In the Conservative leader's first 100 days, he's trying to strike a new tone for the party.
The new Conservative leader said he won as a pro-choice MP.
Stephen Harper's election campaign marked a turning point.
The NDP leader made a run at Andrew Scheer.
The group pointed to eight resolutions that delegates passed.
The economy. Justin Trudeau. Free speech. His deceased mother. ISIS. On every subject, no matter how sad or serious, Andrew Scheer would smirk. It was, well, weird. His rictus was so off-putting, we started to forget what he was actually saying. Which, for him, was pretty fortunate.
Scheer's win and the way he won show that all different kinds of Conservatives can and do have a place in our party under his leadership. The balance Scheer has struck on these issues - emphasizing individual freedom, freedom of speech and free votes for members of Parliament - is the right thing for our party and for our country.
There is no age limit on bullying. Winston Churchill wrote: "You have enemies? Good. That means you have stood up for something in your life." Bullies don't stand up for anything. They tear down. They covet. They do that to fill their empty spaces while those who are bullied are seeking something and often that something is different from the every day.
Republicans have to reinvent themselves. The tactics and issues that have worked for them for more than three decades have failed. Democrats and progressives have a rare opportunity to permanently shift the debate on several key issues. America is at a crossroads, more divided than ever and trying to decide what kind of nation it wants to be now that it is no longer the world's lone superpower.
What comes to mind when people think of Saskatchewan? Socialism, of course. Other things too, but certainly socialism. But since Tommy Douglas left provincial politics, Saskatchewanians have wandered back and forth on the political spectrum. Saskatchewan has 14 seats in the House of Commons. There's not a single socialist bum in those 14 seats.