The Communist Party of Canada (Marxist–Leninist) (CPC-ML) is a Canadian federal Marxist–Leninist political party.
The party is registered with Elections Canada as the Marxist–Leninist Party of Canada. Elections Canada, the agency which oversees elections and political parties, claimed that, in order to avoid confusion among voters, it could not allow political parties to register with similar names. In this case, Elections Canada argues that allowing the party to use its preferred name could cause confusion with the Communist Party of Canada — a decision opposed by the CPC-ML.
Leader: Anna Di Carlo
President: Sandra L. Smith
Founded: March 31, 1970
Ideology: Communism, Anti-Revisionist, Marxist–Leninism
Le Parti ...
The Marxist-Leninist party’s vision of Canada is one where all people are able to decide what kind of society they want to live in. They could decide the direction of the economy and participate in the democratic process so as to exercise control over their lives. Today, this is not possible. We have a cartel party system that actually deprives the people of their ability to decide things.
Our issue of concern
Because of the current political set-up, it doesn’t matter which vision the MLPC or any other organizations or individuals have. The agendas and visions that prevail are ...
(Re: 'A shame MP wouldn't hear what Canadians had to say' in the Jan. 28 edition of the Examiner)
I can't speak for Barrie MP Patrick Brown, but speaking for myself, I would personally not attend a 'rally' where the Marxist- Leninist Party of Canada is given equal billing as a speaker, particularly when the rally is about perceived abuse of democracy.
Christine Nugent, the Barrie federal candidate for said party, says in her letter of last week, "How about having a policy of nation-building instead of nation-wrecking."
Maybe she should talk to people from Czechoslovakia, Hungary, ...
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.