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Justin Pierre James Trudeau PC MP (born December 25, 1971) is a Canadian politician who has served as the country’s 23rd and current prime minister since November 2015, and as the Liberal Party’s leader since 2013. Trudeau, the oldest son of Pierre Trudeau, is Canada’s second-youngest prime minister after Joe Clark. He is also the first to be the child or other related of a former prime minister. Trudeau was born in Ottawa and attended Collège Jean-de-Brébeuf. He earned a Bachelor of Arts in literature from McGill University in 1994 and a Bachelor of Education from the University of British Columbia in 1998. He went on to teach French, humanities, math, and theatre in high schools in Vancouver after graduation. Initially returning to Montreal in 2002 to pursue his studies, he would devote his time to youth and environmental activism, serving as head of the youth charity Katimavik and as director of the non-profit Canadian Avalanche Association. He was named chair of the Liberal Party’s “Task Force for Youth Renewal” in 2006.
Justin Trudeau went up the Kokanee Summit in Creston, British Columbia, in August 2000 to collect money for his brother Michel Trudeau and other avalanche victims. An anonymous editorial in the Creston Valley Advance (a local newspaper) published after the event accused Trudeau of groping an unknown female reporter at the music festival. “If I had known you were reporting for a national publication, I never would have been so upfront,” Trudeau said in a “day-late” apology to the reporter, according to the editorial. When asked about the groping incident in 2018, Trudeau claimed he didn’t recall any unpleasant occurrences at the time. Trudeau has been a supporter of the Liberal Party since he was a child, campaigning for party leader John Turner in the 1988 federal election. He supported Canadian federalism at a student event at the Collège Jean-de-Brébeuf, where he was a student, two years later. Throughout the 2000s, after his father’s death, Trudeau got increasingly active with the Liberal Party. He co-hosted a memorial to former Prime Minister Jean Chrétien at the party’s 2003 leadership convention with Olympian Charmaine Crooks, and after the party’s defeat in the 2006 federal election, he was selected to chair a task group on young rejuvenation. In October 2006, Trudeau slammed Quebec nationalism, calling it a “old notion from the 19th century,” “based on a smallness of thinking,” and unfit for modern Quebec.
This remark was seen as a critique of Michael Ignatieff, a 2006 Liberal Party leadership contender who was advocating for Quebec’s recognition as a country. Later, in a public statement, Trudeau referred to the concept of Quebec nationhood as “against everything my father ever believed.” Shortly before the 2006 convention, Trudeau revealed his support for leadership contender Gerard Kennedy and presented him during the candidates’ final remarks. Trudeau had been campaigning in Papineau for a year when Prime Minister Stephen Harper announced an election for October 14, 2008. Trudeau narrowly beat Bloc Québécois incumbent Vivian Barbot on election day. Trudeau would “be seen as few other rookie MPs are—as a potential future Prime Minister—and evaluated through that prism,” according to Edward Greenspon, editor-in-chief of The Globe and Mail, following his election victory. He was transferred as a critic for youth, citizenship, and immigration in September 2010. During that time, he questioned the government’s anti-human-smuggling legislation, claiming that it would punish victims of smuggling. When it was revealed that Trudeau collected $1.3 million in public speaking fees from organisations and school boards throughout Canada, $277,000 of which he received after becoming an MP, he provoked outrage. Following the 2010 Haiti earthquake, he advocated for a boost in Canada’s humanitarian assistance, as well as more accessible immigration procedures for Haitians seeking to relocate to Canada during a crisis. His own riding has a sizable Haitian population.
Multiple media sites began reporting on September 26, 2012, that Trudeau will announce his candidacy for Prime Minister the following week. While Trudeau was viewed as a contender for the Liberal Party’s leadership, he was chastised for what he was seen to be a lack of substance. He said little about policy throughout his term in Parliament, and it was unclear where he felt on numerous topics like as the economy and international affairs. Some strategists and commentators thought that Trudeau’s leadership would be the moment for him to be put to the test on these issues, but there was also concern inside the party that his celebrity profile and big lead would prevent other great candidates from running. On March 13, 2013, Garneau announced his withdrawal from the leadership contest, claiming that his campaign’s polling revealed he would be unable to overcome Trudeau. More Liberal leaders and public personalities expressed their support for Trudeau after Joyce Murray, the last opponent, received substantial media attention. On April 14, 2013, Trudeau was proclaimed the victor of the leadership election, receiving 80.1 percent of the 30,800 votes cast. With 10.2 percent of the vote, Joyce Murray finished second, ahead of Martha Hall Findlay’s 5.7 percent. Trudeau has only lost five ridings in all, all to Murray and all in British Columbia. Trudeau led the Liberals to a resounding win in the federal election on October 19, 2015, after the longest official campaign in almost a century. With 39.5 percent of the vote, the Liberals gained 184 of the 338 seats, giving them a strong majority government; this is a gain of 150 seats over the 2011 federal election. Governor General David Johnston swore Trudeau and the rest of the Cabinet in on November 4, 2015. After parliament was reconvened on December 3, 2015, he stated that his first legislative goal would be to cut taxes for middle-income Canadians while raising taxes for the top 1% of income earners. Trudeau met with Governor General Julie Payette on September 11, 2019 to propose the dissolution of Parliament and the triggering of an election. Prior to the campaign’s official start, Trudeau stated that he would only participate in the three leaders’ debates, two of which were arranged by the Leaders’ Debates Commission and one by TVA. On September 12, the CityTV/discussion Maclean’s was conducted, with an empty podium on stage for Trudeau. The Munk Debate on Foreign Policy was initially set to take place on October 1, however it was cancelled due to Trudeau’s choice not to attend. During the global COVID-19 epidemic, Justin Trudeau was Prime Minister. Funds for provinces and territories to adapt to the new situation, funds for coronavirus research, travel restrictions, screening of international flights, self-insolation orders under the Quarantine Act, an industrial strategy, and a public health awareness campaign were all part of his government’s response to the pandemic. Trudeau cancelled student loan payments, raised the Canada Child Benefit, quadrupled the yearly Goods and Services Tax payment, and created the Canada Emergency Response Benefit as part of a first package in March to deal with the economic effect of the pandemic in 2020. Trudeau unveiled his plan in April 2020.
Personal Profile of Justin Trudeau
- Name: Justin Trudeau
- Date of Birth: 25 December 1971
- Age: 49 years
- Birth Sign: Capricorn
- Nationality: Canadian
- Parents: Pierre Trudeau, Margaret Trudeau
- Siblings: Alexandre Trudeau, Michel Trudeau, Sarah Elisabeth Coyne, Kyle Kemper, Alicia Kemper
- Birth Place/City: Ottawa, Canada
- Profession: Politician
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