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Rather than allowing the accumulated weight of 30 years of establishment to do your thinking for you.
During the visit, he told the Post: have been talking to the management about how life at Thoresby could be extended and how there the potential for that to happen and you know I really supportive of that and if there are things we can do to help that happen, we should do them. When the Post contacted Mr Osborne office yesterday, it Nike Air Force 1 Low Grey did not offer any comment.
Scargill refused no one a ballot. Ever. Not even once. At any time.
mined. The cumulative cost of the strike is almost beyond comprehension. Dave Feickert, the NUM's National Research Officer from 1983 to 1993, says, " the economic and social costs of destroying the British coal industry have been huge at least billion. This is nearly half of the North Sea tax revenues of billion collected since 1985."
A spokeswoman for the Department for Energy and Climate Change would not be drawn on negotiations between UK Coal and the Government.
Fuel poverty has hit the country hard. A poll for the Press Association revealed that one in ten pensioners are forced to stay in bed to keep warm and for hundreds of thousands more, not just pensioners, exorbitant fuel costs mean a choice between eating or heating. Meanwhile there are nearly a thousand years of coal reserves trapped beneath the nation's feet.
remaining deep mine in Notts needs cash injection
Close a pit and a thousand men deprived the Exchequer of income tax and national insurance revenue. A thousand men and their families then required supporting on benefits, all the while contributing nothing to the economy or their local community as shops and businesses, dependant on miners' spending power, were forced into bankruptcy and unemployment, alongside the miners themselves. Meanwhile, yet more cost is incurred as the Government imports coal while hundreds of years' worth of home grown reserves are not Red Air Force Ones High Tops
'uneconomic' pit mean in any case? Even by the rigidly defined, artificial and distorted laws of the free market, the concept was nonsense. Within the rigged parameters of the NCB's profit and loss columns, a pit may well show a 'loss' but what about the wider social and fiscal cost?
Probably true for deep mined coal, Eggy, but I wonder if the outcome for broader society would have been different if the 80s stroke had gone differently. Thatcher was able to push through her social and economic reforms without any real discussion with stakeholders because Scargill made it easy for her to make the case that there was no prospect of credible negotiation. If he had been less intransigent, I wonder if the Government would have been forced to also be somewhat less hard line, and the long term social balance could have been rather different.
These people, who knew the price of everything but the value of nothing, must shoulder the blame. "
The decision not to have a national ballot was taken at the Special Delegates' Conference of April 19th 1984. Delegates from every pit in the UK voted, by a majority of three to one not to have a ballot.
A spokesman for UK Coal said: don know what will happen when we get investment. We are looking to secure it as soon as possible. He added the talks had been positive It is estimated that there is 80 million worth of coal under the ground and that the pit is profitable.
He said: certainly is willingness from the Government and from UK Coal to try to make it work. It is only four months since Chancellor George Osborne visited Thoresby and pledged to secure its long term future.
She said: future of UK Coal is primarily a commercial matter. However, we are in close contact with the company to ensure that Government is kept aware of the challenges they face. A spokesman for the Union of Democratic Mineworkers said: has been looking like Thoresby is for the chop. There have been meetings between our officials and the firm. The future is uncertain. Chris Kitchen, national secretary of the National Union of Mineworkers, said: it stands, UK Coal is facing a challenging time and all the mining unions are working towards a solution.
Most of the Notts miners worked throughout the strike not through "greed" but because after Scargill refused them a vote they needed to keep their homes and feed their kids,don't speak about things you obviously don't understand!
Really, before displaying your yawning ignorance and total absence of knowledge, try checking your facts. You've less chance of embarrassing yourself that way ; )
I feel that I have to add something after reading this rubbish"The greed and selfishness of Nottinghamshire's working miners, who broke the strike and enthusiastically embraced privatisation and the cause of the Tories, has reached its sorry but inevitable conclusion; virtual wipe out.
As President, Scargill could only chair the meeting and didn't even have a vote himself.
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