Bryan Hayes

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For other people named Brian Hayes, see Brian Hayes (disambiguation).
Bryan Hayes
Member of the Canadian Parliament
for Sault Ste. Marie
In office
May 2, 2011 – October 19, 2015
Preceded by Tony Martin
Succeeded by Terry Sheehan
Sault Ste. Marie City Councillor
In office
December 1, 2003 – December 1, 2010
Preceded by Derik Brandt
Succeeded by Brian Watkins
Constituency Ward 3
Personal details
Born (1958-10-08) October 8, 1958 (age 58)
Marville, France
Political party Conservative Party of Canada
Residence Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario
Profession businessman, city councillor
Religion Roman Catholic

Bryan Hayes (born October 8, 1958) is a Canadian politician. He was elected to the Canadian House of Commons for the federal Conservative Party of Canada in the 2011 election, representing the Sault Ste. Marie riding.[1]

Background[edit]

Hayes was born in Marville, France, where his father was stationed as a member of the Canadian Armed Forces. He moved to Sault Ste. Marie with his wife after graduating with honours from the marketing program at Cambrian College. Hayes also holds a degree in accounting from Laurentian University, is a Certified General Accountant and a member of the Certified General Accountants of Ontario.

Hayes has served on Sault Ste. Marie City Council, and has been an active participant on many boards, including the District Social Services Administration Board and the Sault and Area Hospital Board of Directors.

Electoral record[edit]

Canadian federal election, 2011
Party Candidate Votes % ∆% Expenditures
Conservative Bryan Hayes 18,328 41.14 +3.72 $80,142.96
New Democratic Tony Martin 16,467 37.23 -3.20 $81,906.09
Liberal Christian Provenzano 8,343 18.86 +2.10 $63,159.73
Green Luke MacMichael 945 2.14 -2.19 $3,129.72
Christian Heritage Randy Riauka 111 0.25 $105.54
Marxist–Leninist Mike Taffarel 38 0.09 -0.11 none listed
Total valid votes/Expense limit 44,232 100.0     $86,404.40
Total rejected, unmarked and declined ballots 228 0.51 +0.11
Turnout 44,460 64.19 +4.77
Eligible voters 69,259
Conservative gain from New Democratic Swing +3.46
Sources:[2][3]

References[edit]

External links[edit]