By Éric Grenier
Written via Éric Grenier, writer of ThreeHundredEight.com, and with a foreword by means of Paul Adams, affiliate Professor of Journalism at Carleton collage, "Tapping into the heart beat: Political public opinion polling in Canada, 2013" tells the tale of the yr in Canadian provincial and federal politics with a different specialize in polls.
Federally, this e-book tells the tale of ways the Liberals made exceptional profits below their new chief Justin Trudeau, how the Senate scandal ate away at Conservative aid, and the way the recent Democrats controlled of their first complete 12 months lower than Thomas Mulcair. Provincially, it seems on the ups and downs of each most popular, how and why the polls have been so fallacious in British Columbia, why they did the activity in Nova Scotia, and what they could let us know in regards to the political scenario in Ontario and Quebec because the provinces headed in the direction of elections in 2014. "Tapping into the Pulse" additionally contains reference tables of polls published all through 2013 from so much of Canada's significant pollsters, making it a useful source.
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36 Polling by Forum gave Jones 60 to 63 per cent support in mid-April, against just 20 to 29 per cent for Penashue. On May 11, Forum found that the race had tightened: 45 per cent for Jones and 31 per cent for Penashue, with the NDP candidate well behind at 24 per cent. It wasn’t a bad estimate, as Jones prevailed with 48 per cent of the vote. 1 per cent, in a by-election that saw the highest turnout in Labrador in over a decade. It was a positive first test for Trudeau. For the Conservatives, it was the first time since the merger they had ever lost one of their seats in a by-election.
The budget delivered by Finance Minister Doug Horner on March 7 was in line with the situation described by Redford in her January address. The way the numbers were reported changed, splitting them between operating and capital budgets and so listing the deficit at just under $500 million. But a more complete estimate of the deficit was closer to $2 billion and, combined with the $4 billion that would be borrowed to spend on capital infrastructure, it put the province $6 billion in the red and marked the sixth consecutive year of deficit.
C. Liberals’ ethnic outreach strategy. The plan, which included “easy wins” such as apologizing for historical wrongs, was explosive. Its cynicism was nothing that other parties weren’t guilty of themselves, but it showed that government resources were used in developing the strategy. Worse, it called for close co-operation between the party and the premier’s office to put it into action, thereby using government resources for partisan activity. The plan was roundly and fiercely criticized. Most worryingly for Clark, a good deal of that criticism was coming from within her Liberal caucus.