Weekly Round-Up: June 5, 2015

June 5th, 2015 by Dan Allan

Each Friday, CIVIX provides a digest of the major events in Canadian politics.

Federal election excitement

June is here and the federal election is just four and half months away. The latest federal polls show a “tight three-way race” in what could be “the ‘mother’ of all elections.” Abacus Data reports that the campaign is “up for grabs” and the battle between the Conservatives, NDP and Liberals is still a toss up.

Want to get your class involved in the election? More than 1,700 schools from across the country have already registered for our federal Student Vote program. Educators can sign up here.

New MLAs sworn in

Believe it or not, it has now been a month since provincial elections in Alberta and Prince Edward Island. Alberta’s new MLAs were sworn in on Monday and took part in a mock legislature session. A judicial recount in Calgary-Glenmore confirmed the NDP’s slim six-vote victory; PC candidate Linda Johnson will not appeal.

In PEI, the legislature opened on Wednesday with a throne speech read by Lieutenant Governor Frank Lewis. The province also saw its second ever election for the role of speaker, and its first in 18 years. Buck Watts, the Liberal MLA for Tracadie-Hillsborough Park, was ultimately selected by his peers.

Resignations and retirements

It has been a busy week for retirements and resignations in the province of Nova Scotia! Last weekend John Percy announced that he was stepping down as leader of the Nova Scotia Green Party after six years at the party’s helm. A leadership convention will be held in the next six months.

Percy’s resignation came on the heels of the retirement last Friday of Peter MacKay, Canada’s justice minister and the MP for Central Nova since 1997. MacKay will stay on until the fall federal election, avoiding the need for a cabinet shuffle.

Legislature lowdown

Other legislatures are also in full swing, and the Nunavut and Northwest Territories legislatures returned to session last week for their spring sittings.

The Ontario legislature wrapped up yesterday, the British Columbia legislative session came to an end last week, while Manitoba MLAs “might be stuck at the legislature” past the scheduled end date of June 11.

Remembering Jacques Parizeau

Former Quebec Premier Jacques Parizeau died on Monday at the age of 84. Parizeau led the province from 1994 to 1996, and played an instrumental role in the 1995 Quebec referendum. A state funeral will be held for Parizeau next week, and flags across the province are flying at half mast.

Electoral changes

Ontario voters could head to the polls four months earlier than expected for the next provincial election. Premier Kathleen Wynne unveiled “sweeping” new electoral reforms that include moving the election date to a weekend or school holiday in June, imposing spending limits on third-party advertising, lowering the age of voter registration to sixteen and the addition of fifteen new ridings to match the new federal boundaries.

Big changes are coming at the municipal level as well. Last week, Municipal Affairs Minister Ted McMeekin officially launched a review of the Municipal Elections Act and is consulting Ontarians on how to let municipalities use ranked ballots in 2018. Some cities are taking things further: Sarnia is considering term limits for councillors and Penetanguishene has eliminated their ward system.

In the Quebec, the provincial government announced that it will end school board elections in favour of a new regional administration system. In Newfoundland and Labrador, Premier Paul Davis will table legislation to move the provincial election to the last week of November.

For ongoing updates, follow us on Twitter at @CIVIX_Canada.

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Récapitulatif hebdomadaire: 29 mai 2015

May 29th, 2015 by CIVIX

Campagnes publicitaires pré-électorales

La dynamique des prochaines élections fédérales prévues pour le mois d’octobre 2015, sont inédites. Les trois principaux partis se disputent une lutte tenace sur l’ensemble du territoire canadien, une situation très peu observée auparavant. Le jeu des alliances deviendra peut-être une stratégie nécessaire afin de gagner du terrain sur les autres partis comme l’explique Chantal Hébert dans un article de l’Acutalité.   La lutte a déjà commencé avec une vague de blitz publicitaire pré-électoral des partis politiques fédéraux cette semaine parmi laquelle personne n’est épargné. 

CIVIX est également en mode préparatoire ayant lancé son programme nationale du Vote étudiant la semaine passée en prévision des élections fédérales d’octobre.  Les écoles de partout au Canada sont invitées à s’inscrire dès maintenant.  

Nouvelles électorales internationales

La Pologne a tenu des élections présidentielles dimanche passé. Le conservateur Andrzej Duda a été élu président de la Pologne, avec 52% des suffrages. Il a vaincu le chef de l’état sortant de centre droit, Bronislaw Komorowski. Le Surinam a églamement eu des élections générales où la coalition politique menée par le Parti national démocratique (NDP) du président sortant et ex-putschiste Desi Bouterse est arrivée en tête. Le désordre politique et sécuritaire au Burundi menace l’organisation des élections générales, censées débuter le 5 juin.

Vidéo Vote étudiant: élections municipales et scolaires ON 2014

Vous pouvez maintenant jeter ou coup d’œil à notre vidéo du Vote étudiant des élections municipales et scolaires d’Ontario 2014. Plus de 130 000 élèves ont exprimé leur suffrage et presque 1 200 écoles ont participé, réparties dans plus de 200 municipalités à travers la province.  Découvrez ce qu’avaient à dire les étudiants sur les élections.

Programme de page en Ontaio et au Manitoba

Il reste encore du temps pour les jeunes de 15 à 18 ans de s’inscrire au programme de page de l’Assemblée législative manitobaine (date limite 31 mai) et à celui de l’Assemblée législative ontarienne pour les jeunes de la 7e et 8e année (date limite 15 juin). Le programme de page est une expérience unique qui offre aux jeunes une opportunité de travailler dans la Chambre législative et d’explorer l’histoire et les traditions de l’Assemblée législative.  

Dépouillements judiciaires

La candidate du PC de Calgary-Glenmore Linda Johnson a demandé un dépouillement judiciaire du scrutin du 5 mai. Le recomptage officiel des bulletins avait déclaré gagnante la candidate néo-démocrate Anam Kazim grâce à six voix d’avance. Le dépouillement devrait avoir lieu au cours des 10 prochains jours.

Mary Ellen McInnis, la candidate du Parti progressiste-conservateur, déclarée perdante suite au dépouillement judiciaire et au tirage pile ou face pour la circonscription  Vernon River-Stratford à L’Î-P-É, considère un appel, soutenant que deux bulletins de vote peuvent prêter à différentes interprétations. Elle a été vaincue par le député libéral Alan McIsaac.  Le chef du Parti progressiste-conservateur de l’Î-P-É, Rob Lantz, a également dû s’incliner suite au recomptage des bulletins de vote de sa circonscription, Charlottetown-Brighton.

Gardez-vous au courant de l’actualité politique et de nos programmes en nous suivant sur Twitter @voteetudiant ou @CIVIX_Canada

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Weekly Round-Up: May 29, 2015

May 29th, 2015 by Dan Allan

Each Friday, CIVIX provides a digest of the major events in Canadian politics.

Election ads and leadership debates

The federal election is still scheduled for October, but “speculation is increasing” that the writ will be dropped in August to allow for an increase in spending limits. The Conservatives, NDP and Liberals released election ads on Monday, another sign that the “unofficial election campaign [is] underway.”

Discussions surround the leaders’ debates continue, and the parties are said to be “playing a game of chicken” regarding who will take part in which debates. A look back at the first televised leaders’ debate, held during the 1968 federal election, shows these events have always been a ‘headache’ to organize.

Alberta’s new government

A new chapter in Alberta politics began on Sunday when Rachel Notley and her NDP cabinet were sworn in before a crowd of thousands. Medicine Hat MLA Bob Wanner will reportedly be chosen as Speaker (in a move that has prompted criticism from the opposition) and Calgary-Bow MLA Deborah Drever will start her term as an independent after being suspended from the NDP caucus for questionable social media postings.

About 40 of the province’s rookie MLAs will take part in a ‘dry run’ of their new responsibilities during a mock legislature session hosted by outgoing Speaker Gene Zwozdesky on June 2. The Alberta NDP also won a majority government in our Student Vote ‘mock’ election earlier this month.

Recount recap

In other Alberta news, Calgary-Glenmore PC candidate Linda Johnson is seeking a judicial recount after an initial recount found that she lost to NDP rival Anam Kazim by just six votes.

In Prince Edward Island, a recount confirmed that PC leader Rob Lantz had lost his seat in District 13 to Liberal Jordan Brown. Lantz, however, will stay on as leader and named his shadow cabinet. The legislature returns on Wednesday with a Throne Speech.

Opportunities for youth

Are you an Alberta high school student? If so, you still have time to apply for the Page Program! Applications will be accepted until May 31. In Ontario, Grade 7 and 8 students can apply for the Legislative Page Program until June 15. We highly recommend both opportunities!

Elections Manitoba’s CitizenNext Video Challenge will launch in September “make the coming election year an opportunity for your students to zoom in on democracy.” Learn more here.

What we’ve been up to

Our Paul Anderson was in Warsaw, Poland to give a presentation on the Student Budget Consultation at the Working Group on Budget Literacy workshop, hosted by the World Bank’s resource team and PEMPAL. You can read Paul’s recap here.

Registration continues for our federal Student Vote program, and if you want to get a better idea of how the program works we release two new videos this week from last fall’s Ontario municipal election program. You can watch them both here.

For ongoing updates, follow us on Twitter at @CIVIX_Canada.

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Improving Budget Openness and Transparency with the Working Group on Budget Literacy in Warsaw

May 27th, 2015 by CIVIX

How can a country improve its budget openness and transparency? Is it enough to make budget documents publicly available on a website? These questions were at the heart of a budget literacy workshop I attended behalf of CIVIX last week in Warsaw, Poland.

The workshop was organized by and the World Bank’s resource team and PEMPAL’s Working Group on Budget Literacy, with the objective of learning from international experiences and raising budget literacy among citizens in Central and Eastern Europe and Central Asia. The participating countries included Armenia, Belarus, Croatia, Kosovo, Moldova, Romania, Russia, Turkey, Ukraine and Uzbekistan.

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In recent years, enhancing budget openness has been priority for these countries, and they now commonly publish budget information online. But because this information can be tricky to understand, even for those working in the field, simply publishing it online isn’t enough to truly engage citizens.

This is why improving budget literacy among citizens is a key component of an open and transparent budget process. There are several approaches to improving budget literacy, but one of the most effective ways is to teach it in school. This is what CIVIX does with the Student Budget Consultation, and it was out of desire to hear about our efforts at improving budget literacy among Canadian youth that I was invited to speak at the workshop.

My presentation, which was similar to one I gave last month in Moscow, focused on how the Student Budget Consultation complements our Student Vote program by teaching students about government revenues and expenditures, and I highlighted the positive impact on both students and teachers. To give the participants a real taste of the program, I also showed some of the educational videos featuring the Minister of Finance, stakeholder groups, and the leaders of the opposition parties.

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The presentation sparked a good discussion, and there were several questions about the size of the CIVIX team, the impact of our programs on parents, and our ability to get major political players involved. The participants were quite impressed with the involvement of the Minister of Finance and the opposition leaders, and they felt it added credibility to the program.

The workshop also included an interesting presentation on budget literacy in the United Kingdom delivered by Maureen Pamplin, who is head of Sustainability at HM Revenue & Customs. She spoke about the Tax Facts Teaching Resource which will be launched later this year as part of the national curriculum. Like the Student Budget Consultation, this program involves a series of videos targeting youth, and learning about the similarities and differences between it and the Student Budget Consultation was a valuable experience, particularly as the institutions in Britain and Canada are so similar.

While in Warsaw, I also did get to do a bit sightseeing, including the reconstructed Old Town (it had been destroyed during WWII), the Palace of Culture and Science, and the Warsaw Uprising Monument.  

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There are no other performances currently scheduled for the CIVIX Student Budget Consultation European Spring Tour, but I will continue to be working in Geneva, and who knows where I will be next!

Paul Anderson
CIVIX European Bureau Chief

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Récapitulatif hebdomadaire: 22 mai 2015

May 22nd, 2015 by CIVIX

Recomptage des bulletins de vote

Alan McIsaac a été élu comme député libéral de l’Î-P-É suite à un tirage à pile ou face.   M. McIsaac avait remporté l’élection du 4 mai par une maigre avance de deux voix seulement. Un recomptage, exigé le 12 mai, l’a toutefois placé à égalité avec la candidate du Parti progressiste-conservateur.  M. McIsaac a choisi le côté pile de la pièce de monnaie, ce qui lui a permis de remporter le tirage. Le chef du parti conservateur, Rob Lantz, veut également un recomptage  puisqu’il a perdu son siège que part 24 votes.

La candidate du NPD, Anam Kazim, a remporté l’élection du 5 mai dans sa circonscription de Calgary-Glenmore suite au recomptage final des votes. Elle est vainqueure sur son opposante, Linda Johnson, du Parti progressiste-conservateur.

Nouveau Cabinet pour l’Alberta et l’Î-P-É

Le Premier ministre de l’Î-P-É a choisi son Cabinet mercredi. La nouvelle ministre de l’Éducation, de l’Apprentissage et de la Culture de l’Î-P-É, Tina Mundy, a démissionné 24h après son assermentation pour des raisons financières personnelles.

Rachel Notley et le Cabinet albertain de 11 ministres seront assermentés dimanche.

Gagnant de la course à la chefferie du PQ

Pierre Karl Péladeau a été élu comme nouveau chef du Parti québecois. L’enjeu de souveraineté est une priorité du nouveau chef ainsi  que la stimulation de l’économie québécoise.

Compte à rebours jusqu’aux élections fédérales

Il ne reste plus que 5 mois avant les prochaines élections fédérales.  La chambre des communes sera possiblement ajournée jusqu’en janvier 2016, après les élections.

 Vous cherchez à engager votre école et vos élèves dans les prochaines élections?  Les inscriptions à notre programme fédéral du Vote étudiant  sont ouvertes. Inscrivez-vous dès maintenant!

Autres projets de CIVIX

Paul Anderson, le correspondant en chef du bureau de CIVIX à Genève, a présenté cette semaine,  à Varsovie en Pologne, notre programme des Consultations budgétaires auprès des élèves au cours d’un atelier organisé par la Banque mondiale. Il a donné une présentation similaire il y a un mois à Moscou en Russie. Lisez le blogue de son expérience en Russie (en anglais seulement).

Cette semaine, 10 députés ont visité des écoles à travers le Canada dans le cadre du programme de la Journée du représentant.

Gardez-vous au courant des affaires courantes et de nos programmes en nous suivant sur Twitter @voteetudiant ou @CIVIX_Canada

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Weekly Round-Up: May 22, 2015

May 22nd, 2015 by Dan Allan

Each Friday, CIVIX provides a digest of the major events in Canadian politics.

Election recounts (and a coin toss)

The old adage that ‘every vote counts’ came into play in PEI when Liberal candidate Alan McIsaac won his seat in a coin toss after a recount resulted in a tie. PC leader Rob Lantz is also seeking a recount after losing in his district by just 24 votes.

The Alberta NDP added to their seat count when the official election results showed that candidate Anam Kazim defeated PC candidate Linda Johnson by just 6 votes. If the two candidates were still tied after the recount, a by-election would have been called. How do other provinces decide electoral ties? Our blog explains.

Cabinet choices and contenders

PEI Premier Wade MacLauchlan named his nine-member cabinet on Wednesday morning and it included the coin-toss winning McIsaac, two newly elected members and two women. One of the new cabinet members, Tina Mundy, resigned from cabinet after just one day on the job due to a personal financial matter.

Alberta’s rooking MLAs are still “preparing for a whole new world,” and premier-elect Rachel Notley will soon announce her cabinet. The Globe and Mail has floated some possible contenders, and we’ll learn who makes the cut for sure when Notley and her eleven cabinet ministers are sworn in on Sunday.

Leadership race update

Media mogul and MNA Pierre Karl Péladeau was elected leader of the Parti Québécois on the first ballot, and in his first National Assembly address as leader he called for unity. Across the aisle, Premier Philippe Couillard has already accused PKP of wanting separation to be a major issue in the next election.

Obama joins Twitter

After six years of tweeting from the @WhiteHouse feed, United States President Barack Obama finally received his own Twitter account this week — @POTUS. The account will be passed on the next president, once Obama leaves the Oval Office. Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper (@pmharper) has been tweeting from his own account since 2007.

Federal election countdown

Less than five months remain until the federal election and, if you haven’t already, you can confirm your voter registration on the Elections Canada website. The Hill Times suggests that the House of Commons will adjourn for the summer of June 23rd, and may not return after the election until January 2016.

Want to get your school involved in this fall’s election? Registration for our federal Student Vote program is now open and educators can sign up here.

What else we’ve been up to

CIVIX European Bureau Chief Paul Anderson gave a presentation on the Student Budget Consultation in Warsaw, Poland earlier this week workshop organized by the World Bank. Paul gave a similar presentation in Moscow, Russia last month, and you can read his blog recap here.

Ten Members of Parliament visited classrooms across Canada this week as part of our Rep Day program. Learn more about the civic education initiative here.

For ongoing updates, follow us on Twitter at @CIVIX_Canada.

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Weekly Round-Up: May 15, 2015

May 15th, 2015 by Dan Allan

Each Friday, CIVIX provides a digest of the major events in Canadian politics.

Party leadership races

Barrie MP Patrick Brown won the Ontario PC leadership race on Saturday, defeating Whitby-Oshawa MPP Christine Elliott. Brown resigned his federal seat on Wednesday, but he has yet to comment on how or when he will secure a seat in the provincial legislature.

Brown made his first speech at Queen’s Park on Wednesday, following a ‘rare address’ by Quebec Premier Philippe Couillard – the first such speech in fifty years.

In other Quebec news, the Parti Québécois leadership race is down to three candidates following the withdrawal of Pierre Cere. The vote is expected to be an “imminent coronation” for Pierre Karl Péladeau, and the results of the first round of voting will be announced this afternoon.

Election aftermath

It was ‘MLA 101’ at the Alberta legislature on Tuesday as Speaker Gene Zwozdesky walked the seventy newly-elected representatives through the ins and outs of legislature procedure and protocol. Rachel Notley may be sworn in as premier sooner than the rest of her caucus to aid with the government transition, Brian Jean held the first meeting with his Wildrose opposition caucus and Ric McIver was selected as the interim PC leader.

There have been suggestions that ex-Premier Jim Prentice should pay the estimated $250,000 cost for the by-election in his riding, and we’ll find out if another by-election is required when the results of the recount in Calgary-Glenmore are announced later today.

In Prince Edward Island, Rob Lantz announced that he would stay on as PC leader despite losing the election. The decision is “unprecedented,” according to political scientist Don Desserud, as Lantz failed to win even his own seat. PC candidate Mary Ellen McInnis has also filed for a judicial recount after losing in her riding by just two votes. And like their colleagues in Alberta, rookie MLAs received a “crash course” on the daily routine, rules, customs and practices of the provincial legislature.

Debate update

There could be big changes to leaders’ debates for this fall’s federal election. On Tuesday, the Conservative Party announced that Prime Minister Stephen Harper will not participate in debates run by the traditional consortium of broadcasters and will instead take part in as many as five independently organized debates.

Happy Victoria Day!

Monday is Victoria Day! Named after Queen Victoria, the holiday celebrates the birthday of all Canadian monarchs. Read our blog to learn more.

For ongoing updates, follow us on Twitter at @CIVIX_Canada.

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Récapitulation hebdomadaire: 8 mai 2015

May 8th, 2015 by CIVIX

Des élections historiques en Alberta

Mardi, le 5 mai, les Albertains ont élu, pour la première fois, un gouvernement néo-démocrate. La nouvelle Première ministre,  Rachel  Notley, a mené son parti à une majorité en mettant  fin à la dynastie des conservateurs qui étaient au pouvoir depuis 44 ans.  Greg Clark, chef du Parti albertain, est également  passé à l’histoire en devenant le tout premier député de son parti. Le taux de participation électorale  a atteint 57%,  le plus haut taux enregistré depuis 1993, en Alberta.  Accédez aux résultats complets ici.

Miroitant presqu’identiquement les résultats officiels, le Vote étudiant a élu Rachel Notley et son parti, le NPD, comme gouvernement majoritaire, ainsi que le Wildrose comme opposition officielle.  Plus de 90 000 étudiants ont voté, marquant le plus haut taux de participation au Vote étudiant dans la province.  Consultez notre site afin d’accéder aux résultats exhaustifs.

Élections à l’ÎPÉ : le Parti libéral l’emporte pour un 3e mandat consécutif

Les insulaires ont élu un gouvernement majoritaire libéral pour la 3e fois consécutive lors des élections du 4 mai. Wade MacLauchlan obtient un mandat renouvelé afin de gouverner la province pour les prochains quatre ans. Le Parti vert a causé la surprise de la soirée avec l’élection de leur premier député à l’assemblée législative, leur chef Peter Bevan-Baker. Le taux de participation a atteint 85.9%.

Les résultats du Vote étudiant a différé de celui des élections officielles. Les étudiants de l’ÎPÉ ont élu le les conservateurs de Rob Lantz comme gouvernement majoritaire. Par contre, nous avons atteint notre meilleure taux de participation au Vote étudiant dans la province : plus de 6 500 étudiants ont voté et 42 écoles se sont inscrites représentant plus de 25 circonscriptions électorales.

Élections partielles 

Des élections partielles fédérales ont été appelées pour les circonscriptions d’Ottawa-Nepean, de Peterborough et de Sudbury.  Les trois élections partielles auront lieu le 19 octobre prochain, au même moment que les élections fédérales.

L’Alberta devra aussi se préparée pour de prochaines élections partielles. Jim Prentice a annoncé sa démission en tant que chef du Parti conservateur et que député dans Calgary-Foothill.

Course à la chefferie

Le Parti conservateur ontarien élira son nouveau chef demain!  C’est une course à la direction chaude entre les députés Christine Elliott et Patrick Brown.

Le Parti québecois décidera également de son prochain chef la semaine prochaine. La course se joue entre Pierre Karl Péladeau, Alexandre Cloutier, Martine Ouellet et Pierre Céré.

Suite à la démission de Jim Prentice en tant que chef du Parti conservateur albertain, celui-ci devra organisé une course à la chefferie. 

Gardez-vous au courant en nous suivant sur twitter  @CIVIX_Canada et @voteetudiant

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Weekly Round-Up: May 8, 2015

May 8th, 2015 by Dan Allan

Each Friday, CIVIX provides a digest of the major events in Canadian politics.

Alberta’s historic provincial election

On Tuesday, Rachel Notley led the Alberta NDP to a majority government in the province’s 29th general election. The party takes power in the province for the first time and ends the 44-year Progressive Conservative dynasty. Alberta Party leader Greg Clark also made history by becoming his party’s first-ever elected MLA and the province saw its highest voter turnout in 22 years. Complete results are available here.

Almost identical to the actual results, more than 90,000 students elected an NDP majority government and a Wildrose opposition with the PCs finishing third. More students and schools than ever before, at any level of government in the province, participated in this year’s Student Vote. The results were featured on Global’s election night broadcast and covered by media across the province. You can watch video highlights from participating schools, explore our interactive results map and check out our Storify of the best Student Vote Day tweets.

MacLauchlan wins in PEI, Lantz wins the Student Vote

Prince Edward Island went the polls on Monday and Wade MacLauchlan won a third straight majority government for the Liberal Party. Green Party leader Peter Bevan-Baker won the party’s first-ever seat in the provincial legislature, and voter turnout rose to an impressive 85.9 per cent. Complete results are available here.

The Student Vote results differed from the actual election outcome, with PC leader Rob Lantz winning a minority government. However, we had our best-ever participation in the province as nearly 6,500 votes were reported from 42 schools representing 25 electoral districts.

By-elections and election speculation

Speculation regarding an early federal election has diminished slightly this week with news that federal by-elections had been called in the Ontario ridings of Ottawa West–Nepean, Peterborough and Sudbury. All three by-elections will take place on October 19th, the same date as the federal election. The by-elections will be superseded by the federal vote when it is eventually called.

Just days after a provincial election, it looks like by-elections will soon be in Alberta’s future. Jim Prentice resigned his Calgary-Foothills seat, and the tied riding of Calgary-Glenmore could also lead to a by-election if the result is not settled by a recount.

Leadership races

The Ontario PC will have a new leader tomorrow! The race comes down to MPP Christine Elliott and MP Patrick Brown.

The Parti Québécois held their final leadership debate this week, and a new leader will be chosen next weekend. Four candidates remain in the race.

The Alberta PC will also face an upcoming leadership race, after Prentice’s immediate resignation on Tuesday night.

For ongoing updates, follow us on Twitter at @CIVIX_Canada.

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