The Liberal Party and the Jameson Raid
Attempts to place the Jameson raid in the context of links between foreign (colonial) policy and British imperial policy, and to show how Liberal leaders tried to help Britain recover from the disaster, without damaging prospects of a return to power.
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LIBERALS AND SOUTH AFRICA BEFORE 1895
CONSPIRACY FIASCO AND REACTION
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accept action agreed appeared asked Asquith attack beginning believed Bower British Bryce Buxton Campbell-Bannerman Cape Chamberlain Chartered clear Colonial Office Committee Commons Company complicity conduct continued Copy course debate demand Ellis England evidence fact failure February followed force give going Government Grey hand Harcourt Hawksley High Commissioner hope House imperial important inquiry interest involved issue Jameson Johannesburg July June knowledge Kruger Labouchere later leaders letter Liberal Liberal leaders London Lord major matter meeting ministers Morley motion move once opinion Opposition Party political politicians position possible prepared question Raid raised reason reference refused regarded replied Report responsibility Rhodes Rhodes's Ripon Robinson Rosebery Secretary seems showed South Africa speech Stead suggested telegrams tion told took Transvaal trial Uitlanders Unionist vote wanted whole wrote