2019 Prince Edward Island general election

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2019 Prince Edward Island general election

← 2015 23 April 2019 (2019-04-23) (15 July 2019 (2019-07-15)[a]) Next →

27 seats[1] in the Legislative Assembly of Prince Edward Island
14 seats needed for a majority
Opinion polls
Turnout76.28%[2]
  First party Second party Third party
 
PC
Peter Bevan-Baker.jpg Wade MacLauchlan in DC (cropped).jpg
Leader Dennis King Peter Bevan-Baker Wade MacLauchlan
Party Progressive Conservative Green Liberal
Leader since 9 February 2019 3 November 2012 21 February 2015
Leader's seat Brackley-Hunter River New Haven-Rocky Point Stanhope-Marshfield (lost)
Last election 8 seats, 37.39% 1 seat, 10.81% 18 seats, 40.83%
Seats before 8 2 16
Seats won 13[3] 8 6
Seat change Increase5 Increase6 Decrease10
Popular vote 30,415 25,302 24,346
Percentage 36.73% 30.56% 29.40%
Swing Decrease0.66% Increase19.75% Decrease11.43%

Prince Edward Island general election 2019 - Results by Riding.svg
Popular vote by district. As this is a FPTP election, seat totals are not determined by popular vote, but instead by the result in each district. District names are listed at the bottom. The results of the defered Charlottetown-Hillsborough Park by-election are included in a separate inset.

Premier before election

Wade MacLauchlan
Liberal

Premier-designate

Dennis King
Progressive Conservative

The 2019 Prince Edward Island general election was held to elect the members of the 66th General Assembly of Prince Edward Island in Atlantic Canada. The vote in 26 of the 27 districts was held on 23 April 2019,[4] while the vote for the member from Charlottetown-Hillsborough Park was deferred to 15 July due to the death of the Green Party's candidate.[5][b] However, Charlottetown-Hillsborough Park still voted in a referendum on electoral reform. Natalie Jameson won the deferred election in the riding.[7]

The Progressive Conservatives under new leader Dennis King won twelve seats to form a minority government. The Greens under leader Peter Bevan-Baker won eight seats to form the Opposition. The Liberals under Premier Wade MacLauchlan were reduced to six seats and MacLauchlan lost in his own district. The Progressive Conservatives' share of the popular vote was steady at 37%, the Green Party enjoyed a 20 point increase to 31%, and the Liberals' share dropped 11 points to 30%. The Greens won several seats in or near the two cities of Charlottetown and Summerside, while the Progressive Conservatives took several more rural seats from the Liberals.

A referendum on electoral reform that asked Islanders if they wished to adopt a mixed-member proportional representation voting system was held in conjunction with the election. The initiative failed to pass in at least 60% of the districts as required under provincial legislation to proceed however it was not binding for either option since neither received majority support. The Island-wide popular vote showed about 51% of voters voted to stay with the current first-past-the-post voting system while about 49% voted for the proposed change.

The election results represented the first time since the 1890 Prince Edward Island general election that the province elected a minority government,[8] the first time in the province's history that a significant number of voters turned to a third party besides the dominant Liberals and Progressive Conservatives, and the first time that a Green Party reached official opposition status in any Canadian legislature.[9]

Background[edit]

Under the provisions of the Prince Edward Island Elections Act, an election was required by the fixed date of 7 October 2019, unless it was called earlier.[10] After months of speculation of an early election call,[11] Premier Wade MacLauchlan announced the election at a rally on 26 March.[12]

In the previous election, on 4 May 2015, the Liberal Party, led by Premier Wade MacLauchlan, was re-elected to a majority government, earning election in 18 out of the 27 ridings (and down 2 from their pre-election total). The official opposition Progressive Conservatives, under leader Rob Lantz, increased its seat count from 3 before the election to 8, despite Lantz losing in Charlottetown-Brighton. Meanwhile, the Green Party, under leader Peter Bevan-Baker, won its first ever seat, Bevan-Baker's, in Kellys Cross-Cumberland.[13] The NDP were unable to win a seat, continuing their streak of being shut out of the legislature since 2000.

Despite the increase in the Progressive Conservatives' seat count, on 23 September of that year, Lantz stepped down as leader.[14] Since Lantz's departure, The Progressive Conservatives held two leadership elections: one on 20 October 2017, selecting MLA James Aylward as their leader; and again on 9 February 2019, choosing Dennis King as their new leader following Aylward's announcement on 27 September 2018 his intention to resign when his successor was chosen.

Standings[edit]

Summary of the Legislative Assembly of Prince Edward Island election results
Party Party leader Candidates Seats Popular vote
2015 Dissol. 2019 Change # % Change
Progressive Conservative Dennis King 27 8 8 13 +5 30,415 36.73 –0.66
Green Peter Bevan-Baker 27 1 2 8 +6 25,302 30.56 +19.75
Liberal Wade MacLauchlan 27 18 16 6 –10 24,346 29.40 –11.43
New Democratic Joe Byrne 24 0 0 0 2,454 2.96 –8.01
  Independent 3 0 1 0 –1 282 0.34 +0.34
Total 108 27 27 27 82,799 100

Results by region[edit]

Party Name Cardigan Malpeque Charlottetown Egmont Total
  Progressive Conservative Seats: 6 5 1 1 13
  Popular Vote: 46.18% 42.75% 26.69% 29.18% 36.73%
  Green Seats: 1 1 3 3 8
  Popular Vote: 27.47% 31.88% 35.67% 27.58% 30.56%
  Liberal Seats: 0 1 2 3 6
  Popular Vote: 25.03% 23.97% 32.89% 37.02% 29.40%
Total seats: 7 7 6[b] 7 26
Parties that won no seats:
  NDP Popular Vote: 1.32% 1.05% 3.64% 6.23% 2.96%
  Independent Popular Vote: 0.35% 1.09% 0.34%

Detailed analysis[edit]

Position attained in seats contested
Party Seats Second Third Fourth
Progressive Conservative 13 6 8
Green 8 11 7 1
Liberal 6 9 12
New Democratic 1 21
Independent 3
Total 27 27 27 25
Principal races, according to 1st and 2nd-place results
Winning Party 2nd-place Party Seats
 Liberal  Green 4
 Liberal  Progressive Conservative 1
 Liberal  New Democratic 1
 Progressive Conservative  Liberal 6
 Progressive Conservative  Green 7
 Green  Liberal 3
 Green  Progressive Conservative 5
Total 27

Timeline[edit]

2015[edit]

2016[edit]

2017[edit]

2018[edit]

2019[edit]

Opinion polls[edit]

Three-day average of PEI opinion polls from 4 May 2015, to the last possible date of the next election on 7 October 2019. Each line corresponds to a political party.

The following is a list of scientific opinion polls of published voter intentions.

Date(s)
conducted
Polling organisation/client Sample size Liberal PC Green NDP Lead
18 – 22 April 2019 Forum Research 1073 25.7% 35.3% 34.3% 4.6% 1%
14 – 17 April 2019 Mainstreet Research 636 29.2% 30.5% 35.4% 3.9% 4.9%
12 – 15 April 2019 Narrative Research 539 29% 32% 35% 3% 3%
11 – 16 April 2019 MQO Research 400 26% 29% 40% 3% 11%
26 March 2019 General election called for 23 April
23 – 24 March 2019 Mainstreet Research 691 31.6% 27.5% 35.9% 3.7% 4.3%
2 – 24 February 2019 Corporate Research Associates 301 27% 29% 38% 4% 9%
9 February 2019 Dennis King is elected as the leader of Prince Edward Island PC Party
21 – 27 January 2019 MQO Research 400 33% 28% 34% 2% 1%
15 – 18 January 2019 Mainstreet Research 731 35.2% 29.6% 30.8% 2.7% 4.4%
2 – 19 November 2018 Corporate Research Associates 637 36% 20% 37% 6% 1%
30 Oct – 1 November 2018 Mainstreet Research 637 33.4% 28.3% 29.7% 6.7% 3.7%
22 Oct – 4 November 2018 MQO Research 400 31% 30% 32% 7% 1%
2–21 August 2018 Corporate Research Associates 300 35% 20% 38% 7% 3%
15–17 July 2018 Mainstreet Research 731 32.0% 31.3% 29.2% 5.4% 0.7%
12–29 July 2018 MQO Research 400 34% 29% 33% 4% 1%
2–28 May 2018 Corporate Research Associates 600 34% 26% 33% 7% 1%
16 Apr – 8 May 2018 MQO Research 400 38% 29% 26% 7% 9%
7 April 2018 Joe Byrne is elected as the leader of New Democratic Party of Prince Edward Island
2–28 Feb 2018 Corporate Research Associates 300 42% 17% 34% 6% 8%
15–20 Jan 2018 MQO Research 400 37% 29% 28% 6% 8%
4–6 Jan 2018 Mainstreet Research 647 28.6% 30.2% 36.1% 5.1% 5.9%
1–30 Nov 2017 Corporate Research Associates 600 37% 28% 25% 11% 9%
20 October 2017 James Aylward announces his resignation as the leader of Prince Edward Island PC Party
3–10 Oct 2017 MQO Research 400 43% 32% 13% 12% 11%
3 Aug – 5 September 2017 Corporate Research Associates 304 45% 24% 18% 12% 21%
15 July 2017 MQO Research 39% 31% 22% 7% 8%
9 May–1 June 2017 Corporate Research Associates 304 38% 26% 26% 10% 12%
18 April 2017 MQO Research 39% 29% 23% 9% 10%
3 Feb – 1 March 2017 Corporate Research Associates 304 48% 19% 26% 7% 22%
16 January 2017 MQO Research 44% 26% 24% 6% 18%
7–29 Nov 2016 Corporate Research Associates 300 46% 25% 22% 7% 21%
2 October 2016 MQO Research 56% 25% 7% 11% 31%
9–31 Aug 2016 Corporate Research Associates 301 64% 19% 9% 8% 45%
19 July 2016 MQO Research 64% 14% 6% 16% 48%
6–30 May 2016 Corporate Research Associates 300 58% 20% 16% 7% 38%
6 April 2016 MQO Research 69% 17% 9% 5% 52%
9 Feb – 7 March 2016 Corporate Research Associates 309 61% 19% 11% 9% 42%
6 Nov – 1 December 2015 Corporate Research Associates 301 61% 18% 11% 9% 43%
25 October 2015 Jamie Fox is elected as interim leader of Prince Edward Island PC Party
10 Aug – 2 September 2015 Corporate Research Associates 304 46% 22% 14% 18% 24%
11–28 May 2015 Corporate Research Associates 300 40% 24% 17% 19% 16%
4 May 2015 General election results 81,998 40.8% 37.4% 10.8% 11.0% 3.4%

Candidates[edit]

  • Party leaders' names are in bold; cabinet ministers' names are in italics.
  • Incumbents not running for re-election are denoted with a dagger †.

Cardigan[edit]

Electoral District Candidates   Incumbent
  Liberal   PC   Green   NDP   Independent
4. Belfast-Murray River Ian MacPherson[26]
615 - 20.91%
  Darlene Compton
1,545 - 52.53%
James Sanders
781 - 26.56%
Andy Clarey[c]   Darlene Compton
2. Georgetown-Pownal Kevin Doyle[28]
663 - 21.60%
  Steven Myers
1,493 - 48.63%
Susan Hartley[29]
865 - 28.18%
Edith Perry[30]
49 - 1.60%
  Steven Myers
Georgetown-St. Peters
5. Mermaid-Stratford Randy Cooper[31]
902 - 29.81%
Mary Ellen McInnis[32]
934 - 30.87%
  Michele Beaton
1,152 - 38.07%
Lawrence Millar
38 - 1.26%
Alan McIsaac[33]
Vernon River-Stratford
3. Montague-Kilmuir Daphne Griffin[34]
785 -26.55%
  Cory Deagle[35]
1,373 - 46.43%
John Allen MacLean
675 - 22.83%
Billy Cann
124 - 4.19%
  Allen Roach[33]
7. Morell-Donagh Susan Myers
557 - 18.32%
  Sidney MacEwen
1,752 - 57.61%
Kyle MacDonald
697 - 22.92%
Margaret Andrade
35 - 1.15%
  Sidney MacEwen
Morell-Mermaid
1. Souris-Elmira Tommy Kickham[36]
861 - 28.59%
  Colin LaVie
1,347 - 44.72%
Boyd Leard[29]
804 - 26.69%
Colin LaVie
6. Stratford-Keppoch David Dunphy
882 - 29.52%
  James Aylward
1,270 - 42.50%
Devon Strang
805 - 26.94%
Lynne Thiele[37]
31 - 1.04%
James Aylward
Stratford-Kinlock

Malpeque[edit]

Electoral District Candidates   Incumbent
  Liberal   PC   Green   NDP   Independent
19. Borden-Kinkora Jamie Stride[38]
417 - 12.93%
  Jamie Fox
1,680 - 52.11%
Matthew MacFarlane[39]
1,041 - 32.29%
Joan Gauvin
32 - 0.99%
Fred McCardle
54 - 1.67%
Jamie Fox
15. Brackley-Hunter River Windsor Wight
899 - 28.54%
  Dennis King
1,315 - 41.75%
Greg Bradley[40]
879 - 27.90%
Leah-Jane Hayward[37]
57 - 1.81%
Bush Dumville
West Royalty-Springvale
16. Cornwall-Meadowbank   Heath MacDonald
1,643 - 47.90%
Elaine Barnes
602 - 17.55%
Ellen Jones[41]
1,137 - 33.15%
Craig Nash
48 - 1.40%
Heath MacDonald
20. Kensington-Malpeque Nancy Beth Guptill
389 - 12.03%
  Matthew MacKay
2,008 - 62.11%
Matthew J. MacKay[42]
805 - 24.90%
Carole MacFarlane
31 - 0.96%
Matthew MacKay
17. New Haven-Rocky Point Judy MacNevin
515 - 14.80%
Kris Currie[43]
1,068 - 30.70%
  Peter Bevan-Baker
1,870 - 53.75%
Don Wills
26 - 0.75%
Peter Bevan-Baker
Kellys Cross-Cumberland
18. Rustico-Emerald Alexander (Sandy) MacKay
489 - 14.65%
  Brad Trivers
1,920 - 57.52%
Colin Jeffrey[42]
899 - 26.93%
Sean Deagle
30 - 0.90%
Brad Trivers
8. Stanhope-Marshfield Wade MacLauchlan
1,196 - 36.36%
  Bloyce Thompson
1,300 - 39.53%
Sarah Donald
747 - 22.71%
Marian White
46 - 1.40%
Wade MacLauchlan
York-Oyster Bed

Charlottetown[edit]

Electoral District Candidates   Incumbent
  Liberal   PC   Green   NDP   Independent
11. Charlottetown-Belvedere Roxanne Carter-Thompson
846 - 26.56%
Ronnie Carragher
998 - 31.33%
  Hannah Bell[44]
1,286 - 40.38%
Trevor Leclerc
55 - 1.73%
  Hannah Bell
Charlottetown-Parkdale
13. Charlottetown-Brighton Jordan Brown
1,223 - 37.88%
Donna Hurry
567 - 17.56%
  Ole Hammarlund[44]
1,301 - 40.29%
Simone Webster
138 - 4.27%
Jordan Brown
9. Charlottetown-Hillsborough Park Karen Lavers
635 25.71%
  Natalie Jameson
1,080 43.72%
John Andrew
709 - 28.70%
Gordon Gay
46 - 1.86%
Buck Watts[33]
Tracadie-Hillsborough Park
Election deferred, held on 15 July 2019 due to the death of Green Party candidate Josh Underhay[5][45][b][d]
12. Charlottetown-Victoria Park Richard Brown
875 - 27.86%
Tim Keizer
656 - 20.89%
  Karla Bernard[44]
1,272 - 40.50%
Joe Byrne[47]
338 - 10.76%
  Richard Brown
14. Charlottetown-West Royalty   Gord McNeilly[48]
1,079 - 35.16%
Angus Birt[49]
766 - 24.96%
Gavin Hall[41]
966 - 31.48%
Janis Newman
56 - 1.82%
Bush Dumville[50]
202 - 6.58%
  Kathleen Casey[33]
Charlottetown-Lewis Point
10. Charlottetown-Winsloe   Robert Mitchell
1,420 - 41.97%
Mike Gillis
865 - 25.57%
Amanda Morrison
1,057 - 31.24%
Jesse Reddin Cousins
41 - 1.21%
  Robert Mitchell
Charlottetown-Sherwood

Egmont[edit]

Electoral District Candidates   Incumbent
  Liberal   PC   Green   NDP   Independent
26. Alberton-Bloomfield Pat Murphy
1,153 - 40.02%
  Ernie Hudson
1,312 - 45.54%
James McKenna
317 - 11.00%
Michelle Arsenault[51]
99 - 3.44%
  Pat Murphy
Alberton-Roseville
24. Evangeline-Miscouche   Sonny Gallant
1,100 - 44.55%
Jason Woodbury
575 - 23.29%
Nick Arsenault[52]
761 - 30.82%
Grant Gallant
33 - 1.34%
  Sonny Gallant
25. O'Leary-Inverness   Robert Henderson
1,102 - 40.92%
Barb Broome
462 - 17.16%
Jason Charette[52]
231 - 8.58%
Herb Dickieson[53]
898 - 33.35%
  Robert Henderson
22. Summerside-South Drive Tina Mundy
938 - 31.61%
Paul Walsh
662 - 22.31%
  Steve Howard[39]
1,302 - 43.88%
Garth Oatway
65 - 2.19%
  Tina Mundy
Summerside-St. Eleanors
21. Summerside-Wilmot Chris Palmer
892 - 27.65%
Tyler DesRoches
1,037 - 32.15%
  Lynne Lund[39]
1,258 - 39.00%
Paulette Halupa
39 - 1.21%
  Chris Palmer
27. Tignish-Palmer Road   Hal Perry
1,388 - 49.25%
Melissa Handrahan
802 - 28.46%
Sean Doyle
584 - 20.72%
Dale Ryan[54]
44 - 1.56%
  Hal Perry
23. Tyne Valley-Sherbrooke Paula Biggar
882 - 28.54%
Hilton MacLennan[55]
1,026 - 33.20%
  Trish Altass[39]
1,101 - 35.63%
Robin Enman[56]
81 - 2.62%
  Paula Biggar
Tyne Valley-Linkletter

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Charlottetown-Hillsborough Park's district election was delayed for July 15th
  2. ^ a b c District 9 Charlottetown-Hillsborough Park's Green Party candidate Josh Underhay died on 19 April 2019.[6]
  3. ^ District 4 Belfast-Murray River independent candidate Andy Clarey withdrew from the election on 19 April. Because he withdrew after the close of nominations, his name appeared on ballots. Votes cast for Clarey will be considered spoiled.[27]
  4. ^ District 9 PC candidate Sarah Stewart-Clark withdrew her candidacy on 27 May.[46]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Extension election for vacant seat, held 15 July 2019
  2. ^ https://www.theguardian.pe.ca/news/pei-election/voter-turnout-dips-below-80-per-cent-in-2019-pei-election-305149/
  3. ^ 15 July extension election for vacant seat, won by Progressive Conservative candidate
  4. ^ a b Neatby, Stu (27 March 2019). "P.E.I. voters heading to the polls April 23". The Guardian. Charlottetown, PEI. Retrieved 28 March 2019.
  5. ^ a b c "Byelection to be held in District 9 Charlottetown-Hillsborough Park due to death of candidate". The Guardian. 20 April 2019. Retrieved 20 April 2019.
  6. ^ Ross, Shane (20 April 2019). "P.E.I. Green candidate, son die in canoeing accident days before election". CBC News. Retrieved 20 April 2019.
  7. ^ CBC (15 July 2019). "Clear win for PC's Natalie Jameson in P.E.I.'s deferred election, CBC projects". CBC News. Retrieved 15 July 2019.
  8. ^ "Seven things to know about the P.E.I. election results". CTV News, 23 April 2019.
  9. ^ "PC minority, Green Opposition will be 'a new era in Island politics'". CBC News Prince Edward Island, 23 April 2019.
  10. ^ "Elections Act" (PDF). Government of Prince Edward Island. Retrieved 6 August 2015.
  11. ^ Bissett, Kevin (17 March 2019). "Poll finds governing P.E.I. Liberals in trouble ahead of looming election". Global News. Canadian Press. Retrieved 28 March 2019.
  12. ^ Bissett, Kevin (27 March 2019). "Liberal premier calls Prince Edward Island election for April 23". North Bay Today. Canadian Press. Retrieved 28 March 2019.
  13. ^ a b "Liberals win majority in P.E.I. election". CBC News. Retrieved 3 April 2016.
  14. ^ a b "P.E.I. Progressive Conservative Leader Rob Lantz resigns as leader". CBC News. Retrieved 3 April 2016.
  15. ^ "Jamie Fox named Progressive Conservative interim leader". CBC News. Retrieved 3 April 2016.
  16. ^ MacPhee, Nancy. "Janice Sherry calling it quits". The Guardian (1 August 2016). Charlottetown, PEI. Retrieved 8 November 2016.
  17. ^ Wright, Teresa. "Chris Palmer wins Summerside-Wilmot with 42.3 per cent of the vote". The Guardian (17 October 2016). Charlottetown, PEI. Archived from the original on 28 October 2016. Retrieved 8 November 2016.
  18. ^ "Voting begins in P.E.I. plebiscite on electoral reform". CBC News. Retrieved 29 October 2016.
  19. ^ Bradley, Susan (8 November 2016). "P.E.I. plebiscite results favour mixed member proportional representation". CBC News. Retrieved 8 November 2016.
  20. ^ "Motion No. 80, Democratic renewal: a clear question and a binding vote". www.assembly.pe.ca. Legislative Assembly of Prince Edward Island.
  21. ^ Wright, Teresa (22 November 2016). "Motion urging P.E.I. government to honour electoral reform vote defeated". The Guardian. Charlottetown. Archived from the original on 24 November 2016. Retrieved 25 November 2016.
  22. ^ "MEDIA RELEASE: Anticipating possible early election, PEI Green Party calls for potential candidates".
  23. ^ Neatby, Stu (31 January 2019). "Election in the air: P.E.I. electoral reform referendum campaigning period begins Feb. 1". The Guardian. Charlottetown. Retrieved 1 February 2019.
  24. ^ Fraser, Sara (9 February 2019). "'The best is yet to come' says new P.E.I. PC leader Dennis King". CBC News. Retrieved 9 February 2019.
  25. ^ Davis, Tony (6 July 2019). "Advance voting opens for P.E.I.'s deferred District 9 election". CBC News. Retrieved 8 July 2019.
  26. ^ PEI, Liberal Party of (11 March 2019). "Residents will be all hands on deck to support the seventeenth member of our Liberal team. Congratulations to Ian MacPherson, Executive Director of the @PEIFishAssoc, on being nominated in District 4: Belfast - Murray River!". @PEILiberalParty. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  27. ^ Robar, Michael (19 April 2019). "Independent candidate Andy Clarey drops out of P.E.I. election; ballots already printed". The Guardian. Retrieved 20 April 2019.
  28. ^ "Kevin Doyle to be Liberal candidate in Georgetown-Pownal district | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  29. ^ a b "P.E.I. Greens nominate two candidates in Kings County | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  30. ^ "Perry, Millar will run for NDP in PEI | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  31. ^ "Former Stratford deputy mayor accepts District 5 Liberal nomination | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  32. ^ "Great night in Stratford tonight! Congratulations to our newly nominated candidates in D5 Mermaid-Stratford and D6 Stratford-Keppoch @me_mcinnis and @jsjaylward!". @PEIPCParty. 8 March 2019. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  33. ^ a b c d "Speaker Buck Watts not running in next election | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 16 September 2018.
  34. ^ PEI, Liberal Party of (12 February 2019). "ICYMI: Here is our list of nominated candidates to date!". @PEILiberalParty. Retrieved 19 February 2019.
  35. ^ "Cory Deagle wins hotly contested PEI PC nomination in Montague - Kilmuir | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  36. ^ "Tommy Kickham wins hotly contested Liberal nomination | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  37. ^ a b "Three P.E.I. New Democrats join election team | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 19 September 2018.
  38. ^ PEI, Liberal Party of (22 March 2019). "As the owner of a small business in rural #PEI, our new candidate is proud of our record of supporting job growth in communities across the Island. Congratulations to our favourite Jamie on the ballot in District 19: Borden - Kinkora, Jamie Stride!". @PEILiberalParty. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  39. ^ a b c d "P.E.I. Greens announce general election candidates for districts 19, 21, 22 and 23 | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  40. ^ "Greg Bradley to run for Green party in Brackley-Hunter River | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  41. ^ a b "Districts 14 & 16 Nomination Celebration and Kick-off". Green Party of PEI. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  42. ^ a b "Nomination Meeting: District 18 & 20". Green Party of PEI. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  43. ^ Party, PEI PC (18 February 2019). "Congratulations, Kris! #PEI #peipoli". @PEIPCParty. Retrieved 19 February 2019.
  44. ^ a b c "Greens nominate five more candidates in Charlottetown, Stratford | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 16 September 2018.
  45. ^ Neatby, Stu (24 May 2019). "Some P.E.I. Green party members say Charlottetown-Hillsborough Park nominee selection overly secretive". The Guardian. Retrieved 24 May 2019.
  46. ^ "PC candidate withdraws from deferred election in Charlottetown-Hillsborough Park riding". The Guardian. 27 May 2019. Retrieved 27 May 2019.
  47. ^ "P.E.I. NDP nominates party leader Joe Byrne as first candidate | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  48. ^ "Gord McNeilly nominated as Liberal candidate for Charlottetown-West Royalty | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  49. ^ "Angus Birt defeats former PC leadership candidate for Charlottetown-West Royalty nomination | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  50. ^ "P.E.I. MLA hoping to develop a full slate of independent candidates | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 17 January 2019.
  51. ^ "NDP District 26 | NDP PEI". www.ndppei.ca. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  52. ^ a b "P.E.I. Green Party candidates nominated in Districts 24 and 25 | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 26 September 2018.
  53. ^ "He's back: Herb Dickieson to run for NDP in next provincial election | CBC News". www.cbc.ca/pei. Retrieved 11 November 2018.
  54. ^ PEI, NDP (20 March 2019). "Congratulations to all Candidates Nominated tonight in Summerside. Garth Oatway (D21) Joan Gauvin (D19) and Dale Ryan (D27)". @ndp_pei. Retrieved 22 March 2019.
  55. ^ "PC Party nominates candidate for Tyne Valley-Sherbrooke | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  56. ^ "Coach, school teacher earns NDP nod for District 23, Tyne Valley-Sherbrooke | The Guardian". www.theguardian.pe.ca. Retrieved 29 January 2019.