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Anders Bekeken

Australian Election 2013: Labor Party Defeated by Liberal-National Coalition – Tony Abbott New Prime Minister

Geschreven op 17-7-2010 - Erik van Erne. Geplaatst in Agenda, Verkiezingen Facebooktwitterredditpinterestlinkedintumblrmail

Update 9 September 2013: An election for the House of Representatives was held on 7 September 2013 at which the Labor Government led by the Prime Minister, Kevin Rudd, was defeated. The Liberal-National coalition won 88 seats to Labor’s 57 in the 150-seat parliament.

A new Government led by the Leader of the Liberal Party, Tony Abbott, is expected to be sworn in by the Governor General in the near future. 

Kevin Rudd will remain the caretaker Prime Minister until the new Ministry is sworn in.

28 June 2013: On 27 June 2013 Kevin Rudd was sworn in as Prime Minister by the Governor-General of Australia. Kevin Rudd has ousted Prime Minister Julia Gillard as leader of the Australian Labor Party.

Julia Gillard

11 september 2010: Prime Minister Julia Gillard unveils her team of Ministers. Kevin Rudd was given the prestigious Foreign Affairs ministry. Greg Combet is the new Climate Change Minister. Penny Wong is in charge of the nation’s finances.  Bill Shorten as Assistant Treasurer and Minister for Financial Services and Superannuation. Stephen Smith moving into Defence.

Peter Garrett as Minister for Schools, Early Childhood and Youth. Chris Evans for Jobs, Skills and Workplace Relations. Simon Crean as Minister for regional Australia and Regional Development, Local Government and the Arts. Chris Evans for Jobs, Skills and Workplace Relations. Craig Emerson is also in the new Cabinet for Trade.

There are four new Ministers: Mr Shorten, Mark Butler (Ageing), Jason Clare (Defence Materiel) and Gary Gray as special Minister of State. Chris Bowen becomes the new Immigration Minister.

Don Farrell and David Feeney move from the backbench into parliamentary secretary roles. Mark Arbib is in charge of indigenous employment and economic development, social housing and sport. Sources: Brisbane Times and Sify News

Full Julia Gillard Government Ministry:

Prime Minister: Julia Gillard
Deputy Prime Minister and Treasurer: Wayne Swan
Foreign Affairs: Kevin Rudd
Jobs, Skills and Workplace Relations: Chris Evans
Regional Australia, Regional Development and Local Government, Arts: Simon Crean
Defence: Stephen Smith
Health and Ageing: Nicola Roxon
Families, Housing, Community Services and Indigenous Affairs: Jenny Macklin
Infrastructure and Transport: Anthony Albanese
Broadband, Communications and the Digital Economy: Stephen Conroy
Innovation, Industry and Science: Kim Carr
Finance and Deregulation: Penny Wong
Schools, Early Childhood and Youth: Peter Garrett
Attorney-General: Robert McClelland
Agriculture, Fisheries and Forestry: Joe Ludwig
Sustainable Population, Communities, Environment and Water: Tony Burke
Resources, Energy and Tourism: Martin Ferguson
Immigration and Citizenship: Chris Bowen
Trade: Craig Emerson
Climate Change and Energy Efficiency: Greg Combet
Human Services, Social Inclusion: Tanya Plibersek
Home Affairs and Justice, Privacy and FOI: Brendan O’Connor
Employment Participation and Childcare: Kate Ellis
Indigenous Employment and Economic Development, Sport, Social Housing and Homelessness: Mark Arbib.
Small Business, Assistant Minister for Tourism: Nick Sherry
Veterans Affairs and Defence Science and Personnel: Warren Snowdon
Assistant Treasurer, Financial Services and Superannuation: Bill Shorten
Mental Health and Ageing: Mark Butler
Special Minister of State: Gary Gray
Defence Materiel: Jason Clare

Australian Election 2010

8 september 2010: Australia has a new government. With the backing of independents Robert Oakeshott and Tony Windsor, Julia Gillard now controls 76 seats in the 150-seat lower house of Parliament. From the 76 members, the Australian Labor Party (ALP) must appoint one member as Speaker of the Parliament.

Prime Minister Julia Gillard says she will pump almost $10 billion into regional programs after today scraping back into power with the support of two key independents. Ms Gillard has pledged to work tirelessly for the Australian people and says she will try and find common ground with the Coalition as Labor heads into its second term in government. Two independents today broke the political deadlock by giving their votes to Ms Gillard in a Labor minority Government. She has advised Governor-General Quentin Bryce of the developments. After more than a fortnight of suspense, Rob Oakeshott and Tony Windsor revealed their intention to give Labor their crucial votes, meaning it has secured the 76 seats needed to rule.

The third independent, Bob Katter, had earlier decided to support the Coalition but it was not enough to install Tony Abbott as prime minister. The two independents decided to back Ms Gillard after securing a $9.9 billion package of regional programs across several areas including infrastructure, health and education. “Labor is prepared to deliver, stable, effective and secure government for the next three years,” she said. “Let our Parliament be more open than it ever was before. “I know that if we fail in this solemn responsibility, we will be judged harshly when we next face the Australian people.”

Ms Gillard also confirmed she offered Mr Oakeshott a ministry position but she says he has yet to make up his mind. Mr Abbott says he is disappointed by the outcome, but has vowed to “ferociously” hold Labor to account. “The Coalition won more votes and more seats than our opponents, but sadly we did not get the opportunity to form a government,” he said. Mr Abbott also confirmed he would stand for the leadership again when the party room meets on Thursday. “I think it has been an amazing journey over the last nine months,” he said. “My challenge now is to ensure that I’m not the best Opposition Leader never to have become prime minister.”

Speaking earlier, Mr Oakeshott and Mr Windsor cited broadband, regional education and climate change as factors at play in their decision making. Mr Windsor also said he felt the Coalition would be itching to head back to the polls if it formed government. “There’s been background noise and a little bit louder than background noise, that if there’s a hung Parliament with the Coalition in government that they’d rush off to the polls as soon as they could,” he said. “And one of the things that we really want to do is try and get some longevity into this Parliament.” Mr Oakeshott said he felt Labor could offer more stability, but conceded he would cop flak from the Coalition for his decision. “We are going to have a wow of a time and we are going to absolutely see anything and everything before this Parliament,” he said.

Greens Leader Bob Brown says the independents have made the right decision and he looks forward to working with them. “I think [the Parliament] is going to have a great deal of excitement about it,” he said.

Today’s result for Ms Gillard comes 17 days after the federal election resulted in the loss of a swag of Labor seats in Queensland and New South Wales, leaving both major parties short of a majority for the first time since World War II. Source: ABC

1 september 2010: Australia’s only Greens MP declared his support for Prime Minister Julia Gillard as tortuous negotiations to form a minority government inched forward. Greens leader Senator Bob Brown said MP Adam Bandt would back Gillard’s Labour party in parliament after she offered to set up a climate change committee, invest in dental care and study a high-speed east-coast rail link. “We have made a decision here,” Brown told a press conference. “We are the first people in this balance of power in both houses to make a decision. “We think that will help lead to others making a decision.”

The move was widely expected after the parties agreed to swap preferences votes during August 21 polls, and as the alternative Liberal/National coalition is led by Tony Abbott, who doubts mankind’s influence on climate change. Bandt’s endorsement gives Labour 72 seats in the 150-seat lower house, still short of the 76 needed for a majority, with Abbott’s centre-right coalition on 73, according to the official tally. Source: Channel NewsAsia

23 augustus 2010: Australia’s leaders Julia Gillard and Tony Abbott fight to govern. Australians woke up yesterday to a hung Parliament hostage to largely unknown independents and a sole Green MP.

With voters delivering the Liberal-National Party coalition the biggest share of the popular vote in Saturday’s election, its leader, Tony Abbott, was claiming the moral mandate to govern. But after a see-saw Sunday, it could be a long wait before a government is decided by postal votes and negotiations behind closed doors.

Labor leader and caretaker prime minister Julia Gillard said she had opened negotiations with the Greens and independents and claimed a swing to the former was an endorsement of centre-Left government. Mr Abbott later said he had also set negotiations in train, but both leaders refused to talk about policy bottom lines. Source:


election results5Across Australia 14,088,260 electors enrolled to vote. Currently 78.81% of the primary vote has been counted. The two party preferred count is 75.93% complete. The election results were last updated at 25/08/2010 10:46:24 AM.

22 augustus 2010: Australia faces a period of political instability after voters turned on the Gillard government but the fall of seats meant neither major party had a majority and independents will have the balance of power in the house.

How would a minority government work? While the mathematics can get complicated, the process is quite simple. Representatives from the two major parties will meet with the independents – conservative leaning Tony Windsor, Bob Katter and Rob Oakeshott, newly elected Greens MP Adam Bandt and Green-leaning Tasmanian independent Andrew Wilkie.

The last federal hung parliament happened in 1940, when the Coalition govenrnment of Sir Robert Menzies was returned with the support of two independents, only to lose power to John Curtin in 1941.

In the Senate, the Greens have gained six more senators and will hold the balance of power from July 2011. The exact outcome of the election is unlikely to be known for up to a week due to the closeness of contest in several seats and the large number of postal and prepoll votes.

Experts are tipping likely outcomes at this stage to be around 73 Liberal, 72 Labor, 5 independent with slight variations possible on this that could see Labor have 73 and Liberal 73 with the independents on 4 or even an additional seat for the Coalition taking it to a distribution of 74-71-5. The Greens also won its first seat in the lower house when it took out the seat of Melbourne convincingly. What is most likely is that Australians will be going back to the polls well before the three-year term of whoever governs is up. Source: ARN Mobile

17 juli 2010: Prime Minister Julia Gillard has announced general election in Australia on Saturday 21 August. Ms Gillard – the country’s first female prime minister – said the snap poll would be “tough and close”. The governing Labor Party elected her as leader three weeks ago after ousting her predecessor, Kevin Rudd.

The race between Labor and the conservative opposition Liberal Party is expected to focus on the economy, health, climate change and immigration. “This election is about the choice as to whether we move Australia forward or go back,” Ms Gillard said in a televised speech in Canberra.

“Moving forward means moving forward with budget surpluses and a stronger economy.” She said that it also “means moving forward with stronger protection of our borders and strong plan, a real plan, that takes away from people-smugglers and the products they sell”. Source: BBC

Key dates for Australian Federal Election 2010AEC offices in capital cities, and some others in regional areas, will be open on Sunday 18 July from 10.00am to 4.00pm to assist people to get on the electoral roll in time for the 2010 federal election.

8pm Monday 19 July  is the deadline to get on the electoral roll for the 2010 federal election. See the key dates for the 2010 Federal Election.

15 Reacties

  1. Erik van Erne zegt:

    25 juli 2010 om 12:52 | Permalink

    Australian leaders prepare for TV election debate

    Immigration and climate change are set to be key issues thrashed out Sunday 25 July by Australian Prime Minister Julia Gillard and challenger Tony Abbott in the only televised debate of the election campaign.

    The debate will be the sole chance for centre-left Labor leader Gillard and the conservative Liberal Party’s Abbott to go head-to-head before the nation goes to the polls on August 21.

  2. Erik van Erne zegt:

    18 augustus 2010 om 06:22 | Permalink

  3. Erik van Erne zegt:

    23 augustus 2010 om 02:56 | Permalink

    After Close Australia Vote, Parties Seek Coalition

    The two main candidates in Australia’s cliffhanger election began scrambling Sunday to win the support of three independent lawmakers and a newly elected Greens party representative who will decide which party forms a minority government in one of the tightest races ever seen here.

    By late Sunday, with nearly 80 percent of the vote counted, neither the governing center-left Labor Party nor a conservative opposition coalition had captured enough votes to claim a majority in the 150-member House of Representatives.
    About two million mail ballots have not yet been counted, and it could take at least a week before the final result is known. Read more at New York Times

  4. Erik van Erne zegt:

    23 augustus 2010 om 03:02 | Permalink

    Final result Australian Federal Election will take two more weeks

    The counting of postal votes cannot be finalised until 13 days after election day as legislation requires that the AEC allow that period for their return through the mail system (for example, from overseas). Postal votes are counted if it is clear that the voter cast the vote before 6.00pm on election day and they are received in the electorate in which the voter is enrolled by no later than 13 days after election day.

    The detailed counting of Senate votes is undertaken in the weeks after polling day, with the time taken for this count dependent on the number of voters and the number of candidates on the ballot paper. A fresh count of all votes is also done in the post election period, this is to ensure accuracy of the election night count as well as the counts of declaration votes. The outcome of each House of Representatives and Senate election is not declared until the result is beyond doubt. Read more at AEC

  5. Erik van Erne zegt:

    25 augustus 2010 om 15:53 | Permalink

    Julia Gillard in the driver’s seat to form Australian Government

    Australian Opposition Leader Tony Abbott’s reluctance to bow to one of the main demands of three key independents has put Prime Minister Julia Gillard in the driver’s seat to form minority government.

    But both leaders have guaranteed Australians won’t have to go back to the polls until after August 2013. More at

  6. Erik van Erne zegt:

    25 augustus 2010 om 16:50 | Permalink

    Election result uncertain in Australia but climate may be unexpected winner

    The three Independents could well decide which party forms Government. While they might normally be considered more likely to support the center-right Opposition as they are former members of it, they have made it clear they will support the party that can provide stable government. One of the three has said that in order to provide stable government, action to address climate change is critical. Another has said that he believes much more action is needed to address climate change, in particular more support for renewable energy.

    For the first time at a General Election, a Green was elected to the Australian House of Representatives. The Greens also achieved their best result ever in the Senate, with six new members elected, bringing their representation in the upper house to nine. As a result, the Greens will hold the balance of power in the Senate.

    The end result may be even stronger policies to address climate change than those taken to the election by either major party. A push from both the emboldened Greens and influential Independents may well provide the circuit breaker needed for the Government to get back on the front foot when it comes to addressing climate change. And if the Independents decide to support the Opposition, they are likely to apply the same pressure for action to address climate change. What is clear is that irrespective of which party forms government, the majority of elected representatives in both houses now support putting a price on carbon. Source: The Climate Group

  7. Erik van Erne zegt:

    13 september 2010 om 02:59 | Permalink

    A Green House – Australian response to climate change a crucial role for new Federal Government

    Australians want to see a serious commitment to action on global warming, and the new Prime Minister must work with the Greens and Independents to make the Australian Parliament, the operation of government, and the Australian economy more sustainable says by the WA Sustainable Energy Association Inc. (WA SEA).

    ‘Australia has voted and by electing a Parliament with green credentials, Australians have sent a clear message it is time to act on climate change, make Australia more energy efficient, and build renewable energy generation to power Australia in the 21st Century,’ says WA SEA Chief Executive, Prof Ray Wills.

    ‘The UN’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change has been in operation for twenty two years. The world should have acted on global warming in the last century when science delivered the first strong warnings on global warming. Not enough action has been taken, and we are now out of time to avoid significant climate change. But, we must act decisively now if we want to avoid even more dangerous change in our climate,’ says Prof Wills. ‘We must fundamentally change the way we think about energy and how we do business. And we must act,’ says Prof Ray Wills. To this end, specific incentives must be developed to deliver renewable energy projects outside of the National Energy Market and to islanded grids and isolated domestic and commercial energy users,’ says Prof Wills.

    WA SEA calls on the new Gillard Government to work with COAG to develop a nationally consistent feed-in tariff (FiT) for renewable energy. The introduction of a FiT in overseas countries has led to significant growth of the renewable energy industry, particularly solar. A gross metered FiT must be made available to all forms of renewable energy with tariffs set at different levels to reflect the value of embedded generation in domestic, commercial and industrial scale generation. Feed in tariffs are an effective market mechanism that will ensure the most efficient renewable energy technologies, as these deliver the most cost-effective investments under a FiT.

    WA SEA, Australia’s largest energy chamber, says a new Federal Government must also walk the talk – measures being encouraged for business and the community must be rolled out and demonstrated as a greater priority in government operations. All government departments and agencies must be instructed to increase energy efficiency and install renewable energy on all existing government facilities and other public buildings. Further, the Government must ensure new buildings built on the public purse are energy efficient buildings and powered by renewable energy.

    Further, mandatory installation of the most affordable and appropriate technologies such as solar hot water, solar air-conditioning, heat pumps and geothermal on all new houses and buildings and across new precincts, as well as requirements of all renovation and brown field redevelopment approvals, as well as on all existing government facilities and public buildings, will deliver long term savings to building owners and tenants, and to the tax payer.

    The new Government has in place a target of generating at least 20 per cent of Australia’s electricity supply generated from renewable sources within less than ten years. Getting there will require immediate action to put in place the market structures that will allow business to respond and build the required generation facilities to meet the target according to WA SEA.

    ‘Responding to climate change will create new business, new employment opportunities, and a more sustainable economy in both urban and regional Australia.’ ‘Renewable energy generation, combined with measures for better energy efficiency, means future proofing our economy and will produce a sustainable economy with fewer inflationary pressures for Australians,’ says Prof Wills.

    ‘Australia’s renewable energy sources are vastly greater than our fossil fuel resources, renewable energy is generally more labour intensive, and by the nature of the source, more broadly distributed across regions. With a better employment factor, renewable energy projects can lead to growth of local communities in rural Australia, and bolster a broad range of skills in agricultural regions.’

    ‘We do not have decades to respond to climate change – we have already had decades. It is time to take the heat out of this problem, and how we produce and use energy is the key to solving it.’

  8. Erik van Erne zegt:

    23 september 2010 om 20:54 | Permalink

    Australia’s Climate Change Minister Greg Combet Signals Possible Carbon Tax

    Labor’s Climate Change Minister Greg Combet caused a storm of controversy after opening the door to a possible carbon tax on industry during an interview on the ABC’s 7.30 Report last night. Mr Combet told interviewer Kerry O’Brien that the government would consider “alternative policy options” in regards to energy policy and they would also “be looking at the various options for the development of a carbon price.”

  9. Erik van Erne zegt:

    7 november 2010 om 23:12 | Permalink

    US-Australia Solar Research Collaboration Announced

    Prime Minister Julia Gillard and US Secretary of State, Hillary Clinton announced on Sunday the US-Australia Solar Research Collaboration; an initiative that aims to develop cheaper solar power solutions. The Australian Government will be committing up to $50 million from the Renewable Energy Future Fund to support this initiative, which will build on expertise and collaboration between Australian and US researchers.

    The funding will help support research on advanced solar energy technology including dual junction photovoltaic devices, hot-carrier solar cells and high temperature receivers. According to Prime Minister Gillard, “The price of solar technology has come down in recent years but we need to accelerate that trend. The joint project, with the United States, is part of an aggressive effort to bring the sales price of solar technology down by two to four times.” Read more at Energy Matters

  10. Erik van Erne zegt:

    26 november 2010 om 19:21 | Permalink

    Climate Elephant meets Julia Gillard

    The Australian Youth Climate Coalition and the trusty Climate Elephant brought the voice of young people to Julia Gillard. We told stories of the diversity and strength of the growing youth climate movement in Australia, how young people need a carbon price that reduces emissions in the next term of government and asked for increased sustainability education through the National Curriculum and Australian Sustainable Schools Initative.

  11. Erik van Erne zegt:

    1 december 2010 om 06:10 | Permalink

    Support for household solar installation in Australia will begin to be phased out from 1 July 2011

    The Minister for Climate Change and Energy Efficiency, Greg Combet announced today that following extensive industry consultation amendments will be made to Solar Credits. Support for household solar installation will begin to be phased out from 1 July 2011, a year earlier than previously planned.

    These changes reflect the increased demand for solar installations, reduced out-of-pocket expenses for householders and State and Territory feed-in tariffs that have provided additional support to households.

  12. Erik van Erne zegt:

    17 december 2010 om 21:00 | Permalink

    Australia Law Not Broken by WikiLeaks, Says Prime Minister Julia Gillard

    Police in Australia have concluded that WikiLeaks and its Australian-born founder Julian Assange have not broken any laws in his home country by publishing classified U.S. documents, the government said Friday.

    The finding has no direct bearing on investigations in the United States into the original leaking of the thousands of classified diplomatic documents to Assange’s organization, or the sexual assault allegations for which he is wanted in Sweden.

    But it will come as good news to Assange, who has complained of persecution by the Australian government over the publication of the documents, which have outraged Washington and been condemned by the United States and its allies. Source: Hufftington Post

    See also: Why the world needs WikiLeaks by Julian Assange

  13. Erik van Erne zegt:

    14 februari 2011 om 16:04 | Permalink

    Frost Over the World: Julia Gillard

    Sir David Frost has an exclusive interview with the Australian prime minister who talks about the worst flooding to hit her country in over a century.

  14. Erik van Erne zegt:

    8 maart 2011 om 18:28 | Permalink

    President Obama and Prime Minister Gillard of Australia

    President Obama and Prime Minister Julia Gillard of Australia speak to the press after their meetings. The President also addresses those involved in the violence in Libya and discusses the international response. March 7, 2011.

    President Obama, Prime Minister Julia Gillard of Australia, and
    Education Secretary Arne Duncan visit Wakefield High School in Arlington, VA. and speak to students. March 7, 2011.

  15. Erik van Erne zegt:

    24 december 2012 om 04:07 | Permalink

    Merry Christmas from Prime Minister Julia Gillard

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