fielded several candidates in the Green Party of Canada , none of whom were elected. Information about these candidates may be found on this page. 2000 federal election
Ontario [ edit ]
Howat was a student at
Northern Secondary School at the time of the election. He received 688 votes (1.66%), finishing fifth against [1 ] Liberal incumbent Joe Volpe.
Gerry was 52 years old at the time of the election, and worked as a professor of
Canadian Literature at Laurentian University. He favoured a shorter work week, and argued that Canada should shift its tax burden from small independent businesses to large national and multinational corporations. [2 ] He received 503 votes (1.45%), finishing fifth against [3 ] Liberal incumbent Diane Marleau.
Gerry is the author of
Contemporary Canadian and U.S. women of letters : an annotated bibliography. He attended the Summit of the Americas protest at Quebec City in April 2001. [4 ]
References [ edit ]
^ Thirty-seventh general election 2000: Official voting results: Synopsis, Table Twelve: Ontario, Elections Canada, accessed 9 April 2007.
^ Harold Carmichael, "Green Party aims to build a base of support in Sudbury", Sudbury Star, 24 November 2000, A8.
^ "Green Party would back local business", Sudbury Star, 16 November 2000, A3.
^ Harold Carmichael, "Group rallies to support trade protests", Sudbury Star, 22 April 2001, A3.
Bloc Québécois ( Gilles Duceppe)
Canadian Action ( Paul Hellyer, candidates)
Canadian Alliance ( Stockwell Day, candidates)
Christian Heritage (de-registered, candidates)
Communist ( Miguel Figueroa, candidates)
Green ( Joan Russow, candidates)
Liberal ( Jean Chrétien, candidates)
Marijuana ( Marc-Boris St-Maurice, candidates)
Marxist–Leninist (Sandra L. Smith, candidates)
Natural Law ( Neil Paterson, candidates)
New Democrats ( Alexa McDonough, candidates)
Progressive Conservative ( Joe Clark, candidates)
Bold indicates parties with members elected to the House of Commons.