Mike Moore (New Zealand politician)

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Mike Moore
Moore, c. 2007
34th Prime Minister of New Zealand
In office
4 September 1990 – 2 November 1990
MonarchElizabeth II
Governor‑GeneralPaul Reeves
DeputyHelen Clark
Preceded byGeoffrey Palmer
Succeeded byJim Bolger
3rd Director-General of the World Trade Organization
In office
1 September 1999 – 1 September 2002
Preceded byRenato Ruggiero
Succeeded bySupachai Panitchpakdi
26th Leader of the Opposition
In office
2 November 1990 – 1 December 1993
Prime MinisterJim Bolger
DeputyHelen Clark
Preceded byJim Bolger
Succeeded byHelen Clark
11th Leader of the New Zealand Labour Party
In office
4 September 1990 – 1 December 1993
DeputyHelen Clark
Preceded byGeoffrey Palmer
Succeeded byHelen Clark
10th Minister of Foreign Affairs
In office
9 February 1990 – 2 November 1990
Prime MinisterGeoffrey Palmer
Preceded byRussell Marshall
Succeeded byDon McKinnon
5th Minister of Overseas Trade
In office
26 July 1984 – 2 November 1990
Prime MinisterDavid Lange
Geoffrey Palmer
Preceded byWarren Cooper
Succeeded byDon McKinnon
25th Minister of Tourism
In office
26 July 1984 – 24 August 1987
Prime MinisterDavid Lange
Preceded byRob Talbot
Succeeded byPhil Goff
Member of the New Zealand Parliament
for Waimakariri
Christchurch North (1984–1996)
Papanui (1978–1984)
In office
25 November 1978 – 31 August 1999
Preceded byBert Walker
Succeeded byClayton Cosgrove
Member of the New Zealand Parliament
for Eden
In office
25 November 1972 – 29 November 1975
Preceded byJohn Rae
Succeeded byAussie Malcolm
Personal details
Michael Kenneth Moore

(1949-01-28)28 January 1949
Whakatāne, New Zealand
Died2 February 2020(2020-02-02) (aged 71)
Auckland, New Zealand
Political partyLabour
Yvonne Dereany
(m. 1975)

Michael Kenneth Moore ONZ AO PC[1] (28 January 1949 – 2 February 2020) was a New Zealand politician, union organiser, and author. In the Fourth Labour Government he served in several portfolios including minister of foreign affairs, and was the 34th prime minister of New Zealand for 59 days before the 1990 general election elected a new parliament.[2] Following Labour's defeat in that election, Moore served as Leader of the Opposition until the 1993 election, after which Helen Clark successfully challenged him for the Labour Party leadership.

Following his retirement from New Zealand politics, Moore was Director-General of the World Trade Organization from 1999 to 2002. He also held the post of New Zealand Ambassador to the United States from 2010 to 2015.

Early life[edit]

Moore was born in 1949 in Whakatāne, Bay of Plenty Region, New Zealand, the son of Audrey Evelyn (née Goodall) and Alan George Moore.[3]

He was raised in Moerewa and while aged only two his mother pushed him around town in a pram which concealed Labour Party leaflets, which had been made illegal under the emergency powers enacted during the 1951 waterfront dispute.[4] His father died when he was five years old after which he moved to Dilworth School as a boarder. He was then educated at Bay of Islands College before leaving school at 14 to work as a labourer and then as a printer.[5]

He became an active trade unionist and at the age of 17 was elected to the Auckland Trades Council. He became the first youth representative on the Labour Party executive and was vice-president of the International Union of Socialist Youth for two consecutive terms.[6][7]

In 1975, he married Yvonne Dereany, a teacher and presenter of the children's television programme Romper Room.[8][9][10]

Political career[edit]

Member of Parliament[edit]

New Zealand Parliament
Years Term Electorate List Party
1972–1975 37th Eden Labour
1978–1981 39th Papanui Labour
1981–1984 40th Papanui Labour
1984–1987 41st Christchurch North Labour
1987–1990 42nd Christchurch North Labour
1990–1993 43rd Christchurch North Labour
1993–1996 44th Christchurch North Labour
1996–1999 45th Waimakariri none Labour

Moore began his parliamentary career when elected as the MP for Eden in 1972, becoming the youngest MP at 23 years of age, where he served for one term before being defeated in the 1975 election.[11][12] Following the announcement of Norman Douglas' retirement from the safe Auckland Central seat there was much speculation that Moore would seek the Auckland Central nomination. The media considered Moore one of the most able backbenchers in the Labour Party, however Moore decided to stand in the marginal Eden seat once again.[13] Once again Moore was offered a safer seat when he was approached to replace cabinet minister Hugh Watt in Onehunga, Watt encouraged him and even offered to campaign on Moore's behalf. However Moore declined wishing to remain in Eden to show confidence in Labour and its new leader Bill Rowling's ability to win the election.[14]

After his election loss in Eden, the Moores visited Warren Freer, and were insistent that he resign from Mount Albert so that Moore could take his place. Freer (who retired in 1981) said he had no intention of resigning and further stated there was no guarantee that he would be selected to replace Freer.[15] Moore also developed cancer and had to have surgery to remove cancerous growths. He concealed this from the public fearing he would never win nomination for a seat if his condition was revealed.[16]

Moore was then elected Labour's youth vice-president and proceeded to contest the Labour nomination in the 1977 Mangere by-election following the resignation of Colin Moyle. He was seen as a frontrunner but lost to local lawyer David Lange, who would go on to become Prime Minister in 1984. Several months later Moore then sought to be Labour's candidate in the newly formed Papatoetoe electorate but again missed out on selection against Grey Lynn MP Eddie Isbey. By the time of his second rejection for a candidature in an Auckland seat he had received invitations from Labour Party organisers in 16 electorates elsewhere in New Zealand prompting him to consider moving from Auckland in order to gain re-election to Parliament.[17]

In 1978 Moore moved to Christchurch and was selected as Labour's candidate for the north Christchurch electorate of Papanui.[18] Expecting to lose once again (due to interference from party head office) Moore told party president and vice-president Arthur Faulkner and Joe Walding he did not want to stand in the seat and had only accepted nomination there to test the lengths that the hierarchy would go to stop him. He also told them he was intending to use his acceptance speech to tell the members and media that the party hierarchy 'could stick their nomination up their arses'. During his walk to the podium Moore changed his mind and accepted the candidature as the now relieved Faulkner and Walding looked on.[19]

He defeated Bert Walker to win the seat at the 1978 election. He held the electorate until his retirement in 1999:[12] as Papanui until 1984, as Christchurch North until 1996, and as Waimakariri thereafter.[11] Shortly after his re-election in 1978 he was elevated to Labour's shadow cabinet by leader Bill Rowling. Initially he was passed over for a position, however after fellow MP Richard Prebble refused to join the shadow cabinet, in protest of being given portfolios he did not want, it resulted in Moore taking his place.[20][21][22] Labour leader Bill Rowling gave Moore three associate shadow portfolios Social Welfare, Health and Education before being promoted to Shadow Minister of Housing in a reshuffle in 1980 caused by the sacking of Roger Douglas.[23] In March 1981 Moore was promoted to the front bench and was designated Shadow Minister for the Environment and Housing.[24] In a February 1982 reshuffle he retained Housing though lost Environment but was given Customs instead.[25]

In 1983 Moore stood for the deputy leadership of the party. In a three-way contest, in which all candidates were from Christchurch to reflect geographical proportionality, Moore won the first ballot. Lyttelton MP Ann Hercus was eliminated and on the second ballot almost all of her supporters voted for Christchurch Central MP Geoffrey Palmer, who beat Moore by one vote.[26] Leader David Lange later expressed relief at Palmer's success thinking that Moore would have been an un-reassuring deputy due to his inherent ambition.[27] Nevertheless, Lange saw fit to promote Moore to number 3 in the party rankings and appointed him shadow minister of overseas trade and tourism.[28]

Cabinet minister[edit]

As a government minister in the Fourth Labour Government he held numerous portfolios, initially as Minister of Overseas Trade, Minister of Tourism and Minister for Sport and Recreation.[29] He became best known in his role as Overseas Trade Minister from 1984 to 1990 with involvement in the GATT negotiations.[8] He also advanced the Closer Economic Relations (CER) free trade agreement with Australia.[30] In 1988 he became Minister of External Relations and Deputy Minister of Finance.[8] Moore was privately critical of the government’s asset sales agenda, particularly concerned with the surge in unemployment that followed, he even dry-vomited in a toilet after the sale of the Tourist Hotel Corporation.[31] He was also vehemently opposed to finance minister Roger Douglas' proposal for a flat tax rate.[32]

In 1988 Lange recalled Palmer from overseas to be acting Prime Minister to prevent Moore (who was ranked third in cabinet) doing so. Lange later reflected saying "But God alone knew what Moore might do."[33] Moore later said he found the comments to be quite hurtful.[34] When Lange resigned in 1989, Moore stood for the leadership of the party, but was defeated 41 votes to 19 by Palmer.[35] Palmer did give Moore the coveted position of Minister of Foreign Affairs in early 1990. However, Palmer was unable to regain public popularity and resigned just over a year after becoming leader. Moore stood again for the leadership and this time won, defeating backbench MP Richard Northey 41 votes to 19, and consequently became New Zealand's 34th Prime Minister.[36]

Prime Minister (1990)[edit]

Mike Moore
Premiership of Mike Moore
4 September 1990 – 2 November 1990
MonarchElizabeth II
CabinetFourth Labour Government of New Zealand
PartyNew Zealand Labour Party
Appointed byPaul Reeves
SeatPremier House

Moore became Prime Minister for 60 days, having convinced the Labour caucus that, while he could not win the election for Labour, he would help save more seats than had they remained led by Palmer. Moore energetically hit the campaign trail and made an impact immediately by handling hecklers and interjectors visibly better than Palmer had done. His performance closed the gap in the polls between Labour and National to ten percent, better than it had been for over a year.[37]

The Labour government did not return to power in the next election however. The circumstances of Moore's installment as Prime Minister would later be compared to the return of Kevin Rudd as Prime Minister of Australia.[38] However, in the 1990 New Zealand general election, National won a landslide, and Labour lost almost 13%, suffering its worst-ever electoral defeat since it first won power in the 1935 election. Following the loss he labelled Labour's last cabinet meeting before the changeover of government 'the last supper'.[39] He left office on 2 November 1990.

Leader of the Opposition[edit]

He led the Official Opposition until 1993 and was spokesman on Foreign Affairs and Trade as well.[8] He attempted a rejuvenation of Labour's ranks with several important portfolio shifts, including giving the finance portfolio to Michael Cullen, designed to blunt the growth of the newly formed Alliance party (which was made up largely of Labour dissidents).[40] He then led Labour in the 1993 election where he managed to gain 16 seats, coming within two seats of clinching an unlikely victory just three years after the landslide 1990 defeat.[41] On the night of the 1993 election he delivered a televised speech (dubbed the "long, cold night" speech) later described by political scientist Jack Vowles as "damaging" and "more appropriate for a decisive Labour win than a narrow defeat."[42]

Moore said he was pleased with the result, thinking Labour was back in striking distance of forming a government in the future, and believed the result might give him a chance to retain the leadership. However he was deposed as leader at the first post-election caucus meeting by his deputy Helen Clark. His replacement did not surprise him, but he felt begrudged that he was given little appreciation, thinking he would "... have got thanks – then axed [but] the axe went before even 'thank yous'."[2] The irony was not lost on Moore that Clark's allies had installed candidates in the seats Labour had picked up from his campaign who then voted to replace him, making his success the architect of his own downfall.[41]


Moore declined any portfolios offered to him by Clark when she assembled her shadow cabinet, opting to sit on the backbench instead, frequently sniping at Clark in the house.[43] After the 1993 referendum to adopt mixed-member proportional representation (MMP) Moore considered forming a break-away party, the New Zealand Democratic Coalition, for the 1996 MMP election, but then decided against it. He received countless letters in support of a new party, but despite his ousting as leader, he felt too much affinity to the Labour Party to ever leave it.[44] He won his seat in the 1996 election, obtaining more than twice as many votes as the next-highest candidate, National's Jim Gerard.[45]

Also after losing the leadership, Moore defended the record Fourth Labour Government and was critical of subsequent leaders of the party denigrating its record. He thought that Clark and Cullen's semi-repudiation of Rogernomics was conducted purely to make themselves look better and labelled their remembrances as 'manufactured history'.[46] Clark performed poorly in opinion polls after becoming leader and by early 1996 there was an active movement within Labour to replace her either with Moore or frontbencher Phil Goff.[41] Clark stared down the challengers and remained leader when Cullen shifted his allegiance to Clark after becoming deputy leader. Moore, who still held leadership ambitions, refused to comment on the positional change, saying only that he did not contest the deputy leadership because he was "a leader, not a deputy" but was eventually promoted to the frontbench by Clark in a surprise move.[47] In September 1996 Moore accepted Clark's long-standing offer of the position of Shadow Minister of Foreign Affairs and Overseas Trade, saying he could no longer stay "on the sidelines".[48]

In 1998, he ran for the post of Director-General of the World Trade Organization and was elected to this position on 22 July 1999, taking up the post on 1 September 1999 which was close enough to the 1999 election to not trigger a by-election.[7][49]

Political positions held[edit]

Moore in 1992 while Leader of the Opposition.
  • Member of Parliament for Eden, 1972–75.[12]
  • Member of Parliament for Waimakariri (formerly Papanui and Christchurch North), 1978–99.[12]
  • Minister of Tourism, Sport and Recreation, 1984–87.[8]
  • Chairman of the Cabinet Economic Development and Employment Committee, 1984–90.[8]
  • Minister of External Relations and Trade, 1988–90.[8]
  • Minister for the America's Cup, 1988–90.[8]
  • Deputy Minister of Finance, 1988–90.[8]
  • Minister of Overseas Trade and Marketing, 1984–90.[8]
  • Prime Minister of New Zealand, 1990.[8]
  • Leader of the New Zealand Labour Party, 1990–93.[8]
  • Leader of the Opposition, 1990–93.[8]
  • Opposition Spokesperson on Foreign Affairs and Overseas Trade, 1996–99.[48]

World Trade Organization[edit]

Moore was Director-General of the World Trade Organization from 1999 to 2002. This was the highest ever ranking job in international bureaucracy held by a New Zealander.[50] The deal with his rival and successor Supachai Panitchpakdi meant that he served only half of the usual six-year term in the post.[51] Moore's term coincided with momentous changes in the global economy and multilateral trading system. He attempted to restore confidence in the system following the setback of the 1999 WTO ministerial conference held in Seattle. Ministers at the 2001 ministerial conference in Doha, Qatar, regarded him as the driving force behind the decision to launch a new round of multilateral trade negotiations—the ill-fated Doha Development Round. That 2001 meeting also saw the successful accession to the WTO of China and Taiwan, which along with Estonia, Jordan, Georgia, Albania, Oman, Croatia, Lithuania and Moldova joined during Moore's term, bringing the majority of the world's population within the rules-based trading system. He gave particular attention to helping poor countries participate effectively in the multilateral trading system.[49]

Later life and death[edit]

Moore became New Zealand Ambassador to the United States in 2010.[52] He had a heart valve operation in 2014 and was admitted to hospital in Washington DC in April 2015 after a mild stroke.[53] In November 2015, he announced that he would leave his post on 16 December and return to New Zealand due to his deteriorating health.[54]

Moore was a supporter of the Campaign for the Establishment of a United Nations Parliamentary Assembly.[55]

Moore died at his home in Auckland on 2 February 2020, aged 71.[56]

International services and appointments[edit]


Moore with Russian President Vladimir Putin in 2001.

Moore is an author of a number of books, on subjects ranging from politics to the Pacific. His book A World Without Walls has been published in Chinese and Turkish. He had a regular newspaper column that appeared in five countries.[7][70]

  • On Balance: a Labour Look at Regional, Community and Town Development[71]
  • Beyond Today[8]
  • A Pacific Parliament: A Pacific Idea—an Economic and Political Community for the South Pacific (Asia Pacific Books, 1982)[72]
  • Hard Labour (Penguin Books, 1987)[73]
  • Children of the Poor: How poverty could destroy New Zealand's future (Canterbury University Press, 1996)[8][71][74]
  • A Brief History of the Future: Citizenship of the Millennium (Shoal Bay Press, 1998)[75][8]
  • A World Without Walls: Freedom, Development, Free Trade, and Global Governance (Cambridge University Press, 2003)[76]
  • Saving Globalization (Wiley, 2009)[77]
  • The Added Value Economy[8][71]
  • Beyond Tomorrow[71]
  • Fighting for New Zealand[8]
  • Labour of Love, New Zealand: a Nation That Can Work Again[71]

Honours and awards[edit]

New Zealand honours[edit]

Foreign honours[edit]

Honorary degrees[edit]


  1. ^ "Privy Counsellors". privycouncil.independent.gov.uk. Privy Council. Archived from the original on 24 July 2019. Retrieved 30 March 2018.
  2. ^ a b Espiner & Watkin 2017, p. 56.
  3. ^ Who's who in New Zealand. 1991. ISBN 9780790001302.
  4. ^ Espiner & Watkin 2017, p. 59.
  5. ^ Espiner & Watkin 2017, pp. 60–61.
  6. ^ Traue 1978, p. 200.
  7. ^ a b c "Prime Minister of New Zealand – Past Prime Ministers: Mike Moore". PrimeMinister.govt.nz. 1999. Archived from the original on 28 November 1999. Retrieved 6 July 2011.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z "Mike Moore, WTO Director-General, 1999 to 2002". World Trade Organization. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  9. ^ "Romper Room". NZOnScreen. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  10. ^ "Moore, Yvonne". National Library of New Zealand. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  11. ^ a b Wilson 1985, p. 221.
  12. ^ a b c d "Former NZ PM Mike Moore dies aged 71". NewstalkZB. 2 February 2020. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  13. ^ "Last Term for Mr Douglas". The New Zealand Herald. 18 October 1974. p. 1.
  14. ^ Parussini 2020, pp. 69–70.
  15. ^ Freer 2004, p. 226.
  16. ^ Parussini 2020, pp. 87–88.
  17. ^ "Mr Moore is Taking Time to Choose". The New Zealand Herald. 17 October 1977. p. 3.
  18. ^ "Labour's Papanui Choice". The Press. 19 November 1977. p. 1.
  19. ^ Parussini 2020, p. 92.
  20. ^ "Political Career May Be Hurt". The New Zealand Herald. 15 December 1979. p. 1.
  21. ^ Shand, Greg (15 December 1979). "Papanui MP Could Fill Gap In Labour Team". The New Zealand Herald. p. 1.
  22. ^ "Mr Moore is new man in shadow cabinet". Auckland Star. 5 February 1980. p. 3.
  23. ^ "Rowling shuffles 'shadows'". Auckland Star. 18 July 1980. p. 3.
  24. ^ "Labour's shadow line-up". The Evening Post. 13 March 1981. p. 4.
  25. ^ "How They Line-up". The New Zealand Herald. 20 February 1982. p. 3.
  26. ^ Garnier, Tony (4 February 1983). "Palmer By One". The Evening Post. p. 4.
  27. ^ Lange 2005, p. 150.
  28. ^ Bassett 2008, pp. 81–83.
  29. ^ Wilson 1985, p. 97.
  30. ^ Espiner & Watkin 2017, p. 77.
  31. ^ Espiner & Watkin 2017, p. 69.
  32. ^ Espiner & Watkin 2017, pp. 72–3.
  33. ^ Lange 2005, p. 216.
  34. ^ Espiner & Watkin 2017, p. 71.
  35. ^ Bassett 2008, p. 509.
  36. ^ Bassett 2008, p. 536.
  37. ^ Bassett 2008, p. 538.
  38. ^ "Editorial: Ousting about 'saving the furniture". Dominion Post. 28 June 2013 – via Stuff.co.nz.
  39. ^ Bassett 2008, p. 539.
  40. ^ "Labour line-up". The New Zealand Herald. 6 December 1991. p. 5.
  41. ^ a b c Quin, Phil (2 April 2011). "Phil Quin: The anatomy of a failed Labour coup". The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  42. ^ Vowles, Jack (2013). "Countdown to MMP". Voters' Victory?: New Zealand's First Election under Proportional Representation. Auckland University Press. p. 29. ISBN 9781869407131.
  43. ^ "The Labour Shadow Cabinet". The Dominion. 14 December 1993. p. 2.
  44. ^ Espiner & Watkin 2017, p. 84.
  45. ^ "Electorate Candidate and Party Votes Recorded at Each Polling Place – Waimakariri" (PDF). Retrieved 6 July 2013.
  46. ^ Espiner & Watkin 2017, pp. 68–69, 73.
  47. ^ Kirk, Jeremy (12 June 1996). "Clark secure as rebels pledge fealty; Cullen picked as Caygill quits". The Press.
  48. ^ a b Speden, Graeme (19 September 1996). "Moore Returns to Labour's Top Ranks". The Dominion. p. 1.
  49. ^ a b "La Trobe University, Melbourne, Australia: 4th Annual Global Finance Conference". GFC2007.org. Archived from the original on 10 January 2007. Retrieved 6 July 2011.
  50. ^ Bassett 2008, p. 540.
  51. ^ Keall, Chris (2 February 2020). "Mike Moore remembered as a passionate defender of trade". The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 3 February 2020.
  52. ^ "McCully names new Ambassador to the United States". Beehive.govt.nz. New Zealand Government. 21 January 2010. Retrieved 6 July 2011.
  53. ^ "Former PM Moore in US hospital after stroke". The New Zealand Herald. 23 April 2015. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  54. ^ "Mike Moore heading back to NZ". Stuff. Retrieved 21 November 2015.
  55. ^ "Heads of state or government and foreign ministers". Campaign for a United Nations Parliamentary Assembly. Retrieved 21 September 2017.
  56. ^ "Former New Zealand Prime Minister Mike Moore dies age 71". Radio NZ. 2 February 2020. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  57. ^ a b c d e f g h "NZ Amb. Moore". United States / New Zealand Council. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  58. ^ Williams, Caroline (2 February 2020). "Former prime minister and WTO director-general Mike Moore dies aged 71". Stuff. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  59. ^ "GLF Membership". Global Leadership Foundation. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  60. ^ "New Fonterra Trade Role For Mike Moore | Scoop News". Scoop.co.nz. Scoop Media. 8 January 2003. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  61. ^ "Ambassador from New Zealand: Who is Mike Moore?". AllGov.com. 3 October 2011. Retrieved 2 February 2020. He is also a member of the Trilateral Commission.
  62. ^ "Mike Moore appointed Government trade envoy". The New Zealand Herald. 5 September 2002. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  63. ^ "World Strategy Forum 2012". World Strategy Forum. 12 June 2012. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  64. ^ "The secret diary of . . . Mike Moore". Sunday Star-Times. 24 January 2010. Retrieved 2 February 2020 – via PressReader.com.
  65. ^ a b "Mike Moore honoured in Australia". Stuff. 8 December 2011. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  66. ^ a b "New roles for former PM Moore". The New Zealand Herald. 17 January 2006. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  67. ^ Moore, Mike (28 March 2010). "NZ: Making friends, creating jobs, building a nation". University World News. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  68. ^ a b c "Elevating New Zealand-U.S. Relations to New Heights". Asia Society. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  69. ^ a b c "Rt. Hon. Mike Moore". Mike-Moore.info. 10 December 2008. Archived from the original on 10 December 2008. Retrieved 2 February 2020.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)
  70. ^ La Trobe University, Melbourne, Australia: Media Release Archived 25 February 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  71. ^ a b c d e f g h "The Right Honourable Michael Moore, ONZ, AO". Department of the Prime Minister and Cabinet. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  72. ^ Moore, Mike (1982). A Pacific Parliament: A Pacific Idea : an Economic and Political Community for the South Pacific. Asia Pacific Books. ISBN 9780908583270.
  73. ^ Moore, Mike (1987). Hard Labour. Penguin Books. ISBN 9780140102352.
  74. ^ "Children of the Poor: How poverty could destroy New Zealand's future". The University of Canterbury. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  75. ^ Moore, Mike (September 1998). A brief history of the future: citizenship of the millennium. Shoal Bay Press.
  76. ^ Moore, Mike (21 January 2003). A World Without Walls: Freedom, Development, Free Trade and Global Governance. Cambridge University Press.
  77. ^ Moore, Mike (2 December 2009). Saving Globalization: Why Globalization and Democracy Offer the Best Hope for Progress, Peace and Development. John Wiley & Sons.
  78. ^ a b c Young, Audrey (12 April 2012). "NZ-Australia relationship not understood by outsiders: Mike Moore". The New Zealand Herald. ISSN 1170-0777. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  79. ^ "The New Year Honours 2000". New Zealand Gazette (3): 93. 19 January 2000. Notice Number 2000-vr424.
  80. ^ "Mike Moore". BCC Speakers. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  81. ^ "Honorary Appointments and Awards within the Order of Australia". Commonwealth of Australia. 2 December 2011. Archived from the original on 26 November 2012. Retrieved 20 September 2012.
  82. ^ "15 August 2000 Lincoln Honorary Doctorate for Mike Moore". Lincoln University Living Heritage: Tikaka Tuku Iho. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  83. ^ "Two to receive honorary doctorates in 2004". University of Canterbury. 23 January 2004. Retrieved 2 February 2020 – via Scoop.co.nz.


External links[edit]

Government offices
Preceded by Prime Minister of New Zealand
Succeeded by
Political offices
Preceded by Leader of the Opposition
Succeeded by
Preceded by Minister of Foreign Affairs
Succeeded by
Preceded by Minister of Overseas Trade
Preceded by Minister of Tourism
Succeeded by
Preceded by Minister for Sport and Recreation
Succeeded by
New Zealand Parliament
Preceded by Member of Parliament for Eden
Succeeded by
Preceded by Member of Parliament for Papanui
Constituency abolished
Constituency recreated after abolition in 1946
Title last held by
Sidney Holland
Member of Parliament for Christchurch North
New constituency Member of Parliament for Waimakariri
Succeeded by
Party political offices
Preceded by Leader of the Labour Party
Succeeded by
Diplomatic posts
Preceded by Director-General of the World Trade Organization
Succeeded by
Preceded by Ambassador to the United States
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