|22nd Canadian Ministry|
22e conseil des ministres du Canada
22nd ministry of Canada
|Date formed||3 March 1980|
|Date dissolved||30 June 1984|
|People and organisations|
|Governor General|| Edward Schreyer |
|Prime Minister||Pierre Trudeau|
|Member party||Liberal Party of Canada|
|Status in legislature|
|Opposition party||Progressive Conservative Party of Canada|
|Legislature term(s)||32nd Canadian Parliament|
|Predecessor||21st Canadian Ministry|
|Successor||23rd Canadian Ministry|
The Twenty-Second Canadian Ministry was the second cabinet chaired by Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau. It governed Canada from 3 March 1980 to 30 June 1984, including most of the 32nd Canadian Parliament. The government was formed by the Liberal Party of Canada. Trudeau was also Prime Minister in the Twentieth Canadian Ministry (1968–1979).
|Prime Minister||Pierre Trudeau||3 March 1980||30 June 1984|
|Deputy Prime Minister||Allan MacEachen||3 March 1980||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Agriculture||Eugene Whelan||3 March 1980||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Communications||Francis Fox||3 March 1980||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Consumer and Corporate Affairs||André Ouellet||3 March 1980||11 August 1983|
|Judy Erola||12 August 1983||30 June 1984|
|Minister of State for Economic and Regional Development||Don Johnston||7 December 1983||30 June 1984|
|Minister of State for Economic Development||Bud Olson||3 March 1980||29 September 1982|
|Don Johnston||30 September 1982||6 December 1983|
|Minister of Employment and Immigration||Lloyd Axworthy||3 March 1980||11 August 1983|
|John Roberts||12 August 1983||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Energy, Mines, and Resources||Marc Lalonde||3 March 1980||9 September 1982|
|Jean Chrétien||10 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Minister of the Environment||John Roberts||3 March 1980||11 August 1983|
|Charles Caccia||12 August 1983||30 June 1984|
|Secretary of State for External Affairs||Mark MacGuigan||3 March 1980||9 September 1982|
|Allan MacEachen||10 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Minister of State for External Relations||Jean-Luc Pépin||3 March 1980||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Finance||Allan MacEachen||3 March 1980||9 September 1982|
|Marc Lalonde||10 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Fisheries and Oceans||Roméo LeBlanc||3 March 1980||29 September 1982|
|Pierre de Bané||30 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Development||John Munro||3 March 1980||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Industry, Trade, and Commerce||Herb Gray||3 March 1980||29 September 1982|
|Ed Lumley||30 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Minister of State for International Trade||Gerald Regan||8 December 1983||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Justice and Attorney General||Jean Chrétien||3 March 1980||9 September 1982|
|Mark MacGuigan||10 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Minister responsible for La Francophonie||Jean-Luc Pépin||12 August 1983||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Labour||Gerald Regan||3 March 1980||21 September 1981|
|Charles Caccia||22 September 1981||11 August 1983|
|André Ouellet||12 August 1983||30 June 1984|
|Leader of the Government in the Senate||Ray Perrault||3 March 1980||29 September 1982|
|Bud Olson||30 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Minister of National Defence||Gilles Lamontagne||3 March 1980||11 August 1983|
|Jean-Jacques Blais||12 August 1983||30 June 1984|
|Minister of National Health and Welfare||Monique Bégin||3 March 1980||30 June 1984|
|Minister of National Revenue||Bill Rompkey||3 March 1980||29 September 1982|
|Pierre Bussières||30 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Postmaster General||André Ouellet||3 March 1980||15 October 1981|
|President of the Privy Council||Yvon Pinard||3 March 1980||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Public Works||Paul Cosgrove||3 March 1980||29 September 1982|
|Roméo LeBlanc||30 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Regional Economic Expansion||Pierre de Bané||3 March 1980||11 January 1982|
|Herb Gray||12 January 1982||29 September 1982|
|Ed Lumley||30 September 1982||6 December 1983|
|Minister of Regional Industrial Expansion||Ed Lumley||30 September 1982||6 December 1983|
|Minister of State for Science and Technology||John Roberts||3 March 1980||30 June 1984|
|Secretary of State for Canada||Francis Fox||3 March 1980||21 September 1981|
|Gerald Regan||22 September 1981||5 October 1982|
|Serge Joyal||6 October 1982||30 June 1984|
|Minister of State for Social Development||Jean Chrétien||3 March 1980||9 September 1982|
|Jack Austin||10 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Solicitor General||Bob Kaplan||3 March 1980||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Supply and Services||Jean-Jacques Blais||3 March 1980||11 August 1983|
|Charles Lapointe||12 August 1983||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Transport||Jean-Luc Pépin||3 March 1980||11 August 1983|
|Lloyd Axworthy||12 August 1983||30 June 1984|
|President of the Treasury Board||Don Johnston||3 March 1980||29 September 1982|
|Herb Gray||30 September 1982||30 June 1984|
|Minister of Veterans Affairs||Daniel J. MacDonald||3 March 1980||30 September 1980|
|Gilles Lamontagne (acting)||1 October 1980||21 September 1981|
|Bennett Campbell||22 September 1981||30 June 1984|
The prime minister of Canada is the first minister of the Crown. The prime minister is the head of government for Canada, chairs and selects the membership of the Cabinet, and advises the Crown on the exercise of executive power and much of the royal prerogative. As prime ministers hold office by virtue of their ability to command the confidence of the elected House of Commons, they typically sit as a member of Parliament (MP) and lead the largest party or a coalition in the House of Commons.
Joseph Philippe Pierre Yves Elliott Trudeau, also referred to by his initials PET, was a Canadian lawyer and politician who served as the 15th prime minister of Canada from 1968 to 1979 and 1980 to 1984. He also briefly served as the leader of the Opposition from 1979 to 1980. He served as leader of the Liberal Party of Canada from 1968 to 1984.
The Cabinet of Canada is a body of ministers of the Crown that, along with the Canadian monarch, and within the tenets of the Westminster system, forms the government of Canada. Chaired by the prime minister, the Cabinet is a committee of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada and the senior echelon of the Ministry, the membership of the Cabinet and ministry often being co-terminal; as of November 2015 there are no members of the latter who are not also members of the former.
Justin Pierre James Trudeau is a Canadian politician who is the 23rd and current prime minister of Canada since November 2015 and the leader of the Liberal Party since April 2013. Trudeau is the second-youngest prime minister in Canadian history after Joe Clark; he is also the first to be the child or other relative of a previous holder of the post, as the eldest son of Pierre Trudeau.
Dominic A. LeBlanc is a Canadian lawyer and politician who has served as the president of the Privy Council since 2018 and the minister of intergovernmental affairs since 2020. A member of the Liberal Party, LeBlanc sits as the member of Parliament (MP) for Beauséjour, representing the New Brunswick riding in the House of Commons since 2000. He has held a number of Cabinet portfolios throughout his tenure in government.
The representative of the Government in the Senate is the member of the Senate of Canada who is responsible for introducing, promoting, and defending the government's bills in the Senate after they are passed by the House of Commons. The representative is appointed by the prime minister.
The 1968 Liberal Party of Canada leadership election was held on April 6, 1968. The election was won by Minister of Justice and Attorney General Pierre Elliott Trudeau, who became the new Prime Minister of Canada as a result. He was the unexpected winner in what was one of the most important leadership conventions in party history. The Globe and Mail's newspaper report the next day called it "the most chaotic, confusing, and emotionally draining convention in Canadian political history."
The 29th Canadian Parliament was in session from January 4, 1973, until May 9, 1974. The membership was set by the 1972 federal election on October 30, 1972, and it was dissolved prior to the 1974 election. It was controlled by a Liberal Party minority led by Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau and the 20th Canadian Ministry, with the support of David Lewis's New Democratic Party. The Official Opposition was the Progressive Conservative Party, led by Robert Stanfield. The Speaker was Lucien Lamoureux.
The 27th Canadian Parliament was in session from December 9, 1965 until April 23, 1968. The membership was set by the 1965 federal election on November 8, 1965, and it changed only somewhat due to resignations and by-elections until it was dissolved prior to the 1968 election.
The Twentieth Canadian Ministry was the first cabinet chaired by Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau. It governed Canada from 20 April 1968 to 4 June 1979, including all of the 28th, 29th, and 30th Canadian Parliaments. The government was formed by the Liberal Party of Canada. Trudeau was also Prime Minister in the Twenty-Second Canadian Ministry (1980–1984).
The Twenty-Ninth Canadian Ministry is the Cabinet, chaired by Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, that began governing Canada shortly before the opening of the 42nd Parliament. The original members were sworn in during a ceremony held at Rideau Hall on November 4, 2015. Those who were not already members of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada were sworn into the Privy Council in the same ceremony. The Cabinet currently consists of 35 members including Trudeau, with 17 women and 18 men. When the ministry was first sworn in, with fifteen men and fifteen women, it became the first gender-balanced cabinet in Canadian history.
The 1973 Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting was the second Meeting of the Heads of Government of the Commonwealth of Nations. It was held in Ottawa, Canada, between 2 August and 10 August 1973, and hosted by Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau.
The premiership of Justin Trudeau began on November 4, 2015, when the first Cabinet headed by Justin Trudeau was sworn in by Governor General David Johnston. Trudeau was invited to form the 29th Canadian Ministry and become Prime Minister of Canada following the 2015 election, where Trudeau's Liberal Party won a majority of seats in the House of Commons of Canada, defeating the Conservative Prime Minister Stephen Harper's government. In both federal elections of 2019 and 2021, Trudeau was re-elected with minority governments; he lost the popular vote twice.
This article is the Electoral history of Stephen Harper, the twenty-second prime minister of Canada. Harper served as prime minister from February 6, 2006 to November 4, 2015, having won three general elections.
This article is the Electoral history of Justin Trudeau, the twenty-third and current Prime Minister of Canada. Trudeau has served as prime minister since November 4, 2015, having won three general elections.
The 2022 G20 Bali summit is the upcoming seventeenth meeting of Group of Twenty (G20), the summit scheduled to take place in Bali, Indonesia, in 2022. Indonesia's presidency begin to take course from 1 December 2021 up to the summit on fourth quarter of 2022. Handover ceremony of the presidency was held in intimate handling-over of the G20 Presidency Gavel from the Italian Prime Minister Mario Draghi to the President of Indonesia, Joko Widodo at the closing of Rome summit.