Abolish the wages system – A slogan used by the SPGB and the WSM as well as many anarchists and communists including the IWW. It is a paraphrase of the quote by Karl Marx; "take off your banners the reactionary slogan a fair day's pay for a fair day's work and instead inscribe upon your banner the revolutionary watchword; the abolition of the wages system" Karl Marx, Value, Price and Profit.
A dollar a day, roast beef, and the Chinese must go. – Dennis Kearney
All power to the Soviets (Вся власть – Советам!) – A Bolshevik slogan in the eve of the October revolution.
A.B.U. – Stands for Anything But Umno or in Malay Asalkan Bukan Umno is a rallying cry of the opposition in Malaysia against the political party United Malays National Organisation (UMNO), which controls the ruling coalition Barisan Nasional, which has been in control of Malaysia since independence in 1957.
Britain Deserves Better – British Labour Party slogan and manifesto title for the 1997 General Election. The slogan was matched by the use of D:Ream's Things can only get better as the campaign song.
Behindertsein ist schön (To be disabled is beautiful) was the political slogan of the (West) Germany disability movement in the 1970s, 1980s (cripple movement- Krüppelbewegung)), used analogously to the political slogan Black is beautiful.
Deus, Patria, e Familia – Salazar reactionary slogan
Doctors need to be preserved, not reserved. – Slogan used by medical students, doctors, and lawyers in India when they protested in New Delhi against the raised quotas for lower-caste students medical colleges from 22.5 to 49.5%.
Don't let him take Britain back to the 1980s – 2010 Labour poster attacking Conservative leader, David Cameron.
Had enough? – This was the 1946 slogan for Congressional elections for the out-of-power Republican Party; noting that they had been out of power in Congress since 1930, this slogan asked voters if they had "had enough" of the Democrats.
Hasta la Victoria Siempre (Until the Eternal Victory) – Marxist revolutionary Che Guevara's famous slogan, and how he would end his letters. Its meaning is a promise to always struggle until capitalism and imperialism are defeated everywhere in the globe and an everlasting communist system based on Marxism is implemented.
He killed my ma, he killed my pa, but I will vote for him. – Charles Taylor's 1997 election slogan. Taylor threatened to restart the country's civil war if he wasn't elected.
Heim ins Reich (Back home into the Reich), describing the Adolf Hitler's initiative to include all areas with ethnic Germans into the German Reich (Austria, Sudetenland, Danzig,...) that led to World War II.
He's Good Enough for Me – Balfour's Conservative poster, 1905.
Hey, Hey, LBJ, how many kids you kill today? – Anti-Vietnam War and anti-Lyndon B. Johnson slogan from the 1960s. Other variations included, ".. . how many boys did you kill today?"
Jai Jawan Jai Kisan Jay Vigyan – Used by the former Prime Minister of India Atal Bihari Bajpai in 2001; It means hail the soldier, hail the farmer and hail the science.
Jedem das Seine – Literally, the slogan means "to each his own" and was the German translation of Prussia's motto which read in Latin: "suum cuique". The meaning at that time was "justice for everyone". Used 1937-45 by Nazi Germany over the main gate at Buchenwald concentration camp it figuratively meant "everyone gets what he deserves". The slogan was already used in ancient Roman times by Cicero and Cato.
Joy Bangla – Slogan used by the people in the Liberation war of Bangladesh in 1971.
Moving New Hampshire Forward – Slogan used by Maggie Hassan in her 2012 NH gubernatorial campaign.
Never had it so good – 1957 campaign under Harold Macmillan's leadership of the Tories.
Never been had so good – 1957 campaign slogan of the British Labour Party (in response to the Tory slogan).
New Labour, New Danger – Slogan on 1997 Conservative Party campaign poster showing Tony Blair with glowing red eyes. The campaign backfired as the poster was criticised for implying that Blair, a stated Christian, was demonic and then the Conservative Party's failure to state who had authorised the poster.
Ni dieu, Ni maitre (No God, No Master) – A French anti-religious saying.
Not a step back! (Ни шагу назад!) – The motto representing Joseph Stalin's Order No. 227 issued on July 28, 1942. It is famous for its line "Not a step back!", that became a slogan of Soviet antifascist resistance.
Nothing About Us Without Us! is a slogan used to communicate the idea that no policy should be decided by any representative without the full and direct participation of members the group(s) affected by that policy.
Revolution is not a dinner party – A phrase by Mao Zedong, extracted from his full statement that "Revolution is not a dinner party, nor an essay, nor a painting, nor a piece of embroidery; it cannot be advanced softly, gradually, carefully, considerately, respectfully, politely, plainly, and modestly. A revolution is an insurrection, an act of violence by which one class overthrows another."
Safety First – 1929 Conservative election poster.
Save the Bay – Chesapeake Bay Foundation slogan to save the Chesapeake Bay. Also the name, and main slogan, for Save The Bay, a San Francisco Bay environmental organization
Simon Go Back – Against the Simon Commission: The Indian Statutory Commission was a group of seven British Members of Parliament that had been dispatched to India in 1927 to study constitutional reform in that colony. It was commonly referred to as the Simon Commission after its chairman, Sir John Simon. Ironically, one of its members was Clement Attlee, who subsequently became the British Prime Minister who would oversee the granting of independence to India and Pakistan in 1947.
Stanley Baldwin the Man You Can Trust! – 1929 election poster.
Stay the course – A slogan popularized by the Bush administration as the strategy for the Iraq War
Think globally, act locally or "Think global, act local" has been used in various contexts, including town planning, environment, and business
Trust Baldwin he will steer you to safety! – 1929 Conservative poster
Tyler and Texas! – John Tyler's slogan for supporting the annexation of Texas.
¡Una, Grande y Libre! – "One, Great and Free!", a Francoist slogan from Spain. It expressed three nationalist concepts; One) indivisible, against regional separatism, Great) in recognition of its imperial past and advocation of future expansion in Africa, Free) not submitted to internationalist foreign influences, which was a reference to what Francoists claimed was a "Judeo-Masonic-International Communist conspiracy" against Spain.
Don’t swap horses in midstream – 1864 U.S. presidential campaign slogan of Abraham Lincoln. Also used by George W. Bush, with detractors parodying it as “Don’t change horsemen in mid-apocalypse.” The slogan was also used for comic effect in the film Wag the Dog.
This is a White Man’s Government! – Horatio Seymour 1868 Democratic Presidential Candidate
Ma, Ma where’s my Pa? – 1884 U.S. presidential slogan used by the James Blaine supporters against his opponent Grover Cleveland, the slogan referred to fact Cleveland had fathered an illegitimate child in 1874. When Cleveland was elected President, his supporters added the line, “Gone to the White House, Ha, Ha, Ha!”
Sunflowers die in November – 1936 U.S. presidential slogan of Franklin D. Roosevelt, reference to his opponent Alf Landon, whose home state of Kansas uses the sunflower as its official state flower, and November to the month when presidential elections in the USA take place.