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Harold Wilson, Prime Minister in the UK (1964 to 1970) - He's the inspiration behind The Beatles' song, "Taxman"

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from Forbes

Margaret The Magnificent: We Desperately Need More Leaders Like Her

Margaret Thatcher (1925 – 8 April 2013) Thatcher was the first — and still only — female prime minister in Britain's history. She rescued Britain from ruin & laid the groundwork for an extraordinary economic renaissance, during her 11 year term. Known as the "Iron Lady", a nickname that became associated with her uncompromising politics & leadership style, she simply would not allow Britain to be pushed around, particularly by military dictators.

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from Mail Online

Kate joins the Queen at Royal Albert Hall for Festival of Remembrance

Kate Middleton joins the Queen at the Royal Albert Hall for Festival of Remembrance | Daily Mail Online

from the Guardian

Gallery: British prime ministers

from WW2DB

[Photo] Australian Prime Minister Robert Menzies and British Prime Minister Winston Churchill in Churchill's office at 10 Downing Street, London, England, United Kingdom, 1941

Prime Minister of Australia Sir Robert Menzies and Prime Minister of the United Kingdom Sir Winston Churchill at 10 Downing Street during World War Two in 1941.

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Golda Meir was an Israeli teacher, kibbutznik and politician who became the fourth Prime Minister of Israel. Meir was elected Prime Minister of Israel on March 17, 1969, after serving as Minister of Labour and Foreign Minister.

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Golda Meir ~ "Golda Meir (May 3, 1898 – December 8, 1978) was a teacher, kibbutznik and politician who became the fourth Prime Minister of Israel. Meir was elected Prime Minister of Israel on March 17, 1969, after serving as Minister of Labour and Foreign Minister. Israel's first and the world's third woman to hold such an office, she was described as the 'Iron Lady' of Israeli politics years before the epithet became associated with British prime minister Margaret Thatcher. Former prime…"

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British Prime Minister Winston Churchill, standing, and President Franklin D. Roosevelt in Marrakesh, French Morocco, 24 January 1943, following the Casablanca Conference.

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