Third Churchill ministry

Churchill IIIConservative governmentConservative administrationConservative administrations1951–55 government1951–57 Conservative GovernmentChurchill ministryConservative Government 1951–1955Governmentgovernment of Winston Churchill
Winston Churchill formed the third Churchill ministry in the United Kingdom after the 1951 general election.wikipedia
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Peter Carington, 6th Baron Carrington

Lord CarringtonThe Lord CarringtonPeter Carington
These included: future Conservative Prime Minister Edward Heath, future Chancellors of the Exchequer Reginald Maudling, Peter Thorneycroft and Iain Macleod and future Foreign Secretary Lord Carrington.
Before his death in 2018, he was the last surviving member of the 1951–55 government of Winston Churchill, the Eden government, and the Macmillan government, as well as of the cabinets of Alec Douglas-Home and Edward Heath.

Lord President of the Council

Lord PresidentThe Lord President of the CouncilLord President of the Privy Council
Winston Churchill, clearly believing that this wartime co-ordinating role was beneficial, introduced a similar but expanded system in the first few years of his post-war premiership.

Chancellor of the Exchequer

ChancellorSecond Lord of the TreasuryChancellors of the Exchequer
Rab Butler was appointed as Chancellor of the Exchequer while Sir Anthony Eden returned as Foreign Secretary.

Stormont Mancroft, 2nd Baron Mancroft

The Lord MancroftLord Mancroft2nd Baron Mancroft
After the war, he served in the Conservative administrations of Winston Churchill and Anthony Eden as a government whip from 1952 to 1954 and as Under-Secretary of State for the Home Department from 1954 to 1957.

Michael Hicks Beach, 2nd Earl St Aldwyn

The Earl St AldwynMichaelMichael John, Earl St. Aldwyn
In 1954 St Aldwyn was appointed Joint Parliamentary Secretary to the Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries in the Conservative administration of Winston Churchill, a post he also held under Anthony Eden and Harold Macmillan (the ministry was renamed the Ministry of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food in 1955).

Herbrand Sackville, 9th Earl De La Warr

The Earl De La WarrEarl De La WarrLord De La Warr
However, he ended his political career by serving as Postmaster General in the last Conservative administration of Winston Churchill.

Ernest Marples

Ernest Marples, Baron MarplesAlfred Ernest MarplesLord Marples
In 1951, Winston Churchill appointed him a junior minister in the Conservative Government 1951–1955.

Home Secretary

Secretary of State for the Home DepartmentHome SecretariesBritish Home Secretary
The noted Scottish lawyer Sir David Maxwell Fyfe, who had gained fame as a prosecutor at the Nuremberg Trials, became Home Secretary.

David Gammans

Gammans of HornseyGammans BaronetsLeonard David Gammans
In Winston Churchill's 1951–55 government, he served as Assistant Postmaster-General, under Earl De La Warr.

William Grant, Lord Grant

William GrantLord GrantThe Lord Grant
He took office as Milligan's deputy in the last months of Winston Churchill's premiership.

First Commissioner of Works

Minister of WorksFirst Commissioner of Works and Public BuildingsMinister of Public Buildings and Works

Gurney Braithwaite

Joseph Gurney BraithwaiteJoseph BraithwaiteSir Gurney Braithwaite, 1st Baronet
He served as Parliamentary Secretary to the Minister of Transport in the government of Winston Churchill from 1951 to 1953.

Attlee ministry

Labour governmentpost-war Labour governmentAttlee government

Winston Churchill

Sir Winston ChurchillChurchillChurchill, Winston
Winston Churchill formed the third Churchill ministry in the United Kingdom after the 1951 general election.

United Kingdom

Winston Churchill formed the third Churchill ministry in the United Kingdom after the 1951 general election.