredriksson, who has retired from touring following recovery from a brain tumour. So I went onto their website to book a couple of tickets, only to find out that the prices ranged from £57 to £68. This comes days after a cinema wanted to charge me £18.99 to see ‘Darkest Hour’. I admit that I could easily afford these prices, but I’ve chosen not to. I don’t ever pay a price which I think is a rip-off. Maybe that’s the going rate these days, but I for one ain’t paying it.

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Iain interviews Tory Leadership Candidate Andrea Leadsom

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WATCH: My Interview with Politics UK

13 Mar 2018 at 13:49

This is a 25 minute conversation with Steven Edginton from Politics UK. We cover Brexit, BBC bias, my five years on Drive at LBC and much else besides.

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Video: Iain & Derek Draper on Question Time Extra (Part 2)

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WATCH: CNN Talk: What Should Theresa May Do About the Russian Spy Poisoning?

12 Mar 2018 at 12:02

CNNTalk goes five days a week from today, every day at 11am for the next two weeks, then back to 12 noon. Today we discuss Russia and the poisoning in Salisbury. We have a lovely new desk too! Afua Hirsch was sitting in for Ayesha Hazarika.

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LBC Book Club: Iain Dale talks to Coleen Nolan

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Idiots, Thugs & Knuckleheads - The "Fans" Who Embarrass the Real Supporters

10 Mar 2018 at 18:06

When I woke up this morning I must have had a premonition. Having been looking forward to the West Ham Burnley game all week, I just couldn’t summon up the enthusiasm to go. Perhaps it’s just that I’m knackered after a very long week, but I didn’t even get out of bed to do the Tunbridge Wells park run either.

So I can’t write a match report because I wasn’t there, and judging by what I have heard, I’m glad I wasn’t.

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I listened to the BBC London commentary for most of the first half and from what they said we were unlucky to go into half time without a goal. Both Lanzini and Mario might have scored had luck been on their side. Again, I must have ad a premonition because instead of listening to the second half commentary I decided to watch an episode of OUTLANDER (highly recommended!). It was only when my phone kept pinging with messages from my Arsenal supporting friend Matt that I realised things were going very awry. I knew we were 2-0 down, but what I hadn’t reckoned with is some of our idiot fans disgracing themselves. Again.

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I have attended fewer home matches this season than any other of the 25 seasons I have had a season ticket. I have two season tickets but it’s rare that I can persuade anyone to come with me. It’s not that I smell, or my friends don’t want to watch West Ham, they’re put off by what they’ve heard about the ‘incidents’ in the crowd. And who can blame them after what happened today. It’s embarrassing. At the last game I attended – and remember, I sit in the 1966 seats – there was an actual fight ten rows above me. West Ham fans, fighting each other.

I’m told a fan ran on and stole one of the corner flags. Others ran onto the pitch. One “fan” even confronted Mark Noble.I imagine there were no doubt a few fights too. Em-barassing, with a capital E.

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What do these knuckleheads think they’re achieving apart from dragging our reputation through the mud yet again?

They can blame the sodding board or Karren Brady all they like, but in the end there are 11 players on the pitch, and if they aren’t performing, there’s nothing the Board can do about it. The team that Moyes put out today should have been capable of beating Burnley. Even at 2-0 down it might have been possibel for them to salvage something out of the game. But the action of a minority of idiots in the crowd soon put paid to that. So well done, guys. great work. You absolute w**kers.

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Perhaps these people think that these actions will force Sullivan and Gold to sell the club, and if that happened, everything would be rosy in the garden. Well be careful what you wish for. New owners are no guarantors of success. Ask Leeds fans. Ask West Brom fans. Ask Southampton fans. I could go on. Does anyone think a new owner from China, Russia or Azerbaijan is going to care about the club as much as lifelong fans like the two Davids? Don’t get me wrong, they’ve made a fair few mistakes in their time, but they have made decisions which they thought were right at the time.

Look at this headline on the Sport Bible website…

Burnley Substitutes Let Kids Sit On The Bench To Escape Mayhem From The Stands

The kids were West Ham supporters. When they get home their parents will probably resolve never to take them to another game. Well done knuckleheads.

I’m rapidly getting to the point where I genuinely wonder whether I will renew the season tickets I’ve had for 25 years. Not because I don’t like the London Stadium because I do. Not because I can’t cope with seeing the team I love underperform – I’m used to it. No. The reason I may not renew is entirely because I don’t want to attend games which are ruined by idiots and thugs. I don’t want to be embarrassed anymore. That’s not what being a West Ham fan is all about.

Before the match a tribute was made to Bobby Moore. The great man will be turning in his grave tonight.

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Voice of Russia: Debate on Margaret Thatcher's Legacy

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9 Mar 2018 at 23:31

Twelve hours after Donald Trump accepts an invitation to meet Kim Jong Un, we discuss the likelihood of success on today’s CNN Talk.

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ConHome Diary: Some Advice for DD, The Rise of Penny Mordaunt & Henry Boltonski

9 Mar 2018 at 13:34

Henry Bolton announced on Wednesday that he was starting a new political party called ONE NATION. Better than EIN VOLK, I suppose. It was a pretty amateurish start, given that his logo was low res, the ‘1’ inside the ‘O’ in ‘One’ was off centre and the website was unsearchable on Google. It got worse. I invited him to come on my LBC show only for him to tell me that much as he’d love to, he’d already committed to give his first exclusive interview to Russia Today. Well that tells us all we need to know, doesn’t it.
Yesterday we learned that UKIP needs to find £100,000 by the end of the month otherwise they will go bust. Bolton left them with quite a mess to clear up, didn’t he. It would be easy to come up with a conspiracy theory about this shambles, and several have. The most entertaining is that given Henry Bolton used to be a LibDem member, he was a LibDem plant. Obviously preposterous. I suspect we’ll hear some rather more serious allegations over the coming weeks.

Theresa May’s biggest strength has been the lack of a serious alternative to her leadership. I still think that she will still be PM at the end of the year, partly because of the non-emergence of any serious contender. Michael Gove, I’d say, would probably be the ‘under the bus’ candidate at the moment, but it is now up to other cabinet ministers to put in good performances and therefore be seen as possible successors. One cabinet minister who has had a ‘good war’ in the last few months is the International Development Secretary, Penny Mordaunt. Her handling of the Oxfam scandal was exemplary. She had a strategy, a firm position and was articulate in explaining it. One to watch, I’d say.
*
So the British Communist Party says it will support Jeremy Corbyn and not stand candidates against Labour. Well knock me out with a frozen leg of pork…
*

The Draft EU Negotiating Guidelines are a disgrace. They offer literally nothing to negotiate on. Their way or the highway is the message they’re clearly intent on sending. If I were advising David Davis I’d be advising him to make a very robust response, along the lines of ‘come back to us when you’ve got something sensible to say’. At some stage their bluff needs to be called. We’re not Greece, and we’re not going to be treated like Greece.
*
On Wednesday I interviewed Marina Litvenenko on my radio show, following the poisoning incident in Salisbury. I am always aware that for her, whenever there something like this happens, it must bring back all the pain of what happened to her husband Alexander. At the time of writing, we don’t know exactly what happened but it’s hard to avoid the conclusion that Russian state involvement is highly probable. Given that Mr Skirpal’s wife and son were both killed in separate car crashes in Russia, and the fact that there have been at least 14 killings of Russian nationals on British soil in the last few years, you’d have to try very hard to think of an alternative explanation. The big question is that if it’s proven that there is Russian state involvement in this incident, what does the UK do about it? Answers on a postcard to the Foreign Secretary, please.
*

On Wednesday it was announced by CNN that CNNTalk, the show I appear on at midday on Mondays and Fridays is going 5 days a week. Obviously, I’m delighted that CNN think the programme has been such a success, but I am greatly amused by some of the comments on Twitter. Some nutters really do believe that because I appear on a CNN programme I must be told what to say. Others ask how I can work for such a network, which Donald Trump delights in dubbing the home of fake news. Very easily, and I am proud to do so. Their coverage of international affairs is unrivalled and they have a superb team of highly professional and often brave journalists. I became addicted to watching CNN during the first Gulf War, and if you’d told me then that 25 years later I’d be part of one of their most highly rated shows, I’d have never believed you. It’s a simple format in many way – half an hour’s discussion on one topic between three people – me, Ayesha Hazarika and Liam Halligan – who clearly like and respect each other but aren’t afraid to mix it when necessary, with a host – Max Foster – who knows when to just let us get on with it. For the next two weeks, because of the time difference with the US, we’re on at 11am on CNN International or you can stream on their Facebook Live page but at the end of the month we revert to our normal time of 12 noon. If you’ve never watched, give it a try – channel 506 on Sky.

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LBC97.3 Iain Talks to Ann Barnes

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CNN Talk to go Daily - Hit CNN International Show to Run Five Days a Week

7 Mar 2018 at 10:00


This is the press release CNN have just issued announcing that CNN Talk is going 5 days a week from next Monday. I’m incredibly proud to be part of this show and even prouder that it has become so popular the world over. Last May we launched it and in September it went two days a week. It works because all four of us – Ayesha Hazarika, Liam Halligan, host Max Foster and me all get on well and gell together in a unique manner. We have had some feisty debates but the audience knows that even if we sometimes exchange some firey words we all have an innate respect for each other.

CNN Talk with Max Foster is to run five days a week from Monday March 12, the network announced today.

The panel show, which airs on CNN International and live streams on Facebook simultaneously, was launched in May 2017; in addition to CNN International’s global TV audience, it reaches up to two million Facebook users. Programmes stimulate thousands of comments online from across the world, many of which are added live to the debate on air. Topics reflect the major news stories and talking points of the day

Host Max Foster will be joined by regular guests Ayesha Hazarika MBE, former UK Labour Party Special Adviser who is a columnist for The Scotsman and London Evening Standard as well as a comedian and broadcaster; UK radio station LBC presenter and political publisher, Iain Dale; and Liam Halligan, known for his regular columns in Britain’s Sunday Telegraph, The Spectator and Unherd.com. CNN correspondents and other experts will also regularly join the show as guests; Christiane Amanpour, Nima Elbagir and Fred Pleitgen have all featured in recent shows.

Gill Penlington, Senior Director, News & Events Programming, at CNN International, said: “From the very beginning this show has struck a chord with audiences. The level of engagement we’ve seen has been phenomenal. Having a daily edition of the programme will allow us to get into a wider range of topics through the week and broaden what is already a diverse and highly flexible agenda.”

Recent CNN Talk shows have focused on topics including Donald Trump’s presidency, Brexit, gun control, international terrorism, sexual harassment and the #MeToo movement. The show has travelled to Berlin, Brussels and Paris, covered the royal engagement from outside Buckingham Palace, and discussed the Parsons Green bomb attack in London from the scene.

CNN Talk airs Monday to Friday at 6am ET/11am GMT/12pm CET*, from 12 March.

After the clocks change it will switch to its regular time of 7am ET/12pm BST/1pm CET, from Monday 26 March.

If you’ve never seen an edition of CNNTalk, here’s what you’ve been missing. By the way, we have the cameras on for 5 minutes before the show starts for the Facebook audience, and they stay on during the ad break in the middle.

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LBC 97.3: Iain Dale talks to Margaret Beckett & John Rentoul

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WATCH: CNN Talk - Does Hollywood Politics Make a Difference?

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