Green Party of Canada candidates, 2008 Canadian federal election


Green Party of Canada candidates, 2008 Canadian federal election

This is a list of nominated candidates for the Green Party of Canada in the 40th Canadian federal election.[1] Candidates ran in all but five ridings: Humber—St. Barbe—Baie Verte (NL), Cumberland—Colchester—Musquodoboit Valley (NS), Jonquière—Alma (QC), Saint-Laurent—Cartierville (QC), Sherbrooke (QC).

Contents

Newfoundland and Labrador - 7 seats

Avalon

David Aylward [1]

Bonavista—Gander—Grand Falls—Windsor

Robert O'Connor [2]

Humber—St. Barbe—Baie Verte

No candidate.

Labrador

Nyssa McLeod [3]

Random—Burin—St. George's

Kaitlin Wainwright [4]

St. John's East

Howard Story [5]

St. John's South—Mount Pearl

Ted Warren [6]

Prince Edward Island - 4 seats

Cardigan

Emma Daughton [7]

Charlottetown

Laura Bisaillon [8]

Egmont

Rebecca Ridlington [9]

Malpeque

Peter Bevan-Baker [10]

Nova Scotia - 11 seats

Cape Breton—Canso

Dwayne MacEachern [11]

Central Nova

Elizabeth May [12]

Cumberland—Colchester—Musquodoboit Valley

The Green Party of Canada and its Electoral District Association in Cumberland—Colchester—Musquodoboit Valley has decided not to run a candidate opposite incumbent Bill Casey. [13]

Dartmouth—Cole Harbour

Paul Shreenan [14]

Halifax

Darryl Whetter [15]

Halifax West

Michael Munday [16]

Kings—Hants

Brendan MacNeill [17]

Sackville—Eastern Shore

Noreen Hartlen [18]

South Shore—St. Margaret's

Michael Oddy [19]

Sydney—Victoria

Collin Harker [20]

West Nova

Ronald Mills [21]

New Brunswick - 10 seats

Acadie—Bathurst

Michelle Aubin [22]

Beauséjour

Michael Milligan [23]

Fredericton

Mary Lou Babineau [24]

Fundy Royal

Erik Millett [25]

Madawaska—Restigouche

André Arpin [26]

Miramichi

Todd Smith [27]

Moncton—Riverview—Dieppe

Alison Ménard [28]

New Brunswick Southwest

Robert Boucher [29]

Saint John

Michael Richardson [30]

Tobique—Mactaquac

Mark Glass [31]

Quebec - 75 seats

Abitibi—Baie-James—Nunavik—Eeyou

Patrick Rancourt [32]

Abitibi—Témiscamingue

Bruno Côté [33]

Ahuntsic

Lynette Tremblay [34]

Alfred-Pellan

Tristan Desjardins Drouin [35]

Argenteuil—Papineau—Mirabel

Pierre Audette [36]

Bas-Richelieu—Nicolet—Bécancour: Rebecca Laplante

Rebecca Laplante was eighteen years old at the time of the election and was a science student at François-Xavier-Garneau College in Quebec City.[2] She indicated that her political interests involved agriculture, recycling, and river/riverbank preservation.[3] She received 1,334 votes (2.72%), finishing fifth against Bloc Québécois incumbent Louis Plamondon.

Beauce

Nicolas Rochette [37]

Beauharnois—Salaberry

David Smith [38]

Beauport—Limoilou

Luc Côté [39]

Berthier—Maskinongé

Denis Lefebvre [40]

Bourassa

François Boucher [41]

Brome—Missisquoi: Pierre Brassard

Pierre Brassard was born in Montreal and has a diploma in financial administration from the Université du Québec à Montréal.[4] He worked for Hydro Quebec from 1960 to 1996.[5] Brassard moved to Bromont in Quebec's Eastern Townships in 1994, and in 2000 he was elected to the Bromont City Council in a by-election.[6] He served for two years before being defeated in 2002.[7] He attempted to return to council in 2005 and 2009, without success.[8] The 2008 campaign was Brassard's first bid for the Canadian House of Commons.

Electoral record
Election Division Party Votes  % Place Winner
2000 Bromont by-election Councillor, ward Two n/a elected 1/? himself
2002 Bromont municipal Councillor, Ward Two n/a 205 37.68 2/2 Patrick Charbonneau
2005 Bromont municipal Councillor, Ward Four n/a 210 33.07 2/2 Paul Rolland
2008 federal Brome—Missisquoi Green 1,784 3.58 5/6 Christian Ouellet, Bloc Québécois
2009 Bromont municipal Councillor, Ward Four n/a 64 9.55 4/4 Marie-Ève Lagacé

Brossard—La Prairie

Sonia Ziadé [42]

Chambly—Borduas

Olivier Adam [43]

Charlesbourg—Haute-Saint-Charles

François Bédard [44]

Châteauguay—Saint-Constant

Brian Sarwer-Foner [45]

Chicoutimi—Le Fjord

Jean-François Veilleux [46]

Compton—Stanstead

Gary Caldwell [47]

Drummond

Réginald Gagnon [48]

Gaspésie—Îles-de-la-Madeleine

Julien Leblanc [49]

Gatineau

David Inglis [50]

Haute-Gaspésie—La Mitis—Matane—Matapédia

Louis Drainville [51]

Hochelaga

Philippe Larochelle [52]

Honoré-Mercier

Gaetan Bérard [53]

Hull—Aylmer

Frédéric Pouyot [54]

Jeanne-Le Ber

Véronik Sansoucy [55]

Joliette

Annie Durette [56]

Jonquière—Alma

No candidate

La Pointe-de-l'Île

Domita Cundari [57]

Lac-Saint-Louis

Peter Graham [58]

LaSalle—Émard

Kristina Vitelli [59]

Laurentides—Labelle

Jacques Rigal [60]

Laurier—Sainte-Marie

Dylan Percival-Maxwell [61]

Laval

Eric Madelein [62]

Laval—Les Îles

Brent Neil [63]

Lévis—Bellechasse

Lynne Champoux-Williams [64]

Longueuil—Pierre-Boucher

Danielle Moreau [65]

Lotbinière—Chutes-de-la-Chaudière

Shirley Picknell [66]

Louis-Hébert

Michèle Fontaine [67]

Louis-Saint-Laurent

Jean Cloutier [68]

Manicouagan

Jacques Gélineau [69]

Marc-Aurèle-Fortin

Lise Bissonnette [70]

Mégantic—L'Érable

Jean Guernon [71]

Montcalm

Michel Paulette [72]

Montmagny—L'Islet—Kamouraska—Rivière-du-Loup

Claude Gaumond [73]

Montmorency—Charlevoix—Haute-Côte-Nord

Jacques Legros [74]

Mount Royal

Tyrell Alexander [75]

Notre-Dame-de-Grâce—Lachine

Jessica Gal [76]

Outremont

François Pilon was born on April 14, 1956 in Montreal. He is a businessperson who has sought election for the Green Party in three federal elections.[9] In 1999, the Montreal Gazette wrote a profile piece on his business as a clothesline installer.[10] In the 2008 federal election, he appeared on the ballot as "F. Monsieur Corde à Linge Pilon" (which translates as "F. Mr. Clothesline Pilon").[11]

Pilon is again running as the Green Party candidate for Outremont in the 2011 federal election.[12] He is not to be confused with another François Pilon who has run for the New Democratic Party in Montreal.

Electoral record
Election Division Party Votes  % Place Winner
2006 federal Outremont Green 1,957 4.82 5/11 Jean Lapierre, Liberal
Canadian federal by-election, 17 September 2007 Outremont Green 529 2.21 5/12 Thomas Mulcair, New Democratic Party
2008 federal Outremont Green 1,566 4.31 5/5 Thomas Mulcair, New Democratic Party

Papineau

Ingrid Hein [77]

Pierrefonds—Dollard

Ryan Young [78]

Pontiac

André Sylvestre [79]

Portneuf—Jacques-Cartier

Nathan Weatherdon [80]

Québec

Yonnel Bonaventure [81]

Repentigny

Paul Fournier [82]

Richmond—Arthabaska

François Fillon [83]

Rimouski-Neigette—Témiscouata—Les Basques

James Morisson [84]

Rivière-des-Mille-Îles

Marie Martine Bédard [85]

Rivière-du-Nord

Rene Piche [86]

Roberval—Lac-Saint-Jean

Jocelyn Tremblay [87]

Rosemont—La Petite-Patrie

Vincent Larochelle [88]

Saint-Bruno—Saint-Hubert

Simon Bernier [89]

Saint-Hyacinthe—Bagot

Jacques Tétreault [90]

Saint-Jean

Pierre Tremblay [91]

Saint-Lambert

Diane Joubert [92]

Saint-Laurent—Cartierville

No candidate due to deal between Elizabeth May and Liberal Party leader Stéphane Dion not to run candidates in each other's ridings.

Saint-Léonard—Saint-Michel

Frank Monteleone [93]

Saint-Maurice—Champlain

Martial Toupin [94]

Shefford: Michel Champagne

Michel M. Champagne is a veteran member of Canada's environmental movement.[13] Once a real estate agent, he moved to Bromont in 1976 and became an organic farmer.[14] He studied theology, biodynamics and commerce at the University of Montreal and has been a member of the Granby Chamber of Commerce.[15]

Champagne ran for the Canadian House of Commons as a Natural Law candidate in a 1995 by-election. He later joined the Green Party and has stood as a party candidate in two elections. He spoke against government subsidies for automobile manufacturers and chemical companies during the 2006 campaign, instead encouraging subsidies to gas-electric hybrid carmakers and small organic producers.[16]

He has also sought election at the municipal level.

Electoral record
Election Division Party Votes  % Place Winner
federal by-election, 13 February 1995 Brome—Missisquoi Natural Law 77 0.21 9/10 Denis Paradis, Liberal
2006 federal Brome—Missisquoi Green 1,721 3.55 6/6 Christian Ouellet, Bloc Québécois
2008 federal Shefford Green 1,848 3.66 5/5 Robert Vincent, Bloc Québécois
2009 Bromont municipal Council, Ward Six n/a 57 13.38 3/3 Anie Perrault

Sherbrooke

No candidate.

Terrebonne—Blainville

Martin Drapeau [95]

Trois-Rivières

Ariane Blais [96]

Vaudreuil—Soulanges

Jean-Yves Massenet [97]

Verchères—Les Patriotes

Annie Morel [98]

Westmount—Ville-Marie

Claude William Genest [99]

Ontario - 106 seats

Ajax—Pickering

Mikhel Harilaid [100]

Algoma—Manitoulin—Kapuskasing

Lorraine Rekmans [101]

Ancaster—Dundas—Flamborough—Westdale

Peter Ormond [102]

Barrie

Erich Jacoby-Hawkins [103] [104]

Beaches—East York

Zoran Markovski [105]

Bramalea—Gore—Malton

Mark Pajot [106]

Brampton—Springdale: Dave Finlay

Dave Finlay has an Honours Bachelor of Arts degree in International Relations, and a teacher's certificate. He has taught overseas, and was a high school social science teacher in Brampton at the time of the election. He has helped organize several local environmental initiatives.[17] Finlay listed Terry Fox, David Suzuki and Tommy Douglas as his political heroes.[18] He received 3,516 votes (7.77%), finishing fourth against Liberal incumbent Ruby Dhalla.

Brampton West

Raised in Moncton, New Brunswick, Patti Chmelyk has lived/worked in Ontario, Alberta, British Columbia, and the Yukon. She was an executive committee member for People Against Radioactive Contamination, which stopped a proposed incinerator in Brampton, Ontario.

Brant

Nora Fueten [107]

Bruce—Grey—Owen Sound

Dick Hibma [108]

Burlington

Marnie Mellish [109]

Cambridge

Scott Cosman [110]

Carleton—Mississippi Mills

Jake Cole [111]

Chatham-Kent—Essex

Alina Abbott [112]

Davenport

Wayne Scott [113]

Don Valley East

Wayne Clements [114]

Don Valley West

Georgina Wilcock [115]

Dufferin—Caledon

Ard Van Leeuwen [116]

Durham

Stephen Leahy [117]

Eglinton—Lawrence

Andrew James [118]

Elgin—Middlesex—London

Noel Burgon [119]

Essex

Richard Bachynsky [120]

Richard Bachynsky is an environmentalist, writer, and consultant. Richard has been active in environmental interests since the mid 1980s, when he began to travel as a consultant. He was to see the complete disregard for environmental issues evident in both developing countries and North America.

Richard was born and raised in the Windsor area, and has seen the rapid decline of the region in terms of jobs, environmental issues, and health related issues. With the failure of recent members of Parliament to attract new industry, improve the environment, or create better infrastructure, members of the community are motivated for change.

A region rich in agriculture, industry, and resources, it is inconceivable – but true – that the region has one of Canada’s highest unemployment rates. The residents of the region are being shortchanged, and need better federal support for job creation, tourism promotion, small business assistance, health care, and seniors.

Active in finance, Richard has worked towards establishing new green industries including tire and industrial waste rubber recycling, biodiesel fuel plants, and alternative energy development worldwide. He also has extensive experience in real estate management and financing, and has served as a consultant for numerous firms completing projects both in Canada, and internationally. He currently holds of the position of Vice President International Sales and Finance for GreenShift Corporation, NY, NY USA, is Head of Export Finance Department, Roberts &Schaefer Engineering and Construction, USA., Finance Dir for Alternativa Corporation, Ukraine and is a Broker for Argentum Mortgages Toronto, and a consultant for Bachynsky Group, Bachynsky Realty Inc., and Bachynsky Mortgage Corporation, Windsor.

Richard holds an MBA and is certified as a mortgage broker in Ontario. He is a member of the Board of the Amherstburg Chamber of Commerce. Previously, he was a member of parent and teacher association of F.J. Brennan High School in Windsor, and of the OMBA. In addition, he was active as a coach for minor hockey for the Windsor Minor Hockey Association, Riverside Hockey Association, and the Patterson Chiefs Hockey Program. Richard is the parent of 3 teenagers Erik, Laura, and Daniel.

Richard Bachynsky was the candidate for the Green Party of Canada for the Federal election of 2008.

Richard Bachynsky is currently the nominated candidate for the Green Party of Canada for the riding of Windsor-Tecumseh.

Etobicoke Centre

Marion Schaffer [121]

Etobicoke—Lakeshore

David Corail [122]

Etobicoke North

Nigel Barriffe [123]

Glengarry—Prescott—Russell

Sylvie Lemieux [124]

Guelph

Mike Nagy [125]

Haldimand—Norfolk

Stephana Johnston [126]

Haliburton—Kawartha Lakes—Brock: Michael Bell

Michael Bell owns a publishing company, and has published The Wire and The Green Zine. He is also a singer-songwriter and has worked with the Peterborough Food Bank, Peterborough Flood Relief, World Vision, the United Way and Amnesty International.[19] He has spent the majority of his life in Peterborough, although he says he became involved with the environmental movement while living in Australia between 2006 and 2008.[20] He initially sought the Green Party nomination for Peterborough in the buildup to the 2008 election, but either withdrew from the contest or was defeated by rival candidate Emily Berrigan.[21] Running in Haliburton—Kawartha Lakes—Brock, he limited his election expenses to only two dollars in 2008. He received 4,505 votes (8.29%), finishing fourth against Conservative incumbent Barry Devolin.

Halton

Amy Collard [127]

Hamilton Centre

John Livingstone [128]

Hamilton East—Stoney Creek

Dave Hart Dyke [129]

Hamilton Mountain

Stephen Brotherston [130]

Huron—Bruce

Glen Smith [131]

Kenora

Jo Jo Holiday [132]

Kingston and the Islands

Eric Walton [133]

Kitchener Centre

John Bithell [134]

Kitchener—Conestoga

Jamie Kropf [135]

Kitchener—Waterloo

Cathy MacLellan [136]

Lambton—Kent—Middlesex

Jim Johnston [137]

Lanark—Frontenac—Lennox and Addington

Chris Walker [138]

Leeds—Grenville

Jeanie Warnock [139]

London—Fanshawe

Daniel O'Neail [140]

London North Centre

Mary Ann Hodge [141]

London West

Monica Jarabek [142]

Markham—Unionville

Leonard Aitken [143]

Mississauga—Brampton South

Grace Yogaretnam [144]

Mississauga East—Cooksville

Jaymini Bhikha [145]

Mississauga—Erindale

Richard Pietro [146]

Mississauga South

Richard Laushway [147]

Mississauga—Streetsville

Otto Casanova [148]

Nepean—Carleton

Lori Gadzala [149]

Newmarket—Aurora

Glenn Hubbers [150]

Niagara Falls

Shawn Willick [151]

Niagara West—Glanbrook

Sid Frere [152]

Nickel Belt

Frederick Twilley [153]

Nipissing—Timiskaming

Craig Bridges [154]

Northumberland—Quinte West

Ralph Torrie [155]

Oak Ridges—Markham

Richard Taylor [156]

Oakville

Blake Poland [157]

Oshawa

Pat Gostlin was a retired teacher. She was killed in a car accident involving a suspected drunk driver on October 26, 2008, less than two weeks following the election.[22][23]

Ottawa Centre

Jen Hunter [158]

Hunter has been an executive member of Equal Voice National Capital Chapter, has led an annual international Team Learning Adventure, was co-leader of a women's leadership event in Toronto, and was the first international board member for the Appalachian Trail Conservancy. She is also the founder of the Learning Catalyst. Hunter attended Queen's University, where she received her honours degree in political studies.[24] Hunter chose to run for office in order to increase the number of women running. She believes in giving more federal money to cities, and in income splitting.[25]

Ottawa—Orléans

Paul Maillet [159]

Ottawa South

Qais Ghanem [160]

Ottawa—Vanier

Akbar Manoussi [161]

Ottawa West—Nepean

Frances Coates [162]

Oxford

Cathy Mott [163]

Parkdale—High Park

Robert L. Rishchynski [164]

Parry Sound—Muskoka: Glen Hodgson

Glen Hodgson was raised in Orillia. He has a Bachelor's degree in English and Environmental Studies from Trent University and a Bachelor of Education degree from Queen's University.[26] A high school teacher by profession, he is also a newspaper columnist and has served on the West Parry Sound District Museum and the Georgian Bay Biosphere Reserve.[27]

Hodgson joined the Green Party while attending Trent in the early 1990s and has run for the party in four federal elections and one provincial election.[28] He has been nominated as the party's candidate for Parry Sound—Muskoka in the 2011 federal election. He briefly joined the Progressive Conservative Party of Canada in 1998 to support David Orchard's leadership bid.[29]

He criticized the heightened security at the 2010 G8 summit in Huntsville and the 2010 G20 summit in Toronto, and said that he would protest peacefully at the "People First! We Deserve Better" rally.[30]

Electoral record
Election Division Party Votes  % Place Winner
1997 federal Parry Sound—Muskoka Green 513 1.20 5/7 Andy Mitchell, Liberal
2003 provincial Parry Sound—Muskoka Green 2,277 5.88 4/5 Norm Miller, Progressive Conservative
2004 federal Parry Sound—Muskoka Green 3,524 8.02 4/4 Andy Mitchell, Liberal
2006 federal Parry Sound—Muskoka Green 3,701 8.02 4/4 Tony Clement, Conservative
2008 federal Parry Sound—Muskoka Green 5,119 11.77 4/5 Tony Clement, Conservative

Perth—Wellington

John Cowling [165]

Peterborough: Emily Berrigan

Emily Berrigan was twenty-one years old at the time of the election. She became active with the Green Party while attending high school in Port Hope, Ontario, and later worked for eight months at party headquarters in Ottawa.[31] During the election, she noted that she was from a working class background.[32] She received 4,029 votes (6.91%), finishing fourth against Conservative incumbent Dean Del Mastro. She later moved to Toronto and became project manager for a non-governmental organization.[33]

Berrigan was one of several people arrested on June 26, 2010, at the G20 Toronto protests. After taking part in non-violent protests, and wandering the streets in observation, she and a group of friends returned to Queen's Park in the evening for their bicycles. She was arrested while standing in the designated protest zone and taken to a detention centre, where she was kept in a small cage that was exposed to pepper spray and not given food or water for eight hours. She was released the next day, after being charged with obstruction and unlawful demonstration. Berrigan has described her arrest as "completely unacceptable" and the arrest conditions as "inhumane."[34]

Pickering—Scarborough East

Jason Becevello [166]

Prince Edward—Hastings

Alan Coxwell [167]

Renfrew—Nipissing—Pembroke

Ben Hoffman [168]

Richmond Hill

Dylan Marando [169]

St. Catharines

Jim Fannon [170]

St. Paul's

Justin Erdman [171]

Sarnia—Lambton

Alan McKeown [172]

Sault Ste. Marie

Luke Macmichael [173]

Scarborough—Agincourt

Adrian Molder [174]

Scarborough Centre

Ella Ng [175]

Scarborough—Guildwood

Alonzo Bartley [176]

Scarborough—Rouge River

Attila Nagy [177]

Scarborough Southwest

Stefan Dixon [178]

Simcoe—Grey

Peter Ellis [179]

Simcoe North

Valerie Powell [180]

Stormont—Dundas—South Glengarry

David Rawnsley [181]

Sudbury

Gordon Harris has been a sales and marketing manager and a publisher. He moved to Sudbury in 2002 and became president of the Sudbury Arts Council in 2007.[35] Before joining the Green Party, he worked on election campaigns for the Progressive Conservative Party of Ontario and the Liberal Party of Canada.[36] He aligned with the Greens in the 2003 provincial election,[37] and has served on the party's provincial executive.[38] In the 2008 election, Harris said that he was not aligned with either a right-wing or left-wing ideology.[39] He received 3,330 votes (7.75%), finishing fourth against New Democratic Party candidate Glenn Thibeault. He planned to seek the party's nomination again for the 2011 federal election, but later withdrew.[40]

Thornhill

Norbert Koehl [182]

Thunder Bay—Rainy River

Russ Aegard [183]

Thunder Bay—Superior North

Brendan Hughes [184]

Timmins—James Bay

Larry Verner [185]

Toronto Centre

Ellen Michelson [186]

Toronto—Danforth

Sharon Howarth [187]

Trinity—Spadina

Stephen LaFrenie [188]

Vaughan

Adrian Visentin [189]

Welland

Jennifer Mooradian [190]

Wellington—Halton Hills

Brent Bouteiller [191]

Whitby—Oshawa

Doug Anderson [192]

Willowdale

Lou Carcasole [193]

Windsor—Tecumseh

Kyle Prestanski [194]

Windsor West

John Esposito [195]

York Centre

Rosemary Frei [196]

York—Simcoe

John Dewar [197]

York South—Weston

Andre Papadimitriou [198]

York West

Nick Capra [199]

Manitoba - 14 seats

Brandon—Souris

Dave Barnes [200]

Charleswood—St. James—Assiniboia

Brian Timlick [201]

Churchill

Saara Harvie [202]

Dauphin—Swan River—Marquette

Kate Storey [203]

Elmwood—Transcona: Christopher Hrynkow

Christopher Hrynkow (born on April 17, 1977 in Dorval, Quebec)[41] is a university instructor and a PhD student in the Peace and Conflict Studies program at the University of Manitoba. A late 2005 article in the Winnipeg Free Press indicates that he was one of the first students to join this, and that he intended to focus his studies on Northern Ireland.[42] He received 1,839 votes (5.86%) in 2008, finishing fourth against New Democratic Party candidate Jim Maloway. Hrynkow is the author of an essay entitled "Autonomy Reconsidered: Creation, God and Relationships", published in the Summer 2009 edition of the Canadian Journal of Orthodox Christianity.[43] He has also written on organic foods in Manitoba.[44]

Kildonan—St. Paul

Kevan Bowkett [204]

Portage—Lisgar

Charlie Howatt [205]

Provencher

Janine Gibson [206]

Saint Boniface

Marc Payette [207]

Selkirk—Interlake

Glenda Whiteman [208]

Winnipeg Centre

Jessie Klassen [209]

Winnipeg North

Catherine Johannson [210]

Winnipeg South

David Cosby [211]

Winnipeg South Centre

Vere Scott [212]

Saskatchewan - 14 seats

Battlefords—Lloydminster

Norbert Kratchmer [213]

Blackstrap

Imre Pallagi [214]

Cypress Hills—Grasslands

Bill Clary [215]

Desnethé—Missinippi—Churchill River

George Morin [216]

Palliser

Larissa Shasko [217]

Prince Albert

Amanda Smytaniuk [218]

Regina—Lumsden—Lake Centre

Nicolas Stulberg [219]

Regina—Qu'Appelle

Greg Chatterson [220]

Saskatoon—Humboldt

Jean-Pierre Ducasse [221]

Saskatoon—Rosetown—Biggar

Amber Jones [222]

Saskatoon—Wanuskewin

Tobi-Dawne Smith [223]

Souris—Moose Mountain

Bob Deptuck [224]

Wascana

George Wooldridge [225]

Yorkton—Melville

Jen Antony [226]

Alberta - 28 seats

Calgary Centre

Natalie Odd [227]

Calgary Centre-North

Eric Donovan [228]

Calgary East

Nathan Coates [229]

Calgary Northeast

Abeed Monty Ahmad [230]

Calgary—Nose Hill

Tony Hajj [231]

Calgary Southeast

Margaret Chandler [232]

Calgary Southwest

Kelly Christie [233]

Calgary West

Randy Weeks [234]

Crowfoot

Kaity Kettenbach [235]

Edmonton Centre

David J. Parker [236]

Edmonton East

Trey Capnerhurst [237]

Edmonton—Leduc

Valerie Kennedy [238]

Edmonton—Mill Woods—Beaumont

David Allan Hrushka [239]

Edmonton—St. Albert

Peter Johnston [240]

Edmonton—Sherwood Park

Nina Erfani [241]

Edmonton—Spruce Grove

Wendy Walker [242]

Edmonton—Strathcona

Jane Thrall [243]

Fort McMurray—Athabasca

Dylan Richards [244]

Lethbridge

Amanda Swagar [245]

Macleod

Jared McCollum [246]

Medicine Hat

Kevin Dodd [247]

Peace River

Jennifer Villebrun [248]

Red Deer

Evan Bedford [249]

Vegreville—Wainwright

Will Munsey [250]

Westlock—St. Paul

Aden Murphy [251]

Wetaskiwin

Les Parsons [252]

Wild Rose

Lisa Fox [253]

Yellowhead

Monika Schaefer [254]

British Columbia - 36 seats

Abbotsford

Karen Durant [255]

British Columbia Southern Interior

Andy Morel [256]

Burnaby—Douglas

Doug Perry [257]

Burnaby—New Westminster

Carrie-Ann McLaren [258]

Cariboo—Prince George

Amber van Drielen [259]

Chilliwack—Fraser Canyon

Barbara LeBeau [260]

Delta—Richmond East

Matt Laine [261]

Esquimalt—Juan de Fuca

Brian Gordon [262]

Fleetwood—Port Kells

Brian Newbold [263]

Kamloops—Thompson—Cariboo

Donovan Cavers [264]

Kelowna—Lake Country

Angela Reid [265]

Kootenay—Columbia

Ralph Moore [266]

Langley

Patrick Meyer [267]

Nanaimo—Alberni

John Fryer [268]

Nanaimo—Cowichan

Christina Knighton [269]

Newton—North Delta

Liz Walker [270]

New Westminster—Coquitlam

Marshall Smith [271]

North Vancouver

Jim Stephenson [272]

Okanagan—Coquihalla

Dan Bouchard [273]

Okanagan—Shuswap

Huguette Allen [274]

Pitt Meadows—Maple Ridge—Mission

Mike Gildersleeve [275]

Port Moody—Westwood—Port Coquitlam

Rod Brindamour [276]

Prince George—Peace River

Hilary Crowley [277]

Richmond

Michael Wolfe [278]

Saanich—Gulf Islands

Andrew Lewis [279]

Skeena—Bulkley Valley

Hondo Arendt [280]

South Surrey—White Rock—Cloverdale

David Blair [281]

Surrey North

Dan Kashamanga [282]

Vancouver Centre

Adriane Carr [283]

Vancouver East

Mike Carr [284]

Vancouver Island North

Philip Stone [285]

Vancouver Kingsway

Doug Warkentin [286]

Vancouver Quadra

Daniel Grice [287]

Vancouver South

Csaba Gulyas [288]

Victoria

Adam Saab [289]

West Vancouver—Sunshine Coast—Sea to Sky Country

Blair Wilson [290]

Yukon - 1 seat

John Streicker

Northwest Territories - 1 seat

Western Arctic

Sam Gamble [291]

Nunavut - 1 seat

Nunavut

Peter Ittinuar [292]

See also

  • Results of the Canadian federal election, 2008
  • Results by riding for the Canadian federal election, 2008

References

  1. ^ "Elections Canada". http://www.elections.ca/scripts/webpep/reg/contest_search.aspx?textonly=false&lang=e. 
  2. ^ Canada Votes 2008: Bas-Richelieu—Nicolet—Bécancour, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, accessed 6 August 2009.
  3. ^ Canada Votes 2008: Fresh Faces - Quebec, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, accessed 6 August 2009.
  4. ^ Élections Bromont 2009, Candidate Pierre Brassard, accessed 18 November 2010.
  5. ^ Joshua Bleser, "Three councillor races in Bromont," Sherbrooke Record, 3 November 2005, p. 5.
  6. ^ Élections Bromont 2002, Candidate Pierre Brassard, accessed 18 November 2010.
  7. ^ Canada Votes 2008: Brome—Missisquoi, candidate profiles, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, accessed 18 November 2010.
  8. ^ Simon-Olivier Lorange, Confiance renouvelée en Pauline Quinlan, La Voix de l'Est, 2 November 2009, accessed 18 November 2010.
  9. ^ Canada Votes 2008: Results, Ridings & Candidates: Outremont, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, accessed 7 April 2011. See also Canada Votes 2006: Candidates & Ridings: Outremont, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, accessed 7 April 2011, which indicates that he was born in Laval. For the purposes of this article, it is assumed that the more recent information is correct.
  10. ^ Monique Dykstram, "His job's on the line," Montreal Gazette, 15 July 1999, A4. See also Monique Beaudin, "Let it all hang out; Save some kilowatts by using the ultimate solar and wind-powered appliance," Montreal Gazette, 24 November 2008, A19.
  11. ^ History of Federal Ridings since 1867: OUTREMONT (2008/10/14), Parliament of Canada, accessed 7 April 2011.
  12. ^ Outremont, Green Party of Canada, accessed 7 April 2011.
  13. ^ Maurice Crossfield, "Green Party taking root in B-M," Sherbrooke Record, 2 June 2006, p. 4.
  14. ^ Joshua Bleser, "Can Paradis eke out another victory in Brome-Missisquoi?: Federalist vote split four ways," Sherbrooke Record, 20 January 2006, p. 4.
  15. ^ Canada Votes 2008: Shefford, Candidate Profiles, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, accessed 3 December 2010.
  16. ^ Joshua Bleser, "Farmer offers voters Green choice in B-M," Sherbrooke Record, 19 December 2005, p. 5.
  17. ^ Canada Votes 2008: Brampton—Springdale, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, accessed 20 May 2009.
  18. ^ Candidate Profile: Dave Finlay, Toronto Star, 19 September 2008, accessed 20 May 2009.
  19. ^ Elect Michael Bell, Green Party of Canada (stored), accessed 6 September 2010.
  20. ^ Scott Howard, "More to Greens than the environment," Kawartha Lakes This Week, 30 September 2008, p. 1.
  21. ^ "Peterborough Federal Green Party choosing candidate," Peterborough This Week, 11 June 2008, p. 1.
  22. ^ Kopun, Francine (2008-10-28). "Pat Gostlin, 58: Green candidate, teacher". Toronto Star. http://www.thestar.com/News/GTA/article/525685. Retrieved 2008-10-29. 
  23. ^ Swinson, Stefanie. "Pat Gostlin Remembered". NewsDurhamRegion.com. http://newsdurhamregion.com/news/article/111491. Retrieved 2008-10-29. 
  24. ^ Green Party Nominated Candidate Information Page
  25. ^ Hartwick, Sarah (2008-09-25). "Hunter promotes equality". Centretown News (Centretown News Online). http://centretownnewsonline.ca/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=331&Itemid=124. Retrieved 2008-09-27. 
  26. ^ Canada Votes 2008: Parry Sound–Muskoka, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, accessed 16 January 2011.
  27. ^ Julie Smyth, "Liberals get lessons from an old pro," National Post, 4 March 2006, A6; Roy Macgregor, "Stepping it up in a bid to increase 28-vote victory," Globe and Mail, 29 September 2008, A2; Parry Sound–Muskoka: Glen Hodgson, Green Party of Canada, accessed 16 January 2011.
  28. ^ Derek Howard, "Green leader brings message," Orillia Packet and Times, 18 June 2004, A8.
  29. ^ Rosemary Speirs, "Left-wing activists boost Tory leadership candidate," Toronto Star, 17 September 1998, p. 1.
  30. ^ "All eyes are focused on Toronto's G20 summit" (letters section), Toronto Star, 26 June 2010, A25.
  31. ^ Michelle McQuigge, "Meet five young candidates in the federal election: they hope to inspire youth," Canadian Press, 11 September 2008, 15:07.
  32. ^ Aaron Wherry, BTC: Behold, the child who will lead us, Macleans.ca, 26 September 2008, accessed 30 August 2010. She either defeated Michael Bell for the party nomination or Bell withdrew from the contest before the nomination vote. See "Peterborough Federal Green Party choosing candidate," Peterborough This Week, 11 June 2008, p. 1; Lindsey Cole, "The Greens get their woman," Peterborough This Week, 18 June 2008, p. 1.
  33. ^ "I will not forget what they have done to me," Toronto Star, 29 June 2010, GT2]
  34. ^ "I will not forget what they have done to me," Toronto Star, 29 June 2010, GT2; Emily. B: Kept in a pepper-sprayed cage, G20 Stories, 15 July 2010, accessed 30 August 2010; Detained at the G20: stories from the summit, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, 6 July 2010, accessed 30 August 2010.
  35. ^ Michelle Fex, "SAC boasts new president, full board", Sudbury Star, 17 March 2007, B7; Gordon Harris: Sudbury, Green Party of Canada election biography, 2008, accessed 26 November 2008.
  36. ^ Harold Carmichael, "Green candidate opens office, website", Sudbury Star, 17 September 2008, A3.
  37. ^ Laura Stradiotto, "Green Party readies for federal vote", Sudbury Star, 8 February 2008, A3.
  38. ^ Provincial Executive: Gordon Harris, Green Party of Ontario, 2008, accessed 19 October 2011.
  39. ^ Rachel Punch, "Will Sudbury go orange?", Sudbury Star, 13 October 2008, A1.
  40. ^ "Green TV production eyed for Sudbury". Sudbury Star, June 12, 2009.
  41. ^ Bison Track & Field, Christopher Hrynkow, University of Manitoba, accessed 3 June 2009.
  42. ^ Leah Janzen, "U of M offers nation's first PhD in peace: Doctoral program starts in January", Winnipeg Free Press, 13 December 2005, A3. The article also indicates that he already had four degrees at the Bachelor's and Master's level, focusing on education and the arts.
  43. ^ Christopher Hrynkow, "Autonomy Reconsidered: Creation, God and Relationships", Canadian Journal of Orthodox Christianity, Volume IV No. 2, Summer 2009.
  44. ^ Christopher Hrynkow, "Local Organic Crackers", December 2008, accessed 3 June 2009.

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