Members of the Conservative Party affiliated with the camps of (Ottawa) Pierre Poilievre and Jean Charest responded Wednesday to former Progressive Conservative leader Brian Mulroney, who said the day before that he no longer recognized himself in the current political system.
Released at 12:14 p.m.
He led the country from 1984 to 1993. Mulroney, on the sidelines of a speech at Laval University in Quebec, said he did not “really recognize” the party, according to him. The Journal of Quebec. The former prime minister is also said to have “very good candidates” with his “friend” Jean Charest.
MP Pierre Paul-Hus said that when he entered the Caucasus, Mr Mulroney was leading the Progressive Conservative Party. “It’s another party, maybe another philosophy,” he delivered.
The only Quebec MP who supported Pierre Poilievre, often described as the leader of the party’s leadership race. Paul-Hus, “A lot of young people […] Worship his candidate. As a source, he cites “sales records” of membership cards in the country, including Quebec.
In the Charest camp, if MP Gérard Deltell wins his candidacy, Mr. Mulroney thought he would be “very comfortable.”
In this case, Mr. Deltel argued that “the path to success is still and always will be” because, despite the fantastic sales of cards by his main rival, the point system needs support in all parts of the country.
Jean-Saurost was a cabinet minister in Brian Mulroney’s government and later became party leader.
However, Mr. Deltel denied wanting to return to the Mulroney era. “Every leader is Mr. Prints his attitude just like Mulroney did […], Mr. With completely different styles, as Harper did then, he said. That is normal, it is the evolution of a political party. ⁇
However, the former prime minister’s comments made the New Brunswick Southwest MP and longtime activist John Williamson “a little sad” that he was supporting Pierre in the race.
“I believe in Mr. Mulroney […] Will review [sa position] Because to defeat the Liberals, all members must be with us, “he said.
The Conservative leadership contest is in full swing. According to party officials, 600,000 voters may be eligible to vote for the next president, more than twice the number of members eligible to vote in the previous election. The general election is scheduled for September 10.
In recent weeks, the seriousness of the debate has been heightened by fears among many activists that fractures will occur within the Canadian right. Each candidate was said to be a party coordinator.
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