Believe me, Trudeau says.Mr. Outur says it’s not about “wedge people” when it comes to vaccination, Tories says

With only two days left for Canadians to go to polls, the leader focused on issues ranging from trust and security to personal freedom and medical care.


Stop by during the campaign Aurora, Ontario, September 18Liberal leader Justin Trudeau was asked why Canadians should trust him when he had previously promised not to hold an election during the pandemic.

Trudeau didn’t answer directly, but thanks to the liberals, “almost 80% of qualified Canadians were vaccinated,” and “everyone in the country wants to see this pandemic.” Given that, he emphasized that Canadians should focus on who they trust to survive the pandemic. the end. “

He also used this question to attack Conservative leader Erin O’Toole, accusing him of being “unreliable” on issues related to “assault weapons”, women’s choices, and candidates. I told him to “hide” the vaccination status.

Trudeau can rely on any leader when a reporter states why Canadians should trust him because her question is about him, not Outur, and “you may not keep your promise.” “A core value that Canadians can trust.”

Trudeau was also asked if he would consider abolishing the simple single-seat constituency system if elected, and how the rise of the National Party of Canada would affect his decision.

“I’ve always been a fan of ranked ballots where people can choose between the first option, the second option, and the third option,” he said. “I’m not a fan of proportional representation, because, as we’ve just seen, we’re probably focusing on small parties, which are fringe parties.”

He added that it would be interesting to follow up, but that’s not his priority so far.


Stop by the campaign Dundas, Ontario, September 18, Outur urged Canadians to vote for his party to “secure their future.”

“Too many Canadians are scared. Prices are out of control. Spending is out of control. It’s hard to get a safe job,” he said.

“When they look to the future, they are not hopeful. When they look to the future, they do not see affordable homes, they do not see pensions, they do not. Don’t look at safety-they only see endless struggles. “

When Outur was urged by reporters to explain why vaccination was a matter of personal health choice “in the light of the fears there,” his approach was to vaccinate as many Canadians as possible. He said it was to encourage him to receive it.

“We’re not going to do that by wedgeing people like Mr Trudeau, always dividing people, and even taking advantage of the health crisis for his own benefit,” he said.

He added that the Trudeau government would never have partnered with China in their efforts to conclude a vaccine deal with the failed Chinese company CanSino.

NSLieutenant General Marc Norman On September 18, Otour and the Conservatives said in a video posted on Twitter that Canada needs a “real leader” with “a solid plan for the country’s best long-term interests.” Stated.

“I think Erin O’Toole is the leader Canada needs right now,” he said.

The House of Commons announced an apology to Norman in May 2019 after Norman’s failure to prosecute him on suspicion of violating the trust by the Liberal Party.


During the campaign September 17, Strathmore, Alberta, PPC leader Maxime Bernier, promised that he would adopt “common sense policy” if elected.

“Common sense is in us. We believe in you, so common sense is in us. We will tell you what to do with your life and that you must have a vaccine passport. I don’t believe in a big fat government, “Banier told the crowd.

He urged attendees to vote for his party, “we have a voice of freedom, a common sense voice of Congress.”

He promised to protect Canada’s sovereignty by balancing the federal budget, reimbursing the CBC, and reducing foreign aid to the United Nations over a four-year period.

“When tyranny becomes a law, a revolution becomes our duty,” he said.


Talk in September 18 Saskatoon, NDP leader Jagmate Singh, promised to hire more health care workers if elected.

He said the pandemic had exacerbated the situation and reduced medical transfers from the federal government to the state over the years, resulting in the burning of health workers due to staff shortages.

“We will fight to ensure that we have the funds, resources, working conditions, and staffing we need to provide the care you provide, the care you know, the care you can and want to provide. “He says. Said.

Green party

Green Party leader Anamier Paul September 18 BC To support party candidates in the last few days of the election.

Isaac Theo


Isaac is a Toronto-based reporter.

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