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Canada High-profile wins and losses in each party

06:46  22 october  2019
06:46  22 october  2019 Source:   msn.com

Trudeau wears bulletproof vest after security threat delays campaign rally

  Trudeau wears bulletproof vest after security threat delays campaign rally Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau wore a bulletproof vest on stage at a campaign rally after a security threat, senior Liberal sources tell CBC News. His appearance at a crowded rally of about 2,000 supporters in Mississauga, Ont., on Saturday evening was delayed by 90 minutes and featured a much heavier security detail around Trudeau once the Liberal leader took the stage.Uniformed tactical officers wearing heavy backpacks surrounded the Liberal leader as he addressed the crowd. His wife, Sophie Grégoire Trudeau, was initially supposed to introduce him but did not appear on stage.

Party divisions of United States Congresses have played a central role in the organization and operations of both chambers of the United States Congress—the Senate and the House of Representatives—since its establishment as the bicameral legislature of the Federal government of

Party A: states 50/50 win ratio seems forced. Party B: defends with no it's the MMR system Solo queue ranked's match maker. How they create the bias towards wins and losses could be done in it may not be a secret, but if you were to guess how many players are aware of it, how high (or should I

The Canadian Press list by parties of elected and defeated prominent candidates.

Liberal Party of Canada

Churence Rogers, longtime municipal politician elected in 2017 byelection, elected in Bonavista-Burin-Trinity.

Scott Simms, former national weather forecaster, elected to new riding in 2015 after more than a decade in previous riding, elected in Coast of Bays-Central-Notre Dame; defeated Noel Joe (NDP), former AFN youth councillor, band councillor and anti-homelessness activist.

Gudie Hutchings, former tourism/outfitting entrepreneur; elected in 2015 after longtime MP Gerry Byrne stepped down, elected in Long Range Mountains.

In likely tight Canadian vote, deciding who governs could take weeks

  In likely tight Canadian vote, deciding who governs could take weeks In likely tight Canadian vote, deciding who governs could take weeksOTTAWA (Reuters) - Opinion polls suggest no party will gain a majority of seats in the Canadian election on Oct. 21. That leaves the two frontrunners - Liberal Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and Conservative opposition leader Andrew Scheer - trying to govern with a minority. Six parties are contesting the election.

The Labor Party won 36 seats, an increase of two seats. Labor, and to a larger extent the Coalition The Coalition won eight seats, Labor seven, the Greens and One Nation each picked up two seats It was the first time that the Coalition won a third consecutive term in office in New South Wales since

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Seamus O'Regan, Indigenous services minister, elected in St. John's South-Mount Pearl; defeated Terry Martin (CON), fundraiser/advocate for the deaf and hard of hearing.

Lawrence MacAulay, veterans affairs minister, elected in Cardigan; defeated Wayne Phelan (CON), two-time cancer survivor who lost his right arm to the disease.

Bobby Morrissey, longtime provincial politician and cabinet minister who won this federal seat in 2015, elected in Egmont.

Lenore Zann, former provincial MLA for NDP who has jumped to Liberals, leading in Cumberland-Colchester.

Geoff Regan, speaker in last Parliament, has represented riding since 2000, elected in Halifax West.

Bernadette Jordan, rural economic development minister, elected in South Shore-St. Margarets.

Scheer says he expects the leader with most seats will form government

  Scheer says he expects the leader with most seats will form government Conservative Leader Andrew Scheer said on Wednesday night that he expects that all parties "will respect the fact" that whoever wins the most seats on Oct. 21 will be the one to form government.Speaking to CTV's Chief News Anchor Lisa LaFlamme, Scheer said "we would expect that other parties would respect the fact that whichever party wins the most seats gets to form the government and that they will understand that if Canadians — when Canadians endorse our platform, we will have the right to implement it.

If the case is high profile , then a particular trial result may be reported in the news media. " In each episode, four chefs compete. Their challenge is to take a mystery basket of ingredients The parties settled in December, just before Christmas, after the EEOC Right To Sue letter was submitted as an exhibit. • It is absolutely possible to look up a record of an Attorney’s wins and losses in litigation.

Wins , Losses Steve Inskeep speaks with Matt Kibbe, CEO of FreedomWorks, one of the unifying national forces of the Tea Party movement, and Toby Marie Tea Party candidates shouldered aside others in primaries, and though some high - profile Tea Party candidates eventually lost, presumptive

Dominic LeBlanc, intergovernmental affairs minister, elected in Beauséjour.

Ginette Petitpas Taylor, health minister, elected in Moncton-Riverview-Dieppe.

Wayne Long, has challenged Liberal positions on Energy East, SNC, elected in Saint John-Rothesay; defeated Rodney Weston (CON), former MP.

Mélanie Joly, minister of tourism, official languages, elected in Ahuntsic-Cartierville; defeated André Parizeau (BQ), nephew of former Quebec premier Jacques Parizeau.

Marie-Claude Bibeau, agriculture minister, elected in Compton-Stanstead.

Diane Lebouthillier, national revenue minister, leading in Gaspésie-Les Îles-de-la-Madeleine.

Pablo Rodriguez, heritage minister, elected in Honoré-Mercier.

David Lametti, justice minister, elected in LaSalle-Émard-Verdun.

Steven Guilbeault, founder of major Quebec environmental group, Equiterre, leading in Laurier-Sainte-Marie.

NewsAlert: Liberals to win most seats in 2019 federal election

  NewsAlert: Liberals to win most seats in 2019 federal election OTTAWA — The Canadian Press is projecting that the Liberal party will win the most seats in the 2019 federal election, giving them the best chance to form the next government. Whether Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau wins a majority, however — or can reach an arrangement with another party to sustain a minority government — is yet to be determined. The Liberals left Atlantic Canada with a commanding lead, down just a few seat from their sweep in the region in 2015, and the gains Conservatives made as more westerly votes were counted were not enough to make up the difference.

The top five to seven records are listed for each category, except in "team wins , losses , and draws" and " highest wicket partnerships". Explanations of the general symbols and cricketing terms used in the list are given below. Specific details are provided in each category where appropriate.

However, hiding losses has some psychological effects: - No more people accruing losses on " loss What races they use, how often they win with each , their apm, their game length with each matchup Blizzard has done stat tracking with wins / losses and percentages on ladder, but their PROFILE

Réjean Hébert, former Parti Quebecois cabinet minister, defeated in Longueuil-Saint-Hubert by Denis Trudel (BQ), actor.

Anthony Housefather, chairman of Commons justice committee, former mayor of Cote-St-Luc, elected in Mount Royal.

Marc Garneau, transport minister, former astronaut, elected in Notre-Dame-de-Grâce-Westmount.

Justin Trudeau, prime minister, party leader, elected in Papineau.

Jean-Yves Duclos, families minister, leading in Québec.

François-Philippe Champagne, infrastructure minister, elected in Saint-Maurice-Champlain.

Karina Gould, democratic reform minister, elected in Burlington.

Han Dong, former provincial MPP, elected in Don Valley North.

Kirsty Duncan, science and sport minister, elected in Etobicoke North; defeated Renata Ford (PPC), widow of notorious Toronto Mayor Rob Ford, sister-in-law to Ontario Premier Doug Ford.

Bob Bratina, former Hamilton mayor, elected in Hamilton East-Stoney Creek.

Filomena Tassi, seniors minister, elected in Hamilton West-Ancaster-Dundas.

Karen McCrimmon, career soldier, parliamentary secretary, elected in Kanata-Carleton; defeated Justina McCaffrey (CON), wedding dress designer, associate of Faith Goldy.

May says Greens can make ‘significant contribution’ in minority parliament

  May says Greens can make ‘significant contribution’ in minority parliament Elizabeth May vowed to hold feet to the fire in Ottawa on the issues that matter to her party. "There will be crispy toes," she quipped.She said her party can make a "significant contribution" in a Liberal minority parliament.

Taking Stock of Wins and Losses . In the wake of the Virginia primary contests, it’s time to evaluate the strategy “I think we’re at a big turning point for the Democratic Party , and that’s why Our Revolution is trying to There will be more losses than victories at the outset, and perhaps few high - profile wins .

Each party stands equally to win or lose the bet. The chance of gain or the risk of loss is not one sided. Another element of wagering agreement is that each party to the agreement should stand to win or lose as per the result of the uncertain event.

Helena Jaczek, former health minister for Ontario, leading in Markham-Stouffville; ahead of Jane Philpott (IND), former health minister, resigned from cabinet, removed from caucus.

Mary Ng, small business minister, elected in Markham-Thornhill.

Adam van Koeverden, former Olympic gold-medal kayaker, elected in Milton; defeated Lisa Raitt (CON), deputy Conservative leader.

Navdeep Bains, innovation and economic development minister, elected in Mississauga-Malton.

Tony Van Bynen, three-time mayor of Newmarket, leading in Newmarket-Aurora; ahead of Lois Brown (CON), former Tory MP defeated in 2015.

Catherine McKenna, environment minister, elected in Ottawa Centre.

Marie-France Lalonde, provincial cabinet minister, elected in Orléans; defeated David Bertschi (CON), former federal Liberal leadership candidate.

Maryam Monsef, status of women minister, leading in Peterborough-Kawartha.

Carolyn Bennett, Crown-Indigenous relations minister, elected in Toronto-St. Paul's.

Bill Blair, organized crime reduction minister, former Toronto police chief, elected in Scarborough Southwest; defeated Kimberly Fawcett Smith (CON), decorated veteran, para-athlete.

Adam Vaughan, high-profile former Toronto councillor who upset Olivia Chow in 2015, elected in Spadina-Fort York.

Here Are The Most Surprising Federal Election Losses

  Here Are The Most Surprising Federal Election Losses A number of veteran politicians won’t be returning to the House of Commons next term, after losing to determined opponents on their home turf. Where the Liberals earned some strategic wins in Ontario, the Conservatives dominated out west, bumping out some of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s former cabinet ministers. And while Jody Wilson Raybould narrowly won as an independent, another high-profile incumbent wasn’t so lucky. Jane Philpott TheWhere the Liberals earned some strategic wins in Ontario, the Conservatives dominated out west, bumping out some of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s former cabinet ministers. And while Jody Wilson Raybould narrowly won as an independent, another high-profile incumbent wasn’t so lucky.

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In professional American football, the National Football League (NFL) gives the head coach credit for his team's win – loss record. As of the 2018 season, 103 coaches, about 20

Patty Hajdu, labour minister, elected in Thunder Bay-Superior North; defeated Bruce Hyer (GRN), former NDP MP.

Bill Morneau, finance minister, elected in Toronto Centre.

Chrystia Freeland, foreign affairs minister, elected in University-Rosedale.

Sandra Pupatello, former provincial minister, defeated in Windsor West by Brian Masse (NDP), critic, longtime MP.

Ahmed Hussen, immigration minister, elected in York South-Weston.

Judy Sgro, seeking an eighth term, elected in Humber River-Black Creek.

Jim Carr, international trade diversification minister, elected in Winnipeg South Centre.

Tammy Cook-Searson, well-know chief of Lac La Ronge Indian Band, leading in Desnethé-Missinippi-Churchill River.

Ralph Goodale, public safety and emergency preparedness minister, defeated in Regina-Wascana by Michael Kram (CON).

Kent Hehr, former cabinet minister investigated for sexual harassment allegations, defeated in Calgary Centre by Greg McLean (CON).

Amarjeet Sohi, natural resources minister, defeated in Edmonton Mill Woods by Tim Uppal (CON).

Terry Lake, former B.C. cabinet minister, trailing in Kamloops-Thompson-Cariboo; behind Cathy McLeod (CON).

Jonathan Wilkinson, minister of fisheries, oceans and the Canadian Coast Guard, leading in North Vancouver; ahead of Andrew Saxton (CON), former MP for this riding.

Tamara Taggart, former CTV news anchor in Vancouver, trailing in Vancouver Kingsway; behind Don Davies (NDP).

Joyce Murray, Treasury Board president, digital government minister, leading in Vancouver Quadra.

Singh says he's 'not at all' worried about a leadership challenge after NDP's election disappointment

  Singh says he's 'not at all' worried about a leadership challenge after NDP's election disappointment NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh said today he's "not at all" concerned about possible questions regarding his leadership following his party's loss of 15 seats in Monday's election, and promised again to fight for New Democrats' priorities in the new minority Parliament. "We'll respect the choices that Canadians have made and we'll approach building the new Parliament with open minds and an open heart," he told reporters Tuesday morning.Voters in Quebec delivered one of the party's biggest losses of the night, sending just one of 14 NDP MPs from the province back to the House of Commons.

Turn down the radio blocking each scream I won the show and my eyes bagged the claim From dreaming i faced the ceiling to scheme. forget wins or losses , some come with ties Count your blessings and you won ’t need a prize.

The Bharatiya Janata Party won 303 seats, further increasing its substantial majority[8] and the BJP-led National Democratic Phase-wise polling constituencies in each state. twice or more dynastic parliamentarians than the BJP at those elections, and higher than all major political parties in India

Harjit S. Sajjan, defence minister, leading in Vancouver South.

Conservative Party of Canada

Larry Flemming, engineer, military veteran and youth hockey/rugby coach, defeated in Labrador by Yvonne Jones (LIB).

Terry Martin, fundraiser/advocate for the deaf and hard of hearing, defeated in St. John's South-Mount Pearl by Seamus O'Regan (LIB), Indigenous services minister.

Wayne Phelan, two-time cancer survivor who lost his right arm to the disease, defeated in Cardigan by Lawrence MacAulay (LIB), veterans affairs minister.

Stephen Stewart, retired entrepreneur who ran a major mussel-farming and processing company, defeated in Malpeque by Wayne Easter (LIB).

Alfie MacLeod, former provincial MLA and Speaker of the House who quit to run federally, defeated in Cape Breton-Canso by Mike Kelloway (LIB).

George Canyon, country music singer, defeated in Central Nova by Sean Fraser (LIB).

Eddie Orrell, former provincial MLA who quit to run federally, defeated in Sydney-Victoria by Jaime Battiste (LIB).

Chris d'Entremont, former provincial MLA who quit to run federally, elected in West Nova.

Rob Moore, former MP, elected in Fundy Royal.

John Williamson, former MP, one-time director of Canadian Taxpayers Federation, elected in New Brunswick Southwest.

Rodney Weston, former MP, defeated in Saint John-Rothesay by Wayne Long (LIB), has challenged Liberal positions on Energy East, SNC.

Mario Provencher, mayor of Rouyn-Noranda from 2009-17, defeated in Abitibi-Témiscamingue by Sébastien Lemire (BQ).

Angelo Esposito, former first-round NHL draft pick, defeated in Alfred-Pellan by Angelo Iacono (LIB).

Richard Lehoux, former president of Federation quebecoise des municipalites, elected in Beauce; defeated Maxime Bernier (PPC), party leader.

Steven Blaney, former cabinet minister under Stephen Harper, elected in Bellechasse-Les Etchemins-Lévis.

Regionalism is nothing new

  Regionalism is nothing new Scott Matthews: Politics are not significantly more regionalized today than they were in 2015. But Quebec is the anomaly.A prominent theme in the wave of commentary on last week’s election is Canada’s increasing regionalism. Indeed, it’s hard not to see a reflection of the highly fragmented politics of the 1990s in the outcome of Oct. 21, 2019, particularly looking at the colouring of Elections Canada’s map of national results.

The top five records are listed for each category, except in "team wins , losses , and draws" and " highest wicket partnerships". Explanations of the general symbols and cricketing terms used in the list are given below. Specific details are provided in each category where appropriate.

Philippe Gagnon, , defeated in Jonquière by Mario Simard (BQ).

Marie-Josée Guérette, executive vice-president at La Capitale Financial Group, defeated in Louis-Hébert by Joël Lightbound (LIB).

Gérard Deltell, former provincial MNA, journalist, elected in Louis-Saint-Laurent.

Alain Rayes, former mayor of Victoriaville, Quebec lieutenant for leader Andrew Scheer, elected in Richmond-Arthabaska.

Sylvie Fréchette, Olympic gold medallist in synchronized swimming, defeated in Rivière-du-Nord by Rhéal Fortin (BQ).

Yves Lévesque, former mayor of Trois-Rivieres, trailing in Trois-Rivières; behind Louise Charbonneau (BQ).

Leona Alleslev, floor-crosser who switched from Liberal to Conservative, leading in Aurora-Oak Ridges-Richmond Hill.

Alex Ruff, former military colonel looking to uphold a Conservative dynasty in the riding, elected in Bruce-Grey-Owen Sound.

Kyle Seeback, former MP defeated in 2015 running in a different riding now, elected in Dufferin-Caledon.

Erin O'Toole, high-profile Conservative and former Harper-era cabinet minister, elected in Durham.

Diane Finley, former minister in Conservative government from 2006-2015, elected in Haldimand-Norfolk.

Peter Dyakowski, former CFL player, defeated in Hamilton Mountain by Scott Duvall (NDP).

Justina McCaffrey, wedding dress designer, associate of Faith Goldy, defeated in Kanata-Carleton by Karen McCrimmon (LIB), career soldier, parliamentary secretary.

Lisa Raitt, deputy Conservative leader, defeated in Milton by Adam van Koeverden (LIB), former Olympic gold-medal kayaker.

Lois Brown, former Tory MP defeated in 2015, trailing in Newmarket-Aurora; behind Tony Van Bynen (LIB), three-time mayor of Newmarket.

Sean Weir, former CEO of Borden Ladner Gervais, trailing in Oakville North-Burlington; behind Pam Damoff (LIB).

David Bertschi, former federal Liberal leadership candidate, defeated in Orléans by Marie-France Lalonde (LIB), provincial cabinet minister.

Abdul Abdi, refugee and longtime police officer, defeated in Ottawa West-Nepean by Anita Vandenbeld (LIB).

Pierre Poilievre, Opposition finance critic, elected in Carleton.

Marilyn Gladu, Opposition health critic, elected in Sarnia-Lambton.

Kimberly Fawcett Smith, decorated veteran, para-athlete, defeated in Scarborough Southwest by Bill Blair (LIB), organized crime reduction minister, former Toronto police chief.

Peter Kent, former broadcaster, elected in Thornhill.

Teresa Kruze, former news and sports broadcaster, defeated in Vaughan-Woodbridge by Francesco Sorbara (LIB).

Andrew Scheer, party leader, elected in Regina-Qu'Appelle.

Ed Fast, former Conservative cabinet minister, leading in Abbotsford.

Heather Leung, dropped by party after nominations closed, candidate will remain on ballot, trailing in Burnaby North-Seymour; behind Terry Beech (LIB).

Andrew Saxton, former MP for this riding, trailing in North Vancouver; behind Jonathan Wilkinson (LIB), minister of fisheries, oceans and the Canadian Coast Guard.

Leona Aglukkaq, former health minister, trailing in Nunavut; behind Mumilaaq Qaqqaq (NDP).

New Democratic Party

Noel Joe, former AFN youth councillor, band councillor and anti-homelessness activist, defeated in Coast of Bays-Central-Notre Dame by Scott Simms (LIB), former national weather forecaster, elected to new riding in 2015 after more than a decade in previous riding.

Jack Harris, former MP and leader of provincial party, trying to recapture riding after upset in 2015, elected in St. John's East.

Christine Saulnier, anti-poverty activist, Nova Scotia director of the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives, defeated in Halifax by Andy Fillmore (LIB).

Daniel Thériault, active in Acadian cultural organizations, defeated in Acadie-Bathurst by Serge Cormier (LIB).

Ruth Ellen Brosseau, well-known MP who won surprise victory in 2011 orange wave, trailing in Berthier-Maskinongé; behind Yves Perron (BQ).

Hugo Latulippe, -, defeated in Montmagny-L'Islet-Kamouraska-Rivière-du-Loup by Bernard Généreux (CON).

Alexandre Boulerice, deputy leader, elected in Rosemont-La Petite-Patrie.

Rudy Turtle, Grassy Narrows First Nation chief, leading in Kenora.

Lindsay Mathyssen, daughter of former member Irene Mathyssen, elected in London-Fanshawe.

Stef Paquette, singer and comedian, trailing in Nickel Belt; behind Marc G. Serré (LIB).

Min Sook Lee, filmmaker, defeated in Toronto-Danforth by Julie Dabrusin (LIB).

Brian Masse, critic, longtime MP, elected in Windsor West; defeated Sandra Pupatello (LIB), former provincial minister.

Mark Cherrington, prominent anti-poverty worker in Edmonton, defeated in Edmonton Griesbach by Kerry Diotte (CON).

Svend Robinson, former MP who resigned after shoplifting charge, trailing in Burnaby North-Seymour; behind Terry Beech (LIB).

Jagmeet Singh, party leader, leading in Burnaby South.

Bob Chamberlin, vice-president of the Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs, trailing in Nanaimo-Ladysmith; behind Paul Manly (GRN), won riding earlier this year in byelection, victory seen as electoral breakthrough for Greens.

Green Party of Canada

Greg Malone, actor, HIV/AIDS activist, author, defeated in Avalon by Kenneth McDonald (LIB).

Anna Keenan, Australian-born scientist, activist and advocate for proportional representation, defeated in Malpeque by Wayne Easter (LIB).

Pierre Nantel, previous NDP MP who jumped to Greens, defeated in Longueuil-Saint-Hubert by Denis Trudel (BQ), actor.

Daniel Green, deputy leader, well-known environmentalist, defeated in Outremont by Rachel Bendayan (LIB).

Marthe Lépine, dropped by party after nominations closed, candidate will remain on ballot, defeated in Glengarry-Prescott-Russell by Francis Drouin (LIB).

Bruce Hyer, former NDP MP, defeated in Thunder Bay-Superior North by Patty Hajdu (LIB), labour minister.

Paul Manly, won riding earlier this year in byelection, victory seen as electoral breakthrough for Greens, leading in Nanaimo-Ladysmith; ahead of Bob Chamberlin (NDP), vice-president of the Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs.

Elizabeth May, party leader, leading in Saanich-Gulf Islands.

Bloc Québécois

André Parizeau, nephew of former Quebec premier Jacques Parizeau, defeated in Ahuntsic-Cartierville by Mélanie Joly (LIB), minister of tourism, official languages.

Yves-François Blanchet, party leader, elected in Beloeil-Chambly.

Mario Beaulieu, former party leader, elected in La Pointe-de-l'Île.

Alexis Brunelle-Duceppe, -, elected in Lac-Saint-Jean.

Denis Trudel, actor, elected in Longueuil-Saint-Hubert; defeated Réjean Hébert (LIB), former Parti Quebecois cabinet minister; defeated Pierre Nantel (GRN), previous NDP MP who jumped to Greens.

Stéphane Bergeron, former provincial cabinet minister under PQ's Pauline Marois, elected in Montarville.

People's Party of Canada

Maxime Bernier, party leader, defeated in Beauce by Richard Lehoux (CON), former president of Federation quebecoise des municipalites.

Renata Ford, widow of notorious Toronto Mayor Rob Ford, sister-in-law to Ontario Premier Doug Ford, defeated in Etobicoke North by Kirsty Duncan (LIB), science and sport minister.

Salim Mansur, political scientist, professor at University of Western Ontario, defeated in London North Centre by Peter Fragiskatos (LIB).

Independent

Jane Philpott, former health minister, resigned from cabinet, removed from caucus, trailing in Markham-Stouffville; behind Helena Jaczek (LIB), former health minister for Ontario.

Jody Wilson-Raybould, former Liberal cabinet minister, trailing in Vancouver Granville; behind Zach Segal (CON).

The Canadian Press

Regionalism is nothing new .
Scott Matthews: Politics are not significantly more regionalized today than they were in 2015. But Quebec is the anomaly.A prominent theme in the wave of commentary on last week’s election is Canada’s increasing regionalism. Indeed, it’s hard not to see a reflection of the highly fragmented politics of the 1990s in the outcome of Oct. 21, 2019, particularly looking at the colouring of Elections Canada’s map of national results.

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