Richard Cobden on how free trade would unite mankind in the bonds of peace (1850)   

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Richard Cobden on how free trade would unite mankind in the bonds of peace (1850)


          

Cobden on the folly of using government force to "protect commerce" (1836)   

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Cobden on the folly of using government force to “protect commerce” (1836)


          

The 10th Day of Christmas: Richard Cobden on public opinion and peace on earth (c. 1865)   

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The 10th Day of Christmas: Richard Cobden on public opinion and peace on earth (c. 1865)


          

Cobden argues that the British Empire will inevitably suffer retribution for its violence and injustice (1853)   

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Cobden argues that the British Empire will inevitably suffer retribution for its violence and injustice (1853)


          

Cobden on the complicity of the British people in supporting war (1852)   

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Cobden on the complicity of the British people in supporting war (1852)


          

Cobden on the principle of non-intervention in the affairs of other countries (1859)   

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Cobden on the principle of non-intervention in the affairs of other countries (1859)


          

Cobden reminds the Liberals in Parliament that the motto of their party is "Economy, Retrenchment, and Reform!" (1862)   

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Cobden reminds the Liberals in Parliament that the motto of their party is “Economy, Retrenchment, and Reform!” (1862)


          

Cobden urges the British Parliament not to be the "Don Quixotes of Europe" using military force to right the wrongs of the world (1854)   

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Cobden urges the British Parliament not to be the “Don Quixotes of Europe” using military force to right the wrongs of the world (1854)


          

Richard Cobden outlines his strategy of encouraging more people to acquire land and thus the right to vote in order to defeat the "landed oligarchy" who ruled England and imposed the "iniquity" of the Corn Laws (1845)   

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Richard Cobden outlines his strategy of encouraging more people to acquire land and thus the right to vote in order to defeat the “landed oligarchy” who ruled England and imposed the “iniquity” of the Corn Laws (1845)


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