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Prime Minister Stephen Harper

Stephen Harper is dedicated to building a stronger, prouder, more prosperous Canada by delivering real results for everyday Canadian families.  He has spent his entire political career standing up and speaking out for Canadians who work hard, pay their taxes and play by the rules.

As Prime Minister, Stephen Harper has delivered real action on the priorities of all Canadian families including:

  • Passing the tough new political fundraising rules that take the big money, corporations and unions out of political party financing.
  • Reducing the GST from 7% to 6% and now, to 5%.
  • Providing $1,200 per year, per child under six, that parents can spend on their own child care priorities.
  • Giving Canadians tax credits for money spent on transit passes, textbooks and kids’ sports.
  • Strengthening Canada’s product safety laws, including the first ever federal mandatory recall law, and new rules for what can be called a “product of Canada”.
  • Passing tough new laws that will keep gun criminals and sexual predators behind bars.
  • Taking real action on the environment with Canada’s first ever mandatory greenhouse gas emission regulations.
  • Investing in new patrol ships, satellite surveillance, and arctic rangers to protect our sovereignty over Canada’s North.

Click here to learn more about our leader prime Minister Stephen Harper

Air combat mission against ISIS must remain on Cabinet table, Conservatives say

OTTAWA – The Liberal government should scrap its ill-advised promise to withdraw Canada’s CF-18 fighter jets from the international coalition’s fight against ISIS as cabinet considers its new plan for contributing to the mission, the Official Opposition said today. MPs James Bezan (Official Opposition Defence Critic) and Pierre Paul-Hus (Official Opposition Associate Defence Critic) repeated warnings that Canada’s influence with our allies will be diminished as a result of the Liberal approach.

Mr. Bezan highlighted comments of Retired Major-General David Fraser regarding the Liberal approach. Mr. Fraser said, “If we don't have our fighter jets, we are not going to have much of a voice. We won't get much recognition. Strategically, at the political level, we are going to lose here.”

“Of the six options reportedly put in front of Cabinet, not one included maintaining Canada’s role in the coalition’s airstrike campaign,” said Mr. Bezan. “We can of course support further humanitarian assistance and a larger training mission beyond the 69 members of the Special Operation Forces. But for the past year, Canadians have done this work at the very same time that we have carried out airstrikes to degrade ISIS capabilities in the region. The government has made no coherent case for why this shouldn’t continue.”

Mr. Paul-Hus echoed Mr. Fraser’s warning that engaging in training of Iraqi troops in Jordan would also risk alienating allies. Mr. Fraser said that while it would keep Canadian Forces further from the front lines, “…from an operational point of view the Iraqis and Kurds won't like that at all.”

“Canadian trainers can and should work with our allies closely on training that best serves Iraqi and Kurdish allies, not on what works best politically for the Liberal Party,” said Mr. Paul-Hus. “We have the capability to help where it’s needed most against a brutal enemy, and we should remain absolutely committed to doing so.”


Should Canada leave the CF-18s in the fight against ISIS?

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