Certainly the future is brighter for Key who will begin his second term leading the government in a much stronger position than he started his first moncler jackets.
Leading a group of 60 National Party members of parliament, the largest single-party bloc ever in New Zealand's parliament, Key will feel he has been given an endorsement to carry through policies that failed draw as much support as he did himself in the pre-election polls.
At a time of heightened economic uncertainty both at home and abroad, Key seems to have sold the country on his outward optimism, a character trait that has carried him on a rags-to-riches rise throughout his life.
Born in New Zealand's largest city of Auckland on Aug. 9, 1961, Key was a boy when his father died. His mother, Ruth, moved Key and his two sisters to the South Island city of Christchurch, where she worked multiple jobs and raised her children in a state house.
Key went on to Canterbury University where completed a Bachelor of Commerce degree in 1981, before going straight into investment banking.
It was a career that took him to Singapore and London and a foreign exchange dealer for Merrill Lynch, and made his fortune, but also reportedly earned him the nickname of "the smiling assassin" after he was told to sack 400 staff at the company's London office.
He was invited in 1999 to sit on the Foreign Exchange Committee of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York and he also studied management at Harvard University on two occasion all of which has built a reputation for sound business sense of moncler jackets 2011 outlet.
In 2001, he returned to New Zealand with his wife, Bronagh and two children, to fulfill a long held ambition to stand for Parliament for the National Party. He won the mainly rural Helensville seat in Auckland in 2002 with a majority of 1,589, before rising quickly through the ranks, becoming deputy finance spokesman and then finance spokesman.
In the 2005 election he again won Helensville, this time with a majority of 12,778. He continued to be the party's finance spokesman before being elected leader in November 2006.
His optimistic exterior, he has admitted, did not suit him on the parliamentary Opposition benches.
In the July edition of North and South magazine, Key said in an interview: "Around Christmas, a reporter asked me something about being leader of the Opposition and I said I never wanted to go back there. I didn't mean it in the way of a threat 'Don't vote for me and I'll pack up my tools and go home.' What I meant was you're focused on the negative in Opposition; you're always picking holes in things. That's your role."Moncler vest for men, buy cheap moncler mens vests online.