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Cindy Csordas

Posted by on 21/11/2018

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Riding background

This northern New Brunswick riding includes the communities of Campbellton, Charlo, Dalhousie, Eel River Crossing and includes the First Nations reserves of Eel River and Indian Ranch.

This seat is currently vacant.

Liberal Don Arsenault resigned on Nov. 30 after controversy arose over his second job as a government relations manager for Canada’s Building Trades Unions.

Arsenault is not re-offering in the 2018 election.

Candidates

Liberal: Guy Arseneault

A former MP who served in the House of Commons for nine years

Progressive Conservative: Diane Cyr

For the past 10 years has served as a city councillor for the City of Campbellton

NDP: Therese Tremblay

Retired, worked as administrative assistant in N.B. schools and libraries, former CUPE union representative

Green: Annie Thériault

People’s Alliance: Robert Boudreau

Retired, former owner of Boudreau Meats

History

2014

This was a new, merged riding as a result of the 2013 redistricting. 

Liberal Don Arsenault, the incumbent for Dalhousie-Restigouche East, won the riding with 62.2 per cent of the vote.

PC candidate Joe Elias getting 24.3 per cent, NDP candidate Jamie O’Rourke earned 9.8 per cent and Green candidate Heather Wood got 3.6 per cent.

2010

In 2010 Campbellton-Restigouche Centre elected PC MLA Greg Davis, Dalhousie-Restigouche East elected Liberal MLA Don Arsenault.

Born in Hamilton in 1976, Cindy
graduated from the Television Broadcasting Program at Mohawk College
in 1998. A literal “Jane” of
all trades, Cindy Csordas has done almost everything and anything there is to
do behind the camera and then jumped in front of the camera to tackle a new
challenge in her career.

number

MONTREAL – It’s been dubbed the “Big Owe” for its runaway construction costs and it has attracted widespread derision for falling concrete and roof rips but Montreal’s Olympic Stadium doesn’t just have detractors.

The Big O, as it is more commonly known, was built to be a monument and the signature piece of the first Olympics on Canadian soil – and so it was, said Dick Pound, former head of the World Anti-Doping Agency.

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Montreal’s Olympic Stadium, host venue for the 1976 Summer Olympics, cost more than $700-million to construct. Montreal’s Olympic Stadium to get $166M renovation
“But I think it ended up costing more than all the covered stadiums in North America combined,” he said, referring to a price tag of more than $1 billion.
The 2015 annual report by the agency that runs the stadium reported its roof was torn in 6,776 places and cost $454,000 to maintain last year – down from $1.4 million in 2014.

“We tried to give the athletes and the population a facility that met the requirements for entertainment and sport. Voila!” he said.
The 1976 Olympics were supposed to be a self-financing enterprise with a total cost not to exceed $310 million.

READ MORE: Desjardins to move into Montreal Olympic Stadium tower

However, the price spiraled out of control soon after construction began.

The organizing committee’s official report later blamed a host of factors including technical difficulties, the escalating costs of raw materials and damaging labour conflicts.

Although the main stadium was built in time to host the Games, albeit barely, the tower and roof would not be completed until 1987.

Claude Phaneuf, the City of Montreal’s main engineer for the Olympic installations, still believes the stadium was a well-designed project.

Both he and Taillibert blame the venue’s technical failings on the province, which took over construction from Montreal and Taillibert in 1974 when the project began to fall behind schedule and run over budget.

They maintain the engineers placed in charge of the stadium weren’t qualified and miscalculated in ways that later caused a lengthy list of problems.

ChangSha Night Net

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