Conservative and Unionist Party
|Preceded by||Tory Party|
|Headquarters||Conservative Campaign HQ
30 Millbank, London, SW1P 4DP, England
|Youth wing||Conservative Future|
|Women's Wing||Conservative Women's Organisation|
|Membership (2013)||134,000 |
|European affiliation||Alliance of European Conservatives and Reformists|
|International affiliation||International Democrat Union|
|European Parliament group||European Conservatives and Reformists|
Some overseas Conservative organisations have been active since the 1970s, but Conservatives Abroad was not formally created until 1986. From the perspective of the central Conservative Party, the organisation exists as a political discussion forum, to keep Conservative supporters in touch with domestic British politics, to campaign for the votes of the British expatriate community, and increased registered voters in those communities. Conservatives Abroad also serves its members' interests by raising with Conservative politicians issues facing Britons living overseas, and by lobbying to reform overseas voting laws.
Conservatives Abroad has branches in Australia (Brisbane, Sydney, Canberra and Perth), Azerbaijan, Belgium, British Virgin Islands, Canada, China (Beijing until 2018, Hong Kong, and Shanghai until 2018), Czech Republic, Ethiopia, France (Paris, South West, South of France, and Normandy), Germany, Greece, Bahrain, Oman, Qatar, United Arab Emirates, India, Indonesia until 2018, Israel, Jamaica, Japan, Luxembourg, Malta, the Netherlands, Poland, Romania, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, South Africa (Cape Town and Johannesburg), Spain (Costa del Sol, Jávea, Madrid, Mallorca, and Tenerife), Thailand until 2019, and the United States (California, Florida, Michigan, New Jersey, New York, Texas and Washington, D.C.).
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- Parties and Elections in Europe: The database about parliamentary elections and political parties in Europe, by Wolfram Nordsieck
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- "AV: latest polls suggest Britain will reject alternative voting". The Daily Telegraph. London. 5 May 2011. Retrieved 21 May 2011.
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- "Election results across Europe". BBC News. 8 June 2009. Retrieved 21 May 2011.
- Hooper, Simon (6 April 2010). "Can David Cameron become the UK's next leader?". CNN.com. Retrieved 21 May 2011.
- Magee, Zoe (7 May 2010). "David Cameron Likely Next British Prime Minister". ABC News. Retrieved 21 May 2011.
- "Conservatives Abroad |". www.conservativesabroad.org. Retrieved 2016-09-20.