As the federal election campaign continued in the final week, the Liberal Party’s indoor rallies, the Conservative Party’s efforts to attract a new generation of voters, and the New Democratic Party’s pledge to end long-term care for profit were the highlights of the day.
Liberal leader Justin Trudeau reiterated his promise that if Halifax’s Halifax campaign in Halifax ceases on September 15, it will provide “better universal public health.”
His party plans to hire at least 7,500 family doctors and nurses, and during the pandemic, the clear waiting list for the health system gets worse. The plan also includes improving mental health services and requiring passengers to be vaccinated compulsorily.
A reporter asked Trudeau to comment on whether the Liberal Party rally in Brampton, Ontario, which had 400 people gathered indoors, sent the correct message to Canadians during the pandemic.
He replied: “We followed all public health guidelines regarding capacity and personnel in the room.”
He added that since nearly 80% of Canadians are vaccinated, this means “it is increasingly possible for those who can come back and do what we like.”
When asked how to tell who was vaccinated in the room, Trudeau reiterated that the event followed all public health guidelines.
When Erin O’Toole, the leader of the Conservative Party, was campaigning in Quebec on September 15th, he tried to attract new voters who might consider voting for the party for the first time.
“We are no longer your father’s Conservative Party,” he said during an election campaign in Saguenay, Quebec.
“From the first day of my leadership role, my priority has been to build a Conservative Party movement that makes every Canadian feel at home: inclusive, diverse, forward-looking, progressive, and worker-friendly,” he said .
O’Toole also accused Trudeau of convening federal elections and holding an indoor rally in Brampton during the pandemic, calling it “contempt of common sense and social distancing norms.”
New Democratic Party
On September 15, the leader of the New Democratic Party, Jagmeet Singh, reiterated his commitment to end private long-term care for profit during his election campaign in Essex, Ontario.
According to the party’s financial plan, the New Democracy Party will invest 10 billion U.S. dollars to improve long-term care homes, including increasing workers’ wages and benefits, thereby ending profitable care.
He criticized Trudeau and O’Toole for voting for the industry to “maintain profitability” when they submitted a motion to the parliament to cancel the industry in March.
During the campaign Sarnia, Ontario September 15, PPC leader Maxime Bernier encouraged attendees to vote for his party on election day, describing PPC as a defender of civil liberties in pandemic health measures.
“This is the beginning of a big battle. I can tell you, they tell us,’There are only two weeks to flatten the curve,’ but I tell you now that we have six days to calm the lies,” he said .
At his next stop in Inwood, Ontario, Bernier said that the residents there just want to live their lives, not “Big Brother keeps telling them what they can do and what they can’t do”.
On September 15, Green Party leader Annamy Paul spoke to supporters and the media in Kitchener, Ontario, emphasizing her party’s support for climate change measures, social safety nets, and indigenous reconciliation.
She emphasized the Greens’ track record on cross-party collaboration and said that when Green candidates “get elected, they stay elected.”
“We do what we say to do. We work with other parties. We know how to behave well,” she said.
This News Originally From – The Epoch Times