Rachel Notley Wiki, Bio, Wikipedia, Premiere, Family, Platform
Rachel Notley Wiki, Bio, Wikipedia, Premiere, Family, Platform – The 17th premier of Alberta from 2015 to 2019 was a Canadian politician named Rachel Anne Notley ECA MLA (born April 17, 1964). Since 2019, she has led the opposition. She is the leader of the Alberta New Democratic Party (NDP) and represents Edmonton-Strathcona in the Legislative Assembly.
Rachel Notley Bio
|Age||59 years old|
|Date Of Birth||17 April 1964|
Rachel Notley Physical Stats
|Shoe Size||Not Known|
Rachel Notley’s Educational Qualifications
|College or University||Not Known|
Rachel Notley Family
|Brother / Sister||Not Known|
Rachel Notley’s Marital Status
|Spouse Name||Lou Arab|
Rachel Notley Collection & Net Worth
|Net Worth In Dollars||1-5 Million|
Rachel Notley’s Social Media Accounts
Rachel Notley News
The New Democrats have acquired the support of one of Alberta’s most seasoned politicians in former MLA Blake Pedersen.
He and Danielle Smith, the party’s leader at the time, were both elected as Wildrose MLAs in Medicine Hat in 2012. Pedersen joined her in defecting to Jim Prentice’s Progressive Conservatives, and in 2015, the party he is now sponsoring humiliated him politically as a result.
Between that time and 2023, he has primarily supported the Alberta Party, which neither has a candidate running in Pedersen’s present riding nor in 78% of Alberta’s seats.
Former PC minister Doug Griffiths is another former MLA who has received praise from the NDP. Since Jason Kenney founded the UCP, he has had no desire to associate himself with it, and up until this point, he had also put his allegiances to the Alberta Party on hold.
Rachel Notley’s party has been covered in blue colours for the duration of the campaign and for months prior. They intended to win over a sizable enough portion of Kenney’s 2019 UCP base by appealing to the vast majority of former Tories who were still indecisive and thought Smith was too harsh for them.
According to recent polling, the NDP has mostly failed to seize those errant conservatives. However, they have been successful in absorbing all of the former Alberta Party supporters who had nowhere else to turn.
According to the latest Janet Brown Opinion Research survey conducted by CBC News, 52 percent of leaning and committed voters in the province support Smith’s party, compared to 44 percent for Notley’s, 1 percent for the Alberta Party, and the same for some other smaller parties.
In contrast, the results of the 2019 election showed 54,9% for the UCP, 32,7% for the NDP, and 9.1% for the Alberta Party, which did not secure any seats.
According to Brown’s poll, Smith has lost a few points to Notley, but in this year’s election, which is the most binary Alberta has seen in centuries, almost the entire vaguely moderate AP choice is becoming orange.
Now that the center-left has become more unified behind the NDP, the centre-right is united behind the UCP. That’s not even close to being a match here in Alberta.
The UCP’s continuous emphasis on the economy and taxation, as well as its exaggeration of NDP handling of both, seem to be holding the Kenney coalition together. This may have been sufficient to offset all the unsavoury information Albertans learned about Smith and her party, such as her 2021 comment equating vaccine supporters with the complacent Germans who allowed Nazism to rise, the ethics commissioner’s report finding Smith in violation for attempting to meddle in 2023, and a UCP candidate’s dehumanising description of transgender children.