Conservative principles have produced recovery-oriented policies and serious results in the face of our national crisis. It’s a shame that the state of our political and (politicized) medical discourse has left little space for these contributions.
A new fault line has emerged in the past several years between the major political parties rooted in a mix of ideology and class. While Trudeau governs as an elite, Poilievre is appealing to the middle-class strivers who still believe in the Canadian dream.
Should he become prime minister, Poilievre promises to fire the Bank of Canada Governor and replace him with one “who will fight inflation.” However, he misses one critical point: his interference in monetary affairs risks Canada’s future prosperity.
A message focused on restoring the “Canadian promise” of increased social mobility would capitalize on Poilievre’s compelling personal story and appeal to the strivers in our society.
Canada needs a serious pro-growth prime minister, one who is willing to take on Canada’s privileged and mediocre elites. Poilievre should seize this opportunity and turn his effective campaign message into a potent policy and governing agenda.
Poilievre as a candidate enjoys far higher levels of approval from party members and supporters than his predecessors in the last leadership contest, while Charest is disliked by far wider margins than the 2020 candidates.
The Poilievre campaign knows anecdotally that many of the people who attended their large rallies around the country this year are new to politics.
Poilievre says vaccine mandates are based on ‘political science’ not medical science in conversation with Jordan Peterson
CPC leadership candidate Pierre Poilievre spoke with Dr. Jordan Peterson about his candidacy, the Freedom Convoy, and defunding the CBC.
A recent Washington Post column highlighting the housing plans of several Conservatives might be a sign of how important housing has become as an issue for young voters, or it might be a sign that the debate in Canada is genuinely fascinating for policy wonks.
Canada needs a pro-growth agenda to combat artificial scarcity present across the entire economy. Can Pierre Poilievre deliver it?