Conservative lawmakers are waiting for the results of the election review, but don’t expect to see everything

Ottawa — The Conservative Parliamentary Assembly for a two-day retreat says it doesn’t expect the entire review of the party’s election defeat to be shown.

Former Alberta Parliamentarian James Cumming will submit the results of his review to members of the Caucus and the National Council on Thursday.

A party spokesman says the caucuses have the opportunity to explain the content of the review, including its key findings and recommendations, and ask the author questions.

Part of the presentation will also focus on the performance of leader Erin O’Toole during the campaign. Those who are interested in his leadership are eager to see.

The party did not specify whether the caucuses would show the entire review, and the spokesman only said that, unlike past campaign reviews, Outur promised to receive a briefing to the elected members.

Towards today’s meeting, Conservative Rep. Marilyn Gladu wants to see a complete review as someone who appreciates the details, but expects a summary.

“I want to hear what (Cumming) didn’t do with the campaign, how we acted, and what plans we had to win next,” she said.

Alberta Congressman Glen Motz said his former colleague was confident in his ability to process reviews and “sures that the information he needs is displayed.”

The results of the campaign review come when Outur is calling for a leadership review by mid-June, rather than waiting for members until 2023, which is scheduled to take place as part of the party’s national convention.

Three equestrian associations, including Foothills Alberta Equestrian and Carlton Trail-Eagle Creek Saskatchewan Equestrian, have requested previous votes.

The controversial secular law in Quebec is one of the issues to be raised at today’s conference. The Tory position, known as Bill 21, is one of the pressures that Outur is facing to pave the way forward as a leader.

Some of his lawmakers feel that the party needs to take a stricter stance on the law prohibiting some Quebec civil servants from wearing religious symbols at work. increase. Outur said it was best to leave the matter to the state.

Along Stephanie Taylor

Canadian press