Minister for the Accident Compensation Corporation Nick Smith of New Zealand

Nick Smith joined ABC7 in February 2007, and contributes to both The View from the Bay and the ABC7 News team.
Nicholas "Nick" Smith was a fictional character in the Australian soap opera Home and Away.
Smith was born in Addison, Michigan.
Smith was a relatively low-profile congressman for most of his career, compiling a reliably conservative voting record despite representing a fairly marginal district.
Smith had announced earlier he was not running for reelection later that year, having promised during his initial run to only serve six terms (12 years) in the House.
Ultimately, Brad Smith was defeated in the Republican primary by former State Senator Joe Schwarz, who was elected in November.
Smith leads US with a clear voice though a series of rich philosophical and interdisciplinary questions, arguing that apologies have evolved from a confluence of diverse cultural and religious practices that do not translate easily into pluralistic secular discourse.
After describing several varieties of apologies between individuals, Smith turns to collectives.
a 3-point attempt from the right corner with 24 seconds to play, Jacksonville State's Nick Smith was fouled by Amadi McKenzie, sending him to the charity stripe with the Gamecocks down, 71.
Will Ginn had 14,Nick Smith had 10 and DeAndre Bray had 11 points and eight assists.
Nick Smith was the high scorer for Jacksonville State with 18 points.
Nick Smith had 14 points for Stonehill.
This lays down the Ethics Committee's official line, which is that Smith is basically a nut who spouted untrue accusations and later came to regret them.
Indeed, the report suggests that if Smith had not at first "declined to cooperate fully" with the investigation, the Ethics Committee could have avoided "a costly and time-consuming investigation.
But "Smith is a nut" is not the most plausible interpretation of the facts painstakingly laid out in the report.
DeLay said he thought Smith was "fishing to see what I would say.
Smith had collared DeLay before about endorsing and funding Brad's campaign, DeLay said.
You may report errors and omissions on this page to the IMDb database managers.
gnolia SphereStumbleUponCLOSEOn the House floor, Nick Smith was told business interests would give his son $100,000 in return for his father's vote.
That means Smith was an eyewitness to a federal crime.
But Feehery told Chatterbox that Smith had personally assured the speaker that he wasn't the individual he'd complained about.
Schmautz, Smith's chief of staff, said Smith had further clarified that the perpetrator not only wasn't Hastert; it wasn't Thompson or House Majority Leader Tom "the Hammer" DeLay, either.
After the Nov 22 vote, Smith had complained to the Associated Press that somebody—the AP report, in a paraphrase, said it was "House GOP leaders"—had exerted "the most intense and strongest pressure to change my vote that I've ever experienced.
Subsequently, Robert Novak had reported in his column that "On the House floor, Nick Smith was told"—by whom, Novak didn't say—that "business interests would give his son $100,000 in return for his father's vote.
Smith is retiring at the end of this term, and his son Brad is seeking the Republican nomination to succeed him.
Smith had issued a Nov 24 press release complaining about "arm-twisting" he'd received on the House floor and then quoting extensively from a Washington Post account of Speaker Dennis Hastert and Health and Human Services Secretary Tommy Thompson pressuring Smith on the House floor.
In that, Smith says "bribes and special deals were offered to convince members to vote yes" and elaborates, "Other members and groups [i.
Smith's denial also appears to contradict what his son told the Lansing State Journal:Brad Smith said his father told him the evening before the vote that a combination of "interest groups and key Republicans" had offered the congressman "financial contributions and endorsements" for Brad Smith's campaign.