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  1. John Russell, 1st Earl Russell, KG, GCMG, PC, FRS (18 August 1792 – 28 May 1878), known by his courtesy title Lord John Russell before 1861, was a British Whig and Liberal statesman who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1846 to 1852 and again from 1865 to 1866.

  2. There is an exception: when John Bercow was presented for royal approbation for the office of speaker of the House of Commons in 2009, and again when Bercow's successor Sir Lindsay Hoyle was presented for approbation in 2019, the lord chancellor (Straw and Buckland, respectively) were the principal lord commissioner, and the lord speaker was not in the commission.

  3. Prime Minister: Lord John Russell: Preceded by: The Earl of Aberdeen: Succeeded by: The Earl Granville: In office 18 April 1835 – 2 September 1841: Prime Minister: The Viscount Melbourne: Preceded by: The Duke of Wellington: Succeeded by: The Earl of Aberdeen: In office 22 November 1830 – 15 November 1834: Prime Minister

  4. The prime minister is ex officio also First Lord of the Treasury, Minister for the Civil Service and the minister responsible for national security. [4] : p.22 Indeed, certain privileges, such as residency of 10 Downing Street , are accorded to prime ministers by virtue of their position as First Lord of the Treasury.

  5. Prime Minister Benjamin Disraeli informs the Prince, who is so angry that he challenges Lord Randolph to a duel in the South of France. Eventually, Lord Aylesford does not attempt to seek a divorce from his wife, and Lord Blandford does not elope with Lady Aylesford. Lord Randolph sends a note of apology to the Prince, which is merely acknowledged.

  6. John Churchill (c. 1685–1690) by John Closterman Seven men met to draft the invitation to the Protestant Dutch Stadtholder , William, Prince of Orange, to invade England and assume the throne. The signatories to the letter included Whigs , Tories , and the Bishop of London , Henry Compton , who assured the Prince that, "Nineteen parts of twenty of the people ... are desirous of change". [28]

  7. His paternal grandfather, Lord John Russell, later 1st Earl Russell (1792–1878), had twice been Prime Minister in the 1840s and 1860s. A Member of Parliament since the early 1810s, he met with Napoleon Bonaparte in Elba.