Pauline Marois Pq


Caution: Philippe Couillard May Contain Traces of Pauline Marois' Ideals

Premier Marois sought to achieve her goals in spectacularly absurd fashion -- a separate country for French-Canadians and a ban on religious headgear for everyone else -- and on Monday, her extremism was rejected. Hardly definitively, however. The Parti Quebecois remains Quebec's official opposition, and the rise of new nationalist parties, coupled with a sharp split in the popular vote, suggests much of the Marois agenda has merely scattered elsewhere. More than a trace can even be found in Mr. Couillard.

Marois Calling It Quits

MONTREAL - The party of Rene Levesque absorbed a devastating electoral blow Monday, a loss that knocked the Parti Quebecois's vote count back four decades to its days as a fledgling political outfit....

Marois Shoots Down Allegation

MONTREAL - Pauline Marois flatly denied a report on Monday that her husband solicited $25,000 from an engineering executive before her successful bid for the Parti Quebecois leadership in 2007.Radio-C...

PQ Tones Down 'Stolen' Election Talk

MONTREAL - As the Parti Quebecois backtracked Monday on the notion of a stolen Quebec election, the Liberals accused them of engaging in a "sideshow" to avoid referendum talk that has been the focus o...

Pauline Marois, Better Than Ever?

QUEBEC - Premier Pauline Marois says her government was more focused in the current session of the legislature than when it was first elected last year.Marois says her team concentrated on employment...

Wanna Go?!

To go, or not to go? That is the question. Pauline Marois and the Parti Québécois may answer it in the coming days as her caucus meets to determine whether or not to call an election before the end o...

Ex-PQ Premier: Charter Goes Too Far

A strongly worded column by a former Quebec premier and pro-sovereigntist reveals the extent of divides within the Parti Québécois over its proposed charter of values. Jacques Parizeau, one of the bi...

Dear Madame Marois: You Are Wrong About the People of Quebec

I can't help but suspect your motives, Mme. Marois. It seems that you are trying to turn nous inside-out by cynically using the trust that we have in our leaders against us. The Charter seems to be an effort to convince the majority of Québécois who do not live in Montréal or Québec, where cultural and religious diversity is the quiet background to our daily lives, that they have something to fear from those who are different. You seem to be telling them that they have special privileges and that the only way to preserve them is to deny the rights of others.