|Quebec electoral district|
Jeanne-Le Ber in relation to other electoral districts in Montreal
|Federal electoral district|
|Legislature||House of Commons|
|District webpage||profile, map|
|Pop. density (per km²)||5,828.9|
The district includes the Borough of Verdun, along with the neighbourhoods of Saint-Henri, Little Burgundy, and Pointe-Saint-Charles and the eastern part of Côte-Saint-Paul, in the Southwest borough. It was named for Jeanne Le Ber, a religious recluse and craftswoman who lived in Pointe-Saint-Charles in the 18th century.
Until 2011, the Bloc Québécois was strongest in Verdun, Saint-Henri and Point-Saint-Charles while the Liberal Party of Canada prevailed in Nuns' Island and Little Burgundy. However, in 2011 the NDP swept nearly every poll in the borough.
Average family income: $57,496  (2001)
Median household income: $31,386 
Language, Mother Tongue: French 65%, English 19%, Other 16%
Religion: Catholic 70%, Protestant 9%, Muslim 4%, Other Christian 2%, Orthodox Christian 1%, Buddhist 1%, Jewish 1%, Hindu 1%, Other 1%, No Religious Affiliation 12%. 
Visible Minority: Black 5%, Chinese 3%, South Asian 2%, Arab 2%, Latin American 2%, Others 2%, Southeast Asian 1%.
The riding was created in 2003 from the ridings of Verdun—Saint-Henri—Saint-Paul—Pointe Saint-Charles and Westmount—Ville-Marie; essentially the area of Little Burgundy and Griffintown were transferred from Westmount—Ville-Marie to Verdun—Saint-Henri—Saint-Paul—Pointe Saint-Charles.
Members of Parliament
This riding has elected the following Members of Parliament:
Riding created from Verdun—Saint-Henri—Saint-Paul—Pointe Saint-Charles
|39th||2006–2008||Thierry St-Cyr||Bloc Québécois|
|41st||2011–Present||Tyrone Benskin||New Democratic|
|Canadian federal election, 2011|
|New Democratic||Tyrone Benskin||23,293||44.66||+28.96||$25,255.34|
|Bloc Québécois||Thierry St-Cyr||12,635||24.22||-10.69||$91,577.01|
|Total valid votes||52,158||100.00|
|Total rejected ballots||637||1.21||+0.01|
|Canadian federal election, 2008|
|Bloc Québécois||Thierry St-Cyr||17,144||34.91||-5.31||$89,615|
|New Democratic||Daniel Breton||7,708||15.70||+6.51||$32,536|
|Total valid votes||49,109||100.00|
|Total rejected ballots||595||1.20|
|Bloc Québécois hold||Swing||-1.75|
|Canadian federal election, 2006|
|Bloc Québécois||Thierry St-Cyr||20,213||40.22||-0.71||$60,248|
|New Democratic||Matthew McLauchlin||4,621||9.19||+2.28||$9,536|
|Green||Claude William Genest||2,357||4.69||+0.61||$30|
|Total valid votes||50,260||100.00|
|Bloc Québécois gain from Liberal||Swing||-3.16|
|Canadian federal election, 2004|
|Bloc Québécois||Thierry St-Cyr||18,694||40.93||+12.32||$32,921|
|New Democratic||Anthony Philbin||3,160||6.92||+4.28||$1,281|
|Total valid votes||45,676||100.00||–||$81,871|
Change is from redistributed votes from the 2000 election. Conservative change is based on a combination of Canadian Alliance and Progressive Conservative votes.
- "(Code 24024) Census Profile". 2011 census. Statistics Canada. 2012. Retrieved 2011-03-07.
- Campaign expense data from Elections Canada
- Riding history from the Library of Parliament