That, and the government's self-proclaimed socialist beliefs, resulted in a ferociously hostile reception from the corporate sector, the media, and a coalition of centre-right political forces behind Bill Bennett's revived Social Credit Party, which brought down Barrett in 1975.
What does SCP stand for?
SCP stands for Social Credit Party (Canada)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of SCP
We have 601 other meanings of SCP in our Acronym Attic
- Slow Cortical Potential
- Small Computer Program
- Smart Communities Program (Canada)
- Smoking Cessation Product
- Snap Crackle Pop
- Snap Crackle Pop (band)
- Sniffer Certified Professional
- So Com Penaltis (Portuguese: So with Penalty)
- Sociaal en Cultureel Planbureau
- Social Cohesion Programme (UN)
- Société Canadienne de Pédiatrie (Canadian Paediatric Society)
- Société Canadienne de Phytopathologie
- Société Canadienne de Psychanalyse (Canadian Psychoanalytic Society)
- Société Canadienne de Psychologie (Canadian Psychological Association)
- Society for Coaching Psychology (est. 2008)
- Society for Consumer Psychology
- Society of Chiropodists and Podiatrists
- Society of Christian Philosophers
- Society of Correctional Physicians
- Software Change Package
Samples in periodicals archive:
Diefenbaker and a Social Credit Party divided into two separate groups one of which, the Creditistes, were inclined to keep the Liberals in power.
Adam Shamchuk's article on the Social Credit Party [Spring 2012] included a photo on page 5 of David B.
However, Brown's reform movement, with roots in the old CCF party, the Trades and Labour Congress, and the Social Credit party, had a different agenda from Manning's right-wing party in today's Canada.
The Social Credit party won a large majority in Alberta in 1935 on the back of William Aberhart's charismatic appeal and promises to end the misery of the Great Depression.
Both the Social Credit party and University of Alberta built programs of participatory public deliberation around radio broadcasts.
[I]n retrospect, its appeal seems to have been confined primarily to the most fervent followers of Major Douglas; it was regarded outside the Social Credit party as a crank phenomenon and within it as an embarrassment.
The 1975 and 1979 Alberta elections left the Social Credit Party virtually without a caucus, with only four members remaining in the legislature.