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Alfred Apps

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Canadian lawyer, businessman and prominent activist in both the Liberal Party of Canada and the Ontario Liberal Party.
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ENG: William Alfred Apps (born 1957) is a Canadian lawyer, businessman and prominent activist in both the Liberal Party of Canada and the Ontario Liberal Party. He is a lawyer with the firm Wildeboer Dellelce LLP. Apps is associated with a number of philanthropic and charitable causes. He has five daughters named Devon, Carlyle, Grace, Olivia and Aubrey Rose. Alfred Apps was born in Brantford, Ontario in 1957, the son of Arthur Carlyle Apps (b. 1933) and Margaret Imogene (Gracey) Apps (1932–2005), the eldest of seven children. He spent his formative years in Woodstock, Ontario and attended high school at Woodstock Collegiate Institute. In 1979, he received his BA (Hons) in philosophy and economics at Huron University College, an affiliated college of the University of Western ...
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Liberal president says he won’t resign despite criticism

 Liberal party president Alfred Apps says he’s willing to take the blame for everything that has gone wrong with the party since 2004 but won’t step down despite mounting calls for his resignation from Liberals across the country. “I wasn’t (there in 2004), but if that’s what people want to hear, if they want me to take the rap for everything then I am happy to do it because it is not constructive, we need to move on,” he told Postmedia News Tuesday. Mr. Apps said he was not going to seek an extension of his presidency when the party meets next for its ...

Alfred Apps: Time for “rebuilding and renewal”

 On behalf of Liberals everywhere, I first want to thank and congratulate our leader, Michael Ignatieff, for waging a spirited national campaign. Mr. Ignatieff won the affection of all those who rallied to his side. He has earned the admiration and respect of all Canadians. This is a profoundly difficult moment for our party. Monday’s defeat was a deeply personal experience – for each of our hard-working candidates, for our tireless volunteers and for our many longtime and loyal supporters. Despite the outcome, Liberals everywhere can be proud of the battle that we waged ...

Apps tells Grits to 'take a Valium,' then takes aim at ...

...national media Liberal Leader Michael Ignatieff should keep focus on government, avoid becoming story himself, warns one expert. "Nervous Nellies" in the Liberal Party who are worried by the media narrative that Grit Leader Michael Ignatieff cannot win the next election, and the very existence of the party may even be at stake should "take a valium" because history shows that many past opposition leaders have been similarly written-off, says Liberal Party President Alfred Apps. A recent front-page story in The Toronto Star claiming that the Liberal leader was in talks to take a ...

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Wildrose caucus changes party's course on minority group rights
The 16-member Wildrose caucus released a “binding statement” in support of equality rights for specific minority groups after the party’s membership rejected a similar policy proposal at its annual meeting earlier this month. In the statement released Monday, the caucus declared its support for the values enshrined in the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms and the Alberta Human Rights Act.
MacPherson: Leap Manifesto is only helpful as compost
Canada's boohoo chorus was in full voice this week with the presentation of their socalled Leap Manifesto. They should have called it the Leap Off a Cliff Manifesto because that's where they would lead us, given the chance.
Lose the booze restrictions: Petition
Expect to see a petition about booze pricing in an off-sale or restaurant near you. As the provincial government continues examining liquor laws, the Saskatchewan Hotels and Hospitality Association, Restaurants Canada and the Canadian Taxpayers Federation (CTF) have banded together to make their voices heard.
Questions remain after Prentice grounds Alberta’s fleet
Alberta’s taxpayer-funded fleet will be grounded by early December, a government source says, but it may be much longer before the actual costs of the move are known. The decision to scrap Alberta’s controversial taxpayer-funded fleet came on Sept. 16, shortly after Jim Prentice was sworn in as premier. Since then, the fleet hasn’t been used by government ministers, only civil servants under a revised approval process.

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