|Minister of Justice|
July 7, 1965 – April 3 1967
|Prime Minister||Lester B. Pearson|
|Preceded by||George McIlraith (Acting)|
|Succeeded by||Pierre Trudeau|
|Member of the Canadian Parliament|
October 6, 1952 – April 3, 1967
|Preceded by||Gérard Cournoyer|
|Succeeded by||Jacques Tremblay|
March 1, 1919
Providence, Rhode Island, U.S.
|Died||June 13, 1988(aged 69)|
|Branch/service||Royal Canadian Navy|
|Years of service||1941–1945|
Louis-Joseph-Lucien Cardin, Canadian lawyer, judge, and politician.(March 1, 1919 – June 13, 1988) was a
Born in Providence, Rhode Island, the son of Octave Cardin and Eldora Pagé, he studied at Loyola College and at the Université de Montréal. During World War II, he served in the Royal Canadian Navy and was discharged with the rank of Lieutenant Commander. He was called to the Quebec Bar in 1950.
From 1956 to 1957, he was the Parliamentary Assistant to the Secretary of State for External Affairs. From 1963 to 1965, he was the Associate Minister of National Defence. In 1965, he was the Minister of Public Works. From 1965 to 1967, he was the Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada.
Cardin was the first Canadian politician to bring the public's attention to the Munsinger affair. During taunts by Conservative MPs in the House of Commons in March 1966, Cardin shouted out across the floor of the House, "What about Monsignor?" Although he got the name wrong and later insisted that he thought Gerda Munsinger had died, the media brought attention to the issue, and there was a federal inquiry that caught the public's attention for its implications to national security during the Cold War.
He was appointed Assistant Chairman of the Tax Review Board in April 1972 and Chairman of the Tax Review Board in 1975. He was appointed Chief Judge of the Tax Court of Canada on July 18, 1983.
| Associate Minister of National Defence
Léo Alphonse Joseph Cadieux
| Minister of Public Works
| Minister of Justice