Moncton—Riverview—Dieppe

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Moncton—Riverview—Dieppe
Flag of New Brunswick.svg New Brunswick electoral district
Moncton—Riverview—Dieppe.png
Moncton—Riverview—Dieppe in relation to the other New Brunswick ridings
Federal electoral district
Legislature House of Commons
MP
 
 
 
Robert Goguen
Conservative
District created 1966
First contested 1968
Last contested 2011
District webpage profile, map
Demographics
Population (2011)[1] 98,539
Electors (2011) 74,660
Area (km²)[2] 185.95
Pop. density (per km²) 529.9
Census divisions Albert, Westmorland
Census subdivisions Cities:
Dieppe (part)
Moncton
Towns:
Riverview (part)

Moncton—Riverview—Dieppe (formerly known as Moncton) is a federal electoral district in New Brunswick, Canada, that has been represented in the House of Commons of Canada since 1968. Its population in 2006 was 89,334.

Geography[edit]

The riding includes the entire city of Moncton and most of the town of Riverview and the city of Dieppe excluding the north east section, i.e., Melanson Road and up to the city limits.[3]

The neighbouring ridings are Beauséjour and Fundy Royal.

Historical population
Year Pop. ±%
2001 83,191 —    
2006 89,334 +7.4%
2011 98,539 +10.3%

History[edit]

The riding of Moncton was created in 1966 when the district of Westmorland was split. The other riding is now called Beausejour. The riding's initial area consisted of the city of Moncton and town of Dieppe, two parishes in Westmorland County (Moncton and Salisbury), and the Parish of Coverdale in Albert County.

As the Moncton area grew in population, the riding shrank. The area of Albert County outside the town of Riverview was removed in 1976, a large area north of Moncton was removed in 1987, and the Petitcodiac and Salisbury areas were removed in 1997, to the point where the riding no longer has any largely rural areas. In 1998, Riverview and Dieppe were added to the riding's name.

Moncton has elected some well-known and controversial Members of Parliament. Former mayor Leonard Jones, who took a tough stance against French language education, won the Progressive Conservative Party nomination for the 1974 election, but party leader Robert Stanfield refused to sign his nomination papers because of Jones' opposition to party policy on Official bilingualism. Jones ran and won as an independent candidate.

Dennis Cochrane, later the leader of the New Brunswick PC Party, represented the city for one term in the 1980s, and Conservative, Robert Goguen, is the riding's current representative in the House of Commons.

As per the 2012 federal electoral redistribution, this riding will lose 8% of its territory to Beauséjour.

Members of Parliament[edit]

This riding has elected the following members of the House of Commons of Canada:

Parliament Years Member Party
Moncton
Riding created from Westmorland
28th  1968 − 1972     Charlie Thomas Progressive Conservative
29th  1972 − 1974
30th  1974 − 1979     Leonard Jones Independent
31st  1979 − 1980     Gary McCauley Liberal
32nd  1980 − 1984
33rd  1984 − 1988     Dennis Cochrane Progressive Conservative
34th  1988 − 1993     George Rideout Liberal
35th  1993 − 1997
Riding renamed — Moncton—Riverview—Dieppe
36th  1997 − 2000     Claudette Bradshaw Liberal
37th  2000 − 2004
38th  2004 − 2006
39th  2006 − 2008     Brian Murphy Liberal
40th  2008 − 2011
41st  2011 − Present     Robert Goguen Conservative

Election results[edit]

Moncton—Riverview—Dieppe, 2013 Representation Order[edit]

This riding will lose territory to Beauséjour for the 42nd Canadian federal election.

2011 federal election redistributed results
Party Vote  %
  Conservative 16,327 36.76
  Liberal 13,547 30.50
  New Democratic 12,637 28.46
  Green 1,899 4.28

Moncton—Riverview—Dieppe, 2003 Representation Order[edit]

Canadian federal election, 2011
Party Candidate Votes % ∆% Expenditures
Conservative Robert Goguen 17,408 35.73 -0.10 $80,064.71
Liberal Brian Murphy 15,247 31.29 -7.84 $73,135.32
New Democratic Shawna Gagné 14,053 28.84 +12.58 $4,680.44
Green Steven Steeves 2,016 4.14 -4.65 $6,300.16
Total valid votes/Expense limit 48,724 100.0     $85,477.25
Total rejected, unmarked and declined ballots 351 0.72 +0.21
Turnout 49,075 65.17 +3.86
Eligible voters 75,298
Conservative gain from Liberal Swing +3.87
Sources:[4][5]
Canadian federal election, 2008
Party Candidate Votes % ∆% Expenditures
Liberal Brian Murphy 17,797 39.13 -8.58 $73,263.48
Conservative Daniel Allain 16,297 35.83 +5.72 $76,634.27
New Democratic Carl Bainbridge 7,394 16.26 -2.67 $2,294.96
Green Alison Ménard 3,998 8.79 +5.86 $4,619.17
Total valid votes/Expense limit 45,486 100.0     $82,313
Total rejected, unmarked and declined ballots 286 0.51 -0.25
Turnout 45,772 61.31 -5.56
Eligible voters 74,660
Liberal hold Swing -7.15
Canadian federal election, 2006
Party Candidate Votes % ∆% Expenditures
Liberal Brian Murphy 22,918 47.71 -11.58 $58,854.77
Conservative Charles Doucet 14,464 30.11 +6.63 $73,054.40
New Democratic David Hackett 9,095 18.93 +6.39 $9,194.74
Green Camille Labchuk 1,409 2.93 -1.76 none listed
Canadian Action Ron Pomerleau 150 0.31 $694.45
Total valid votes/Expense limit 48,036 100.0     $76,083
Total rejected, unmarked and declined ballots 370 0.76 -0.02
Turnout 48,406 66.87 +7.91
Eligible voters 72,386
Liberal hold Swing -9.10
Canadian federal election, 2004
Party Candidate Votes % ∆% Expenditures
Liberal Claudette Bradshaw 25,266 59.29 +0.29 $53,644.36
Conservative Jean LeBlanc 10,003 23.48 -9.79 $51,960.12
New Democratic Hélène LaPointe 5,344 12.54 +5.50 $4,202.78
Green Judith Hamel 1,998 4.69 $1,224.96
Total valid votes/Expense limit 42,611 100.0     $74,841
Total rejected, unmarked and declined ballots 336 0.78
Turnout 42,947 58.96 -2.31
Eligible voters 72,845
Liberal notional hold Swing +5.04
Changes from 2000 are based on redistributed results. Change for the Conservative Party is based on the combined results of its predecessors, the Canadian Alliance and the Progressive Conservatives.
2000 federal election redistributed results
Party Vote  %
  Liberal 23,432 59.00
  Alliance 6,983 17.58
  Progressive Conservative 6,231 15.69
  New Democratic 2,795 7.04
  Others 271 0.68

Moncton—Riverview—Dieppe, 1996 Representation Order[edit]

Canadian federal election, 2000
Party Candidate Votes % ∆%
Liberal Claudette Bradshaw 26,545 58.74 +14.18
Alliance Kathryn Barnes 8,130 17.99 +5.01
Progressive Conservative Serge Landry 7,082 15.67 -9.82
New Democratic Hélène LaPointe 3,139 6.95 -9.10
Natural Law Laurent Maltais 297 0.66 -0.25
Total valid votes 45,193

Change for the Canadian Alliance are based on the 1997 results of its predecessor, the Reform Party.

Canadian federal election, 1997
Party Candidate Votes % ∆%
Liberal Claudette Bradshaw 20,860 44.57 -21.90
Progressive Conservative Linda Eaton 11,931 25.49 +11.33
New Democratic Tom Barron 7,510 16.05 +11.13
Reform Brent Steeves 6,073 12.98 +0.60
Natural Law John Hogan 424 0.91 -0.06
Total valid votes 46,798

Moncton[edit]

Canadian federal election, 1993
Party Candidate Votes % ∆%
Liberal George Rideout 33,790 66.47 +19.56
Progressive Conservative Bernadette LeBlanc 7,199 14.16 -19.84
Reform Clyde Woodworth 6,294 12.38 Ø
New Democratic Gérard Snow 2,503 4.92 -4.74
Christian Heritage Isaac Legere 561 1.10 -0.69
Natural Law Ronald Openshaw 491 0.97 Ø
Total valid votes 50,838
Canadian federal election, 1988
Party Candidate Votes % ∆%
Liberal George Rideout 23,823 46.91 +19.11
Progressive Conservative Dennis Cochrane 17,267 34.00 -23.17
New Democratic Terry Boudreau 4,904 9.66 -4.91
Confederation of Regions Robert Hyslop 3,703 7.29 Ø
Christian Heritage David Little 909 1.79 Ø
Independent John Robert Gallant 175 0.34 Ø
Total valid votes 50,781
Canadian federal election, 1984
Party Candidate Votes % ∆%
Progressive Conservative Dennis Cochrane 29,936 57.17 +22.26
Liberal Gary McCauley 14,557 27.80 -20.16
New Democratic Gregory Murphy 7,629 14.57 -2.14
Independent Bob Kirk 243 0.46 Ø
Total valid votes 52,365
Canadian federal election, 1980
Party Candidate Votes % ∆%
Liberal Gary McCauley 22,365 47.96 +4.63
Progressive Conservative Dave Lockhart 16,277 34.91 -3.26
New Democratic Gregory Murphy 7,791 16.71 -1.78
Independent Raymond Léger 146 0.31 Ø
Marxist–Leninist Nancy DesRosiers 51 0.11 Ø
Total valid votes 46,630
Canadian federal election, 1979
Party Candidate Votes % ∆%
Liberal Gary McCauley 20,940 43.33 +7.47
Progressive Conservative Gary Wheeler 18,446 38.17 +23.88
New Democratic Gregory Murphy 8,936 18.49 +15.17
Total valid votes 48,322
Canadian federal election, 1974
Party Candidate Votes % ∆%
Independent Leonard Jones 20,671 45.76 Ø
Liberal Léonide Cyr 16,199 35.86 -3.91
Progressive Conservative Charlie Thomas 6,456 14.29 -38.33
New Democratic David Britton 1,501 3.32 -1.33
Social Credit Bob Taylor 343 0.76 -2.20
Total valid votes 45,170
Canadian federal election, 1972
Party Candidate Votes % ∆%
Progressive Conservative Charlie Thomas 22,657 52.62 +2.52
Liberal Myron Mitton 17,124 39.77 -2.09
New Democratic Morrie Baum 2,003 4.65 -1.85
Social Credit Bob Taylor 1,273 2.96 Ø
Total valid votes 43,057
Canadian federal election, 1968
Party Candidate Votes %
Progressive Conservative Charlie Thomas 17,969 50.10
Liberal Margaret Rideout 15,013 41.86
New Democratic Barrie N. Hould 2,332 6.50
Independent R.F. Robinson 553 1.54
Total valid votes 35,867

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Notes[edit]

External links[edit]

Riding history from the Library of Parliament: