Wednesday, December 14, 2016

Poll: 76% of Canadians would consider voting for a candidate with “Trump-like qualities”

An Ipsos poll conducted on behalf of Global News in November revealed that three-quarters (76 per cent) of 1,700 Canadians surveyed said they would consider voting for a candidate with “Trump-like” qualities, including stricter immigration control, reviewing trade agreements to ensure they are in Canada’s best interest and getting tough on crime.
Another poll, conducted by Forum Research, revealed that support for the federal Liberals dropped by 9 per cent in one month. According to Forum, if federal elections were held today, 42 per cent of Canadians would vote Liberal, compared to 51 per cent in November.
The same poll also found that Trudeau’s “favourability” rating dropped from 58 per cent last month to 51 per cent in December, while approval rating for Conservative Party’s interim leader Rona Ambrose increased from 30 per cent to 36 per cent.
During the “Make America Great Again” election campaign, Trump vowed to deport illegal criminals, build a wall between the US and Mexico to stem the flow of illegal immigration, halt immigration from any Muslim nation “that has been compromised by terrorism”, advance America’s national interests, rebuild the military, defeat the ideology of radical Islamic terrorism, and “make America safe and respected again”.
During the “Sunny Ways” election campaign, Trudeau vowed to end Canada’s bombing mission against ISIS in Iraq, bring 25,000 Syrian refugees to Canada within two months, decriminalize marijuana, normalize relations with the Islamic Republic of Iran, repeal sections of the anti-terrorism legislation passed by the previous Conservative government, reinstate Canadian citizenship for convicted terrorists, overhaul Harper’s “tough-on-crime” agenda by stripping away some mandatory sentences and reverse the ban on women taking an oath of citizenship while wearing a full-face Islamic veil.
Weeks after winning the presidency, the President-elect reiterated his campaign message during a “Thank You” tour of several states. “Immigration security is national security. A Trump administration will always put the safety and security of American people first”, Trump told a crowd in Iowa.
Six days after being sworn in as Prime Minister, Trudeau told the New York Times that Canada is the world’s “first postnational state”. “There is no core identity, no mainstream in Canada,” Trudeau told Guy Lawson, who found it to be Trudeau’s “most radical argument”. “There are shared values – openness, respect, compassion, willingness to work hard, to be there for each other, to search for equality and justice.”


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