justin trudeau liberal leadership
If I had a second chance to vote today, Justin, believe me, I would cast it for you. That night, in bed, I looked at pictures of your victory. I was obsessed. For once in my life, politics looked like me, physically. It no longer was a thing filled with old men making decisions belonging to the previous century. But I'm realistic, and thought I had been had by your image campaign. I was another of its victims. After the elections, but a victim, nonetheless. But because of your wife's starry eyes, your kids T-shirts and of you great hair, I became a Liberal. Horrible, isn't it?
Clearly the apple doesn’t fall far from the tree.
The Toronto Centre nomination for the right to replace Bob Rae as a Liberal MP comes to an end this coming Sunday at a downtown public library. In the spirited nomination battle are three vastly different candidates vying to win the nomination. These candidates include the great community activist Todd Ross, the vibrant Diana Burke and the well accomplished Chrystia Freeland.
MP Justin Trudeau delivered an acceptance speech after being elected the new leader of the federal Liberal party. Here are
Justin Trudeau won the Liberal leadership race on Sunday, taking over 80 per cent of the vote on the first ballot. Many cheered
Justin Trudeau has won the leadership of the Liberal Party of Canada in commanding fashion. The charismatic, 41-year-old
As we await formal notice of Trudeau II's coronation, take a quick survey our nation's top papers. You'll find (at best) mostly cautious statements of conditional interest in a mildly competent politician whose greatest talent is exceeding low expectations. To be sure, the press does have a pro-Trudeau bias, but it's a bias of interest more than affinity.
Liberal leadership hopefuls will make their final pitch to eligible voters today but unless a surprise of epic proportions
Federal Liberals are set to pick a new leader who will be asked to bring the once-mighty party back to prominence. The Huffington
A new poll suggests federal Liberals might already be benefiting from a "Trudeau effect," and may still have room to grow