Randy Hoback

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Randy C. Hoback
RandyHobackMP.jpg
Member of Parliament
for Prince Albert
Assumed office
October 14, 2008
Preceded byBrian Fitzpatrick
Personal details
Born (1967-12-19) December 19, 1967 (age 54)
Prince Albert, Saskatchewan, Canada
Political partyConservative
ResidenceShellbrook, Saskatchewan[1]

Randy C. Hoback MP (born December 19, 1967) is a Canadian politician[2] who was elected to represent the electoral district of Prince Albert in the 2008 Canadian federal election. He is a member of the Conservative Party.[2][3] He was subsequently re-elected in the 2011, 2015, and 2019 federal elections.

Hoback has a business administration certificate from the University of Saskatchewan and Chartered Director's designation from McMaster University and the Conference Board of Canada.[4]

Hoback worked for farm machinery manufacturer Flexicoil and later Case New Holland from 1986 to 2000, when he purchased the family farm in 2000. He subsequently expanded the farm to 3,300 acres (13 km2) as well as developing a custom spraying and trucking business. He was nominated for the Saskatchewan Outstanding Young Farmer Award in 2005.[4]

Hoback served as chairman of the Western Canadian Wheat Growers Association (WCWGA), and represented them at World Trade Organization meetings in Geneva and Hong Kong.[4]

As an MP, Hoback was a member of the Standing Committee on Procedure and House Affairs, a member of the Standing Committee on Agriculture and Agri-food, and the Standing Committee on Finance. On Oct. 16, 2014, he became chair of the Standing Committee on International Trade - a post he held until the 2015 federal election.[2][4] He also served as the chair of the Saskatchewan Conservative Caucus and as the Vice Chair of the Standing Committee on International Trade.

In 2010, he was elected as chair of the Canadian Section of ParlAmericas, an organization committed to promoting parliamentary participation in the inter-American system, developing inter-parliamentary dialogue on issues of importance to the hemisphere, and encouraging the sharing of experiences and best practices amongst its members. It also works to strengthen the role of legislatures in democratic development, and promotes the harmonization of legislation and hemispheric integration as instruments of sustainable and harmonious development. In February 2011, Hoback was elected President of ParlAmericas at the Association's 8th Annual FIPA-Parlamericas meeting in Asuncion, Paraguay. He now serves as the organization's Past-President.

During the 43rd Canadian Parliament, he introduced one private member bill, Bill C-234, An Act to amend the Income Tax Act (home security measures) which sought to create federal tax credit for making an expense to acquire, install, or maintain a security system installed in a dwelling or accessory building. It was brought to a vote on June 9, 2021, but defeated with only Conservatives Party members voting in favour.[5][6] In the 2020 Conservative Party of Canada leadership election he endorsed Peter MacKay.[7]

Born in Prince Albert, Saskatchewan, Hoback is married with two children.[4]

Electoral record[edit]

2019 Canadian federal election: Prince Albert
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Conservative Randy Hoback 26,891 67.7 +17.91 $47,630.00
New Democratic Harmony Johnson-Harder 6,925 17.4 -11.06 none listed
Liberal Estelle Hjertaas 4,107 10.3 -9.52 $32,348.20
Green Kerri Wall 839 2.1 +0.17 $0.00
People's Kelly Day 778 2.0 - $2,327.52
Veterans Coalition Brian Littlepine 170 0.4 - none listed
Total valid votes/expense limit 39,710 100.0
Total rejected ballots 237
Turnout 39,947 69.8
Eligible voters 57,200
Conservative hold Swing +14.49
Source: Elections Canada[8][9]
2015 Canadian federal election: Prince Albert
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Conservative Randy Hoback 19,673 49.79 -12.63 $150,007.16
New Democratic Lon Borgerson 11,244 28.46 -3.03 $73,259.98
Liberal Gordon Kirkby 7,832 19.82 +16.38 $10,644.06
Green Byron Tenkink 761 1.93 -0.29 $422.40
Total valid votes/expense limit 39,510 100.0     $210,065.49
Total rejected ballots 103
Turnout 39,613
Eligible voters 55,873
Source: Elections Canada[10][11]
2011 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Conservative Randy Hoback 19,214 62.2 +4.5 $79,394
New Democratic Valerie Mushinski 9,841 31.8 +3.0 $47,100
Liberal Ron Wassill 1,070 3.5 -4.5 $1,991
Green Myk Brazier 666 2.2 -2.7
Canadian Action Craig Batley 116 0.4 -0.2
Total valid votes/Expense limit 30,907 100.0   $83,468
Total rejected ballots 88 0.30 +0.1
Turnout 30,995 60.80 +5
Eligible voters 50,946
2008 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Conservative Randy Hoback 16,542 57.7 +3.3 $72,129
New Democratic Valerie Mushinski 8,243 28.8 +5.0 $47,075
Liberal Lou Doderai 2,289 8.0 -11.4 $10,138
Green Amanda Judith Marie Smytaniuk 1,413 4.9 +2.6 $2,466
Canadian Action Craig Batley 167 0.6 $
Total valid votes/Expense limit 28,654 100.0   $80,865
Total rejected ballots 55.00 0.2 -0.1
Turnout 28,709 56.00 -6

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Official Voting Results". Elections Canada. Retrieved January 23, 2021.
  2. ^ a b c "HOBACK, Randy". Parliament of Canada. Retrieved 2010-07-03.
  3. ^ "Prince Albert - Canada Votes". CBC. Retrieved 2010-07-03.
  4. ^ a b c d e "Biography". Randy Hoback. Retrieved 2010-07-03.
  5. ^ Tasa, Devan (June 11, 2021). "Hoback's home security tax credit bill defeated". Sasktoday.ca.
  6. ^ "Bill C-234 An Act to amend the Income Tax Act (home security measures)". Parliament of Canada. February 26, 2020.
  7. ^ Hicks, Glenn. "Hoback says MacKay a serious contender for Tory leadership".
  8. ^ "List of confirmed candidates". Elections Canada. Retrieved 4 October 2019.
  9. ^ "Election Night Results". Elections Canada. Retrieved November 9, 2019.
  10. ^ Elections Canada – Confirmed candidates for Prince Albert, 30 September 2015
  11. ^ Elections Canada – Final Candidates Election Expenses Limits

External links[edit]