|Title:||Murroskausien mies Väinö Tanner 1881-1966: 100 vuotta Väinö Tannerin syntymästä : tarkastelevia kirjoituksia (Finnish Edition)|
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Väinö Tanner (12 March 1881 – 19 April 1966; surname until 1895 Thomasson) was a leading figure in the Social Democratic Party of Finland, and a pioneer and leader in the cooperative movement in Finland. He was Prime Minister of Finland in 1926–1927. Tanner was born in Helsinki. He did not participate in the Finnish Civil War, maintaining a neutral attitude. When the war ended he became Finland's leading Social Democratic Party (SDP) politician, and a strong proponent of the parliamentary system
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English: Väinö Tanner (1881-1966), Finnish statesman. Svenska: Väinö Tanner (1881-1966), finsk statsman. Suomi: Väinö Tanner (1881-1966), suomalainen valtiomies. This image may not be in the public domain in these countries, which moreover do not implement the rule of the shorter term.
Väinö Tanner's legacy is in his directing the Finnish working class from their extremist ideology towards pragmatic progress through the democratic process
Väinö Tanner (12 March 1881 – 19 April 1966; surname until 1895 Thomasson) was a leading figure in the Social Democratic Party of Finland, and a pioneer and leader in the cooperative movement in Finland. When the war ended he became Finland's leading Social Democratic Party (SDP) politician, and a strong proponent of the parliamentary system. His main achievement was the rehabilitation of the SDP after the Civil War. Väinö Tanner served as Prime Minister (1926–1927), Minister of Finance (1937–1939), Foreign Minister (1939–1940), and after the Winter War Minister of Trade (1940–1942). This final move was due to Soviet pressure.
6 Tanner, Väinö, Suomen tie rauhaan 1943-44 (Helsinki: Kustannusosakeyhtio Tammi, 1952), pp. 338–39, Google Scholar 391-92, 395-96. The divergence of this judgment from Mannerheim's lifetime political attitudes can be seen in my article on The Politics of Gustaf Mannerheim in a forthcoming issue of the Journal of Central European Affairs. 12 Other members of the first parliamentary bloc of the party who were born in 1881 included Matti Airola, Ivar Hörhammer, Kalle Hämäläinen, Alma Jokinen, Santeri Nuorteva, Armas Paasonen, and Sulo Wuolijoki. In the second election two other youthful Finns, destined to become world-famous, also born in 1881, were added to this bloc: Edvard Gylling and Otto Kuusinen. 33 Oittinen, Aatteen mies, p. 83. 34 Puntila, Väinö Tanner. 35 Tanner's conception of culture was clearly national in nature. Tanner, Itsendisen, p. 119.
John I. Kolehmainen, " Näin Helsingin kasvavan . Väinö Tanner Kuinka se oikein tapahtui?. Väinö Tanner Nuorukainen etsii sijaansa yhteiskunnassa. Väinö Tanner," The Journal of Modern History 21, no. 4 (De. 1949): 355-356.
Väinö Tanner: Väinö Tanner, moderate political leader, statesman, and prime minister who was instrumental in rebuilding the Finnish Social Democratic Party after his country’s civil war of 1918. Thereafter he consistently opposed Soviet demands for concessions and inroads on his country’s independence. Be on the lookout for your Britannica newsletter to get trusted stories delivered right to your inbox. More About Väinö Tanner. 1 reference found in Britannica articles.
Väinö Tanner's legacy is in his directing the Finnish working class from the revolutionary ideal towards pragmatic progress through the democratic process. Under his leadership the Social Democrats were trusted to form a minority government already less than 10 years after the bloody civil war. Tanner’s minority socialist government passed a series of important social reforms during its time in office, which included a liberal amnesty law, reduced duties on imported foods, and pension and health insurance laws.