In developing our industrial strategy for the period ahead, we have the benefit of much experience. Almost everything has been tried at least once.
Edward Heath, who sold out Britain's interests to the Common Market and gave our sovereignty away without our consentwith support of Mr Thorpe and the Liberalsis not entitled to wave the Union Jack to get himself out of the mess.
It will enable a Labour Government to do all they want under Labour's Programme for Britain...It will give us the powers to control all the oil companies, all the multinationals, to fix their prices and their distribution systems.
The engineers are taking their stand on grounds of conscience...Conscientious objection to the law is not a criminal act. These people are our people and we should take a principled stand, together.
The 1973 Labour Conference will have before it the most radical programme the Party has prepared since 1945.
I sometimes wish the trade unionists who work in the mass media, those who are writers and broadcasters and secretaries and printers and lift operators of Thomson House would remember that they too are members of our working class movement and have a responsibility to see that what is said about us is true.
Britain is the only colony in the British Empire and it is up to us now to liberate ourselves.
Men who would rather go to jail than betray what they believe to be their duty to their fellow workers and the principles which they hold.
We want industry to be in the public sector, to change the power structure of our society...We have not yet carved out of public enterprise a wide enough area of management decision which ought properly to be brought within the ambit of the workers themselves.
Workers are not going to be fobbed off with a few shares...or by a carbon copy of the German system of co-determination.
Change from below, the formulation of demands from the populace to end unacceptable injustice, supported by direct action, has played a far larger part in shaping British democracy than most constitutional lawyers, political commentators, historians or statesmen have ever cared to admit. Direct action in a democratic society is fundamentally an educational exercise.
The flag of racialism which has been hoisted in Wolverhampton is beginning to look like the one that fluttered 25 years ago over Dachau and Belsen.
I am against the Treaty of Rome which entrenches laissez faire as its philosophy and chooses bureaucracy as its administrative method.