Andrew Scheer has more than a communications problem. He has a substance problem and so does his party. The April reckoning in Toronto will bring it to a head.
Conservative Leader Andrew Scheer, pictured Nov. 6, 2019, speaks with reporters in West Block on Nov. 6, 2019 when he met with his caucus for seven hours. His enemies in the party are working overtime to ensure that the April review convention in Toronto votes to kick him out, writes Sheila Copps.
The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
OTTAWA—Andrew Scheer dodged a bullet in caucus last week.
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'The government has heard Canadians’ concerns that the world is increasingly uncertain, and that the economy is changing,' the Throne Speech read. 'And in this context, regional needs and differences really matter.'
But a Conservative source is decrying public criticism of Andrew Scheer's leadership, saying it will only create the kind of schisms that will set the party back and that former leader Stephen Harper worked to avoid.