34th Canadian Parliament

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34th Parliament of Canada
Majority parliament
December 12, 1988 (1988-12-12) – September 8, 1993 (1993-09-08)
Parliament leaders
Prime
Minister

(cabinet)
Rt. Hon. Brian Mulroney
(24th Canadian Ministry)
September 17, 1984 (1984-09-17) – June 25, 1993 (1993-06-25)
Rt. Hon. Kim Campbell
(25th Canadian Ministry)
June 25, 1993 (1993-06-25) – November 4, 1993 (1993-11-04)
Leader of the
Opposition
Rt. Hon. John Turner
September 17, 1984 (1984-09-17) – February 7, 1990 (1990-02-07)
Hon. Herb Gray (interim)
February 8, 1990 (1990-02-08) – December 20, 1990 (1990-12-20)
Hon. Jean Chrétien
December 21, 1990 (1990-12-21) – October 24, 1993 (1993-10-24)
Party caucuses
Government Progressive Conservative Party
Opposition Liberal Party
Third party New Democratic Party
House of Commons
Canada 1988 Federal Election seats.svg
Seating arrangements of the House of Commons
Speaker of the
Commons
Hon. John Allen Fraser
September 30, 1986 (1986-09-30) – January 16, 1994 (1994-01-16)
Government
House Leader
Hon. Don Mazankowski
June 30, 1986 (1986-06-30) – December 30, 1988 (1988-12-30)
Hon. Doug Lewis
April 3, 1989 (1989-04-03) – February 22, 1990 (1990-02-22)
Hon. Harvie Andre
February 23, 1990 (1990-02-23) – June 24, 1993 (1993-06-24)
Hon. Doug Lewis
June 25, 1993 (1993-06-25) – November 3, 1993 (1993-11-03)
Opposition
House Leader
Hon. Herb Gray
September 18, 1984 (1984-09-18) – February 7, 1990 (1990-02-07)
Hon. Jean-Robert Gauthier
February 7, 1990 (1990-02-07) – January 29, 1991 (1991-01-29)
Hon. David Charles Dingwall
January 30, 1991 (1991-01-30) – May 8, 1993 (1993-05-08)
Members 295 MP seats
List of members
Senate
Speaker of the
Senate
Hon. Guy Charbonneau
November 2, 1984 (1984-11-02) – December 6, 1993 (1993-12-06)
Government
Senate Leader
Hon. Lowell Murray
June 30, 1986 (1986-06-30) – November 3, 1993 (1993-11-03)
Opposition
Senate Leader
Hon. Allan MacEachen
September 16, 1984 (1984-09-16) – November 30, 1991 (1991-11-30)
Hon. Royce Herbert Frith
November 30, 1991 (1991-11-30) – October 25, 1993 (1993-10-25)
Senators 104 senator seats
List of senators
Sessions
1st Session
December 12, 1988 (1988-12-12) – February 28, 1989 (1989-02-28)
2nd Session
April 3, 1989 (1989-04-03) – May 12, 1991 (1991-05-12)
3rd Session
January 05 (05-13) – September 8, 1993 (1993-09-08)
<33rd 35th>
Brian Mulroney was Prime Minister during most of the 34th Canadian Parliament.

The 34th Canadian Parliament was in session from December 12, 1988 until September 8, 1993. The membership was set by the 1988 federal election on November 21, 1988, and it changed only somewhat due to resignations and by-elections until it was dissolved prior to the 1993 election.

It was controlled by a Progressive Conservative Party majority, led first by Prime Minister Brian Mulroney and the 24th Canadian Ministry, and then Prime Minister Kim Campbell and the 25th Canadian Ministry. The official opposition was the Liberal Party, led first by John Turner, and after 1990, by Jean Chrétien.

The speaker of the House of Commons was John Allen Fraser. See also list of Canadian electoral districts 1987-1997 for a list of the ridings in this parliament.

There were three sessions of the 34th Parliament:

Session Start End
1st December 12, 1988 February 28, 1989
2nd April 3, 1989 May 12, 1991
3rd May 13, 1991 September 8, 1993

Party standings[edit]

St Edward's Crown with maple leaves.svg
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Canada
Government

The party standings as of the election and as of dissolution were as follows:

Affiliation House Members Senate Members
1988 Election
Results
At Dissolution On Election
Day 1988[1]
At Dissolution
  Progressive Conservative 169 156 36 58
  Liberal Party of Canada 83 81 57 41
  New Democratic Party 43 44 0 0
  Bloc Québécois 0 10 0 0
Reform 0 1 0 0**
  Independent 0 3 5 5
Total members 295 295 98 104
Vacant 0 0 6 0
Total seats 295 104***

* After dissolution but before turning over power to Kim Campbell, Brian Mulroney filled all Senate vacancies with Progressive Conservative members, for a total caucus of 58.
** There was one Reform senator in the middle of the 34th Parliament.
*** In the middle of the 34th Parliament, Brian Mulroney used a little-known clause in the constitution to fill the Senate above its normal seat limit by eight, to 112.

Members of the House of Commons[edit]

Members of the House of Commons in the 34th parliament arranged by province.

Newfoundland[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Bonavista—Trinity—Conception Fred Mifflin Liberal
  Burin—St. George's Roger Simmons Liberal
  Gander—Grand-Falls George Baker Liberal
  Humber—St. Barbe—Baie Verte Brian Tobin Liberal
  Labrador Bill Rompkey Liberal
  St. John's East Ross Reid Progressive Conservative
  St. John's West John Crosbie Progressive Conservative

Prince Edward Island[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Cardigan Lawrence MacAulay Liberal
  Egmont Joe McGuire Liberal
  Hillsborough George Proud Liberal
  Malpeque Catherine Callbeck Liberal

Nova Scotia[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Annapolis Valley—Hants Pat Nowlan Progressive Conservative
  Independent Conservative ¥
  Cape Breton Highlands—Canso Francis LeBlanc Liberal
  Cape Breton—East Richmond David Dingwall Liberal
  Cape Breton—The Sydneys Russell MacLellan Liberal
  Central Nova Elmer MacKay Progressive Conservative
  Cumberland—Colchester Bill Casey Progressive Conservative
  Dartmouth Ron MacDonald Liberal
  Halifax Mary Clancy Liberal
  Halifax West Howard Crosby Progressive Conservative
  South Shore Peter McCreath Progressive Conservative
  South West Nova Coline Campbell Liberal
¥ Pat Nowlan quit the Tory party on October 24, 1990 to protest against the introduction of the Goods and Services Tax. He sat as an "Independent Conservative" for the remainder of the parliament.

New Brunswick[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Beauséjour Fernand Robichaud (until September 1990) Liberal *
  Jean Chrétien (from December 1990) Liberal *
  Carleton—Charlotte Greg Thompson Progressive Conservative
  Fredericton Bud Bird Progressive Conservative
  Fundy—Royal Robert Corbett Progressive Conservative
  Gloucester Doug Young Liberal
  Madawaska—Victoria Bernard Valcourt Progressive Conservative
  Miramichi Maurice Dionne Liberal
  Moncton George Rideout Liberal
  Restigouche—Chaleur Guy Arseneault Liberal
  Saint John Gerald Merrithew Progressive Conservative
* When Jean Chrétien was elected Liberal leader in 1990, Fernand Robichaud stepped aside 24 September 1990 to cause a by-election that would allow Chrétien to enter Parliament. Chrétien was elected in the December 10 by-election.

Quebec[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Abitibi Guy St-Julien Progressive Conservative
  Ahuntsic Nicole Roy-Arcelin Progressive Conservative
  Anjou—Rivière-des-Prairies Jean Corbeil Progressive Conservative
  Argenteuil—Papineau Lise Bourgault Progressive Conservative
  Beauce Gilles Bernier Progressive Conservative
  Independent §
  Beauharnois—Salaberry Jean-Guy Hudon Progressive Conservative
  Bellechasse Pierre Blais Progressive Conservative
  Berthier—Montcalm Robert de Cotret Progressive Conservative
  Blainville—Deux-Montagnes Monique Landry Progressive Conservative
  Bonaventure—Îles-de-la-Madeleine Darryl Gray Progressive Conservative
  Bourassa Marie Gibeau Progressive Conservative
  Brome—Missisquoi Gabrielle Bertrand Progressive Conservative
  Chambly Richard Grisé Progressive Conservative
  Philip Edmonston (from February 1990) New Democrat
  Champlain Michel Champagne Progressive Conservative
  Charlesbourg Monique Tardif Progressive Conservative
  Charlevoix Brian Mulroney Progressive Conservative
  Chateauguay Ricardo Lopez Progressive Conservative
  Chicoutimi André Harvey Progressive Conservative
  Drummond Jean-Guy Guilbault Progressive Conservative
  Duvernay Vincent Della Noce Progressive Conservative
  Frontenac Marcel Masse Progressive Conservative
  Gaspé Charles-Eugène Marin Progressive Conservative
  Gatineau—La Lièvre Mark Assad Liberal
  Hochelaga—Maisonneuve Allan Koury Progressive Conservative
  Hull—Aylmer Gilles Rocheleau Liberal
  Bloc Québécois
  Joliette Gaby Larrivée Progressive Conservative
  Jonquiere Jean-Pierre Blackburn Progressive Conservative
  Kamouraska—Rivière-du-Loup André Plourde Progressive Conservative
  La Prairie Fernand Jourdenais Progressive Conservative
  Lac-Saint-Jean Lucien Bouchard Progressive Conservative
  Bloc Québécois
  Lachine—Lac-Saint-Louis Robert Layton Progressive Conservative
  LaSalle—Émard Paul Martin Liberal
  Laurentides Jacques Vien Progressive Conservative
  Laurier—Sainte-Marie Jean-Claude Malépart (until September 1989) Liberal Ø
  Gilles Duceppe (from 1990) Bloc Québécois Ø
  Laval Guy Ricard Progressive Conservative
  Laval-des-Rapides Jacques Tétreault Progressive Conservative
  Lévis Gabriel Fontaine Progressive Conservative
  Langelier Gilles Loiselle Progressive Conservative
  Longueuil Nic Leblanc Progressive Conservative
  Bloc Québécois
  Lotbiniere Maurice Tremblay Progressive Conservative
  Louis-Hébert Suzanne Duplessis Progressive Conservative
  Manicouagan Charles Langlois Progressive Conservative
  Matapédia—Matane Jean-Luc Joncas Progressive Conservative
  Mégantic—Compton—Stanstead François Gérin Progressive Conservative
  Bloc Québécois
  Mercier Carole Jacques Progressive Conservative
  Montmorency—Orléans Charles Deblois Progressive Conservative
  Mount Royal Sheila Finestone Liberal
  Notre-Dame-de-Grâce Warren Allmand Liberal
  Outremont Jean-Pierre Hogue Progressive Conservative
  Papineau—Saint-Michel André Ouellet Liberal
  Pierrefonds—Dollard Gerry Weiner Progressive Conservative
  Pontiac—Gatineau—Labelle Barry Moore Progressive Conservative
  Portneuf Marc Ferland Progressive Conservative
  Quebec East Marcel Tremblay Progressive Conservative
  Richelieu Louis Plamondon Progressive Conservative
  Bloc Québécois
  Richmond—Wolfe Yvon Côté Progressive Conservative
  Rimouski—Témiscouata Monique Vézina Progressive Conservative
  Roberval Benoît Bouchard Progressive Conservative
  Rosemont Benoît Tremblay Progressive Conservative
  Bloc Québécois
  Saint-Denis Marcel Prud'homme Liberal
  Saint-Henri—Westmount David Berger Liberal
  Saint-Hubert Pierrette Venne Progressive Conservative
  Bloc Québécois
  Saint-Hyacinthe—Bagot Andrée Champagne Progressive Conservative
  Saint-Jean Clément Couture Progressive Conservative
  Saint-Laurent Shirley Maheu Liberal
  Saint-Léonard Alfonso Gagliano Liberal
  Saint-Maurice Denis Pronovost Progressive Conservative
  Independent Δ
  Shefford Jean Lapierre Liberal
  Bloc Québécois
  Sherbrooke Jean Charest Progressive Conservative
  Témiscamingue Gabriel Desjardins Progressive Conservative
  Terrebonne Jean-Marc Robitaille Progressive Conservative
  Trois-Rivières Pierre H. Vincent Progressive Conservative
  Vaudreuil Pierre Cadieux Progressive Conservative
  Vercheres Marcel Danis Progressive Conservative
  Verdun—Saint-Paul Gilbert Chartrand Progressive Conservative
  Bloc Québécois
§ Just before the 1993 election, Gilles Bernier left the Tories to sit as an independent
† On May 5, 1990, seven Conservative and two Liberal MPs, led by Lucien Bouchard, left their parties to form the Bloc Québécois
Richard Grisé left Parliament after being sentenced to jail for corruption. He was replaced by Philip Edmonston in a February 12, 1990 by-election.
Ø Jean-Claude Malépart died in office on September 16, 1989. The next year he was replaced by Gilles Duceppe in a by-election.
Δ On June 17, 1993, Denis Pronovost left the PC party to sit as an independent following conviction on criminal charges.

Ontario[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Algoma Maurice Foster Liberal
  Beaches—Woodbine Neil Young New Democrat
  Brampton—Malton Harry Chadwick Progressive Conservative
  Brampton John McDermid Progressive Conservative
  Brant Derek Blackburn New Democrat
  Broadview—Greenwood Dennis Mills Liberal
  Bruce—Grey Gus Mitges Progressive Conservative
  Burlington Bill Kempling Progressive Conservative
  Cambridge Pat Sobeski Progressive Conservative
  Carleton—Gloucester Eugène Bellemare Liberal
  Cochrane—Superior Réginald Bélair Liberal
  Davenport Charles L. Caccia Liberal
  Don Valley East Alan Redway Progressive Conservative
  Don Valley North Barbara Greene Progressive Conservative
  Don Valley West John Bosley Progressive Conservative
  Durham Ken Stevenson Progressive Conservative
  Eglinton—Lawrence Joe Volpe Liberal
  Elgin Ken Monteith Progressive Conservative
  Erie Girve Fretz Progressive Conservative
  Essex-Kent Jerry Pickard Liberal
  Essex-Windsor Steven Langdon New Democrat
  Etobicoke Centre Michael Wilson Progressive Conservative
  Etobicoke North Roy MacLaren Liberal
  Etobicoke—Lakeshore Patrick Boyer Progressive Conservative
  Glengarry—Prescott—Russell Don Boudria Liberal
  Guelph—Wellington William Winegard Progressive Conservative
  Haldimand—Norfolk Bob Speller Liberal
  Halton—Peel Garth Turner Progressive Conservative
  Hamilton East Sheila Copps Liberal
  Hamilton Mountain Beth Phinney Liberal
  Hamilton—Wentworth Geoffrey Scott Progressive Conservative
  Hamilton West Stan Keyes Liberal
  Hastings—Frontenac—Lennox and Addington William Vankoughnet Progressive Conservative
  Huron—Bruce Murray Cardiff Progressive Conservative
  Kenora—Rainy River Robert Daniel Nault Liberal
  Kent Rex Crawford Liberal
  Kingston and the Islands Peter Milliken Liberal
  Kitchener John Reimer Progressive Conservative
  Lambton—Middlesex Ralph Ferguson Liberal
  Lanark—Carleton Paul Wyatt Dick Progressive Conservative
  Leeds—Grenville Jim Jordan Liberal
  Lincoln Shirley Martin Progressive Conservative
  London East Joe Fontana Liberal
  London—Middlesex Terry Clifford Progressive Conservative
  London West Thomas Hockin Progressive Conservative
  Markham Bill Attewell Progressive Conservative
  Mississauga East Albina Guarnieri Liberal
  Mississauga South Donald Blenkarn Progressive Conservative
  Mississauga West Robert Horner Progressive Conservative
  Nepean Beryl Gaffney Liberal
  Niagara Falls Rob Nicholson Progressive Conservative
  Nickel Belt John Rodriguez New Democrat
  Nipissing Bob Wood Liberal
  Northumberland Christine Stewart Liberal
  Oakville—Milton Otto Jelinek Progressive Conservative
  Ontario René Soetens Progressive Conservative
  Oshawa Ed Broadbent (until December 1989) New Democrat ±
  Michael Breaugh (from October 1990) New Democrat ±
  Ottawa Centre Mac Harb Liberal
  Ottawa South John Manley Liberal
  Ottawa West Marlene Catterall Liberal
  Ottawa—Vanier Jean-Robert Gauthier Liberal
  Oxford Bruce Halliday Progressive Conservative
  Parkdale—High Park Jesse Flis Liberal
  Parry Sound—Muskoka Stan Darling Progressive Conservative
  Perth—Wellington—Waterloo Harry Brightwell Progressive Conservative
  Peterborough Bill Domm Progressive Conservative
  Prince Edward—Hastings Lyle Vanclief Liberal
  Renfrew Len Hopkins Liberal
  Rosedale David MacDonald Progressive Conservative
  Sarnia—Lambton Ken James Progressive Conservative
  Sault Ste. Marie Steve Butland New Democrat
  Scarborough Centre Pauline Browes Progressive Conservative
  Scarborough East Robert Hicks Progressive Conservative
  Scarborough West Tom Wappel Liberal
  Scarborough—Agincourt Jim Karygiannis Liberal
  Scarborough—Rouge River Derek Lee Liberal
  Simcoe Centre Edna Anderson Progressive Conservative
  Simcoe North Doug Lewis Progressive Conservative
  St. Catharines Ken Atkinson Progressive Conservative
  St. Paul's Barbara McDougall Progressive Conservative
  Stormont—Dundas Bob Kilger Liberal
  Sudbury Diane Marleau Liberal
  Thunder Bay—Atikokan Iain Angus New Democrat
  Thunder Bay—Nipigon Joe Comuzzi Liberal
  Timiskaming John MacDougall Progressive Conservative
  Timmins—Chapleau Cid Samson New Democrat
  Trinity—Spadina Dan Heap New Democrat
  Victoria—Haliburton William Scott Progressive Conservative
  Waterloo Walter McLean Progressive Conservative
  Welland—St. Catharines—Thorold Gilbert Parent Liberal
  Wellington—Grey—Dufferin—Simcoe Perrin Beatty Progressive Conservative
  Willowdale Jim Peterson Liberal
  Windsor West Herb Gray Liberal
  Windsor—Lake St. Clair Howard McCurdy New Democrat
  York Centre Bob Kaplan Liberal
  York North Maurizio Bevilacqua Liberal
  York South—Weston John Nunziata Liberal
  York—Simcoe John Cole Progressive Conservative
  York West Sergio Marchi Liberal
± Ed Broadbent retired from politics and was replaced by Michael Breaugh on October 13, 1990 after a by-election.

Manitoba[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Brandon—Souris Lee Clark Progressive Conservative
  Churchill Rodney Murphy New Democrat
  Dauphin—Swan River Brian White Progressive Conservative
  Lisgar—Marquette Charles Mayer Progressive Conservative
  Portage—Interlake Felix Holtmann Progressive Conservative
  Provencher Jake Epp Progressive Conservative
  Selkirk—Red River David Bjornson Progressive Conservative
  Saint Boniface Ronald Duhamel Liberal
  Winnipeg North Centre David Walker Liberal
  Winnipeg North Rey Pagtakhan Liberal
  Winnipeg South Dorothy Dobbie Progressive Conservative
  Winnipeg St. James John Harvard Liberal
  Winnipeg South Centre Lloyd Axworthy Liberal
  Winnipeg—Transcona Bill Blaikie New Democrat

Saskatchewan[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Kindersley—Lloydminster Bill McKnight Progressive Conservative
  Mackenzie Vic Althouse New Democrat
  Moose Jaw—Lake Centre Rod Laporte New Democrat
  Prince Albert—Churchill River Ray Funk New Democrat
  Regina—Lumsden Leslie Benjamin New Democrat
  Regina—Qu'Appelle Simon de Jong New Democrat
  Regina—Wascana Larry Schneider Progressive Conservative
  Saskatoon—Clark's Crossing Chris Axworthy New Democrat
  Saskatoon—Dundurn Ron Fisher New Democrat
  Saskatoon—Humboldt Stanley Hovdebo New Democrat
  Souris—Moose Mountain Leonard Gustafson Progressive Conservative
  Swift Current—Maple Creek—Assiniboia Geoff Wilson Progressive Conservative
  The Battlefords—Meadow Lake Len Taylor New Democrat
  Yorkton—Melville Lorne Nystrom New Democrat

Alberta[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Athabasca Jack Shields Progressive Conservative
  Beaver River John Dahmer (until November 1988) Progressive Conservative ÷
  Deborah Grey (from March 1989) Reform ÷
  Calgary Centre Harvie Andre Progressive Conservative
  Calgary North Al Johnson Progressive Conservative
  Calgary Northeast Alex Kindy Progressive Conservative
  Calgary Southeast Lee Richardson Progressive Conservative
  Calgary Southwest Bobbie Sparrow Progressive Conservative
  Calgary West Jim Hawkes Progressive Conservative
  Crowfoot Arnold Malone Progressive Conservative
  Edmonton East Ross Harvey New Democrat
  Edmonton North Steve Paproski Progressive Conservative
  Edmonton Northwest Murray Dorin Progressive Conservative
  Edmonton Southeast David Kilgour Progressive Conservative
  Liberal
  Edmonton Southwest Jim Edwards Progressive Conservative
  Edmonton—Strathcona Scott Thorkelson Progressive Conservative
  Elk Island Brian O'Kurley Progressive Conservative
  Lethbridge Blaine Thacker Progressive Conservative
  Macleod Ken Hughes Progressive Conservative
  Medicine Hat Robert Harold Porter Progressive Conservative
  Peace River Albert Cooper Progressive Conservative
  Red Deer Douglas Fee Progressive Conservative
  St. Albert Walter van de Walle Progressive Conservative
  Vegreville Don Mazankowski Progressive Conservative
  Wetaskiwin Willie Littlechild Progressive Conservative
  Wild Rose Louise Feltham Progressive Conservative
  Yellowhead Joe Clark Progressive Conservative
÷ John Dahmer died on November 26, 1988, after winning election but before being formally sworn in as a Member of Parliament. He was replaced by Deborah Grey in a 13 March 1989 by-election.
David Kilgour quit the Tory party on October 24, 1990 in protest over the GST. He later joined the Liberals. (In 2005, he left the Liberals to sit as an independent.)

British Columbia[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Burnaby—Kingsway Svend Robinson New Democrat
  Capilano—Howe Sound Mary Collins Progressive Conservative
  Cariboo—Chilcotin Dave Worthy Progressive Conservative
  Comox—Alberni Robert Skelly New Democrat
  Delta Stan Wilbee Progressive Conservative
  Esquimalt—Juan de Fuca Dave Barrett New Democrat
  Fraser Valley East Ross Belsher Progressive Conservative
  Fraser Valley West Robert Wenman Progressive Conservative
  Kamloops Nelson Riis New Democrat
  Kootenay East Sid Parker New Democrat
  Kootenay West—Revelstoke Lyle Kristiansen New Democrat
  Mission—Coquitlam Joy Langan New Democrat
  Nanaimo—Cowichan David Stupich New Democrat
  New Westminster—Burnaby Dawn Black New Democrat
  North Island—Powell River Raymond Skelly New Democrat
  North Vancouver Chuck Cook Progressive Conservative
  Okanagan Centre Al Horning Progressive Conservative
  Okanagan—Shuswap Lyle MacWilliam New Democrat
  Okanagan—Similkameen—Merritt Jack Whittaker New Democrat
  Port Moody—Coquitlam Ian Waddell New Democrat
  Prince George—Bulkley Valley Brian Gardiner New Democrat
  Prince George—Peace River Frank Oberle, Sr. Progressive Conservative
  Richmond Tom Siddon Progressive Conservative
  Saanich—Gulf Islands Lynn Hunter New Democrat
  Skeena James Fulton New Democrat
  Surrey North Jim Karpoff New Democrat
  Surrey—White Rock Benno Friesen Progressive Conservative
  Vancouver Centre Kim Campbell Progressive Conservative
  Vancouver East Margaret Mitchell New Democrat
  Vancouver Quadra John Turner Liberal
  Vancouver South John Fraser Progressive Conservative
  Victoria John Brewin New Democrat

Northern Territories[edit]

Riding Member Political party
  Western Arctic Ethel Blondin-Andrew Liberal
  Nunatsiaq Jack Anawak Liberal
  Yukon Audrey McLaughlin New Democrat

By-elections[edit]

By-election Date Incumbent Party Winner Party Cause Retained
Beauséjour December 10, 1990 Fernand Robichaud      Liberal Jean Chrétien      Liberal Resignation to provide a seat for Chrétien Yes
York North December 10, 1990 Maurizio Bevilacqua      Liberal Maurizio Bevilacqua      Liberal Election declared void Yes
Oshawa August 13, 1990 Ed Broadbent      New Democratic Party Mike Breaugh      New Democratic Party Resignation Yes
Laurier—Sainte-Marie August 13, 1990 Jean-Claude Malépart      Liberal Gilles Duceppe      Independent Death No
Chambly February 12, 1990 Richard Grisé      Progressive Conservative Phil Edmonston      New Democratic Party Resignation No
Beaver River March 13, 1989 John Dahmer      Progressive Conservative Deborah Grey      Reform Death (cancer) No


References[edit]

  1. ^ Members of the Canadian Senate are appointed by the Governor General on the advice of the Prime Minister and remain as Senators until the age of 75, even if the House of Commons has been dissolved or an election has been called.

Succession[edit]