Canada: Trudeau taps prominent transition advisers in nod to Alberta, Quebec - - PressFrom - Canada
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Canada Trudeau taps prominent transition advisers in nod to Alberta, Quebec

17:55  29 october  2019
17:55  29 october  2019 Source:   globalnews.ca

Jeered and cheered in Calgary, Trudeau spends final day of campaign in B.C.

  Jeered and cheered in Calgary, Trudeau spends final day of campaign in B.C. VANCOUER, B.C. — Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau is making his final pitch to voters with a whirlwind trip through British Columbia. The Liberal campaign will make several stops in and around Vancouver today, including in ridings held by the New Democrats, before heading over to Victoria for the last rally before Canadians cast their ballots Monday. Conservative Leader Andrew Scheer, as well as both NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh and the Green'sThe Liberal campaign will make several stops in and around Vancouver today, including in ridings held by the New Democrats, before heading over to Victoria for the last rally before Canadians cast their ballots Monday.

The Alberta government is extending the transition period for the Alberta Opportunity Stream List of Alberta Advanced Education Approved Post-Secondary Credentials to allow students and post-secondary institutions further time to adjust.

Trudeau will need to overcome the perception in Western Canada that he campaigned against Alberta and Saskatchewan in the final days before the Quebec ’s and Alberta ’s independence movements differ fundamentally in that the francophone province’s issues have always revolved around identity

a man wearing a suit and tie standing in front of a flag: Prime Minister Justin Trudeau leaves the stage after speaking to the news media for the first time since winning a minority government in the federal election on Oct. 23, 2019.© Stephane Mahe/Reuters Prime Minister Justin Trudeau leaves the stage after speaking to the news media for the first time since winning a minority government in the federal election on Oct. 23, 2019.

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau is tapping two prominent women with deep roots in Alberta and Quebec to guide the formation of his new minority government.

The Prime Minister's Office on Tuesday confirmed that Trudeau has brought on Anne McLellan and Isabelle Hudon to serve as his transition advisers as the Liberals adjust to governing in a minority situation following an election campaign that rubbed raw fresh tensions between the West and the rest of the country.

Trudeau clings to power; must court left after losing popular vote

  Trudeau clings to power; must court left after losing popular vote Canada's Trudeau clings to power; must court left after losing popular voteOTTAWA (Reuters) - Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau hung onto power after a tight election on Monday that saw his government reduced to a minority, results that will likely push his agenda to the left while alienating energy producing provinces.

Many of us find navigating transition phases hard — those moments when we have left our last project/venture/job with no plan on where to go next. We are collecting stories & best practice of people in transition , in the hope it will support people out there in their transitions .

Alberta is a prosperous province rich in natural beauty and resources. Located in Western Canada, Alberta has one of Canada's fastest growing economies. The province is home to two of Canada's largest cities, Calgary and Edmonton, and is the most populous of the country's three 'Prairie provinces'.

READ MORE: With the Liberals’ new minority, Trudeau’s greatest challenge is healing divide with Western Canada

McLellan served as the Liberal member of Parliament for Edmonton Northwest from 1993 to 2006 and held the posts of minister of natural resources and minister of justice during her time in office. She most recently made headlines when Trudeau brought her on to conduct a review of whether the roles of minister of justice and attorney general should be separated in the wake of findings of improper political interference by his office in the SNC-Lavalin scandal.

READ MORE: Trudeau meets with governor general about plan to form government

Hudon is currently Canada's ambassador to France and the first woman to hold that position.

Scheer says Canada more divided than ever, as NDP, Bloc hold cards close

  Scheer says Canada more divided than ever, as NDP, Bloc hold cards close REGINA — Conservative Leader Andrew Scheer says the onus is on Prime Minister Justin Trudeau to make Canada's new minority government function on behalf of a country that he says is more divided than ever. Scheer says he stressed to Trudeau in a telephone call that Monday's election resulted in a stronger Bloc Quebecois and no Liberal seats in Canada's fossil-fuel-producing provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan. Scheer also noted that moreScheer says he stressed to Trudeau in a telephone call that Monday's election resulted in a stronger Bloc Quebecois and no Liberal seats in Canada's fossil-fuel-producing provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan.

Government of Alberta will never email individuals asking for their user name or password. If you receive an email by an organization claiming to represent Government of Alberta institution, report the email to your Government of Alberta service provider.

The move could be a major setback for Prime Minister Justin Trudeau , who came into power on a progressive platform that included strong climate action. He has spoken out in favor of the Paris climate agreement, and, under his leadership, Canada has announced plans to enact a nationwide carbon tax.

She is a prominent figure in Quebec business and political circles, having held senior leadership roles as CEO of the Board of Trade of Metropolitan Montreal along with others at Bombardier, the Canadian Space Agency and Sun Life Financial.

News of their retention as advisers comes as Trudeau grapples with how to ensure representation for Alberta and Saskatchewan in his new minority government.

The Liberals were entirely locked out of those provinces as tensions have escalated over the ongoing economic challenges facing the oil and gas industry as well as challenges to natural resource development projects writ large that critics argue are posed by the Liberal overhaul of the approval process for such projects.

More to come.

New MPs are getting up to speed in orientation. Here are some of the perks of the job .
Here's an overview of which allowances and perks the new members of Parliament can expect. Salary rangeMembers of the House of Commons get a base salary and can also get top-ups if they serve in additional roles.To start, each MP will take home a salary of $178,900 per year — more than double the median Canadian household income of roughly $70,336.Plus, they can get additional compensation starting at $6,200 per year for serving as committee vice-chairs or as the deputy whip, House leader or caucus chair for an opposition party other than the official Opposition.

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