Legislative Assembly of Manitoba
Assemblée législative du Manitoba
Government House Leader
Official Opposition House Leader
| Her Majesty's Government |
|First Past the Post|
|September 10, 2019|
|On or before October 3, 2023|
|Manitoba Legislative Building, Winnipeg, Manitoba|
The Legislative Assembly of Manitoba is the deliberative assembly of the Manitoba Legislature in the Canadian province of Manitoba. Fifty-seven members are elected to this assembly at provincial general elections, all in single-member constituencies with first-past-the-post voting. Bills passed by the Legislative Assembly are given royal assent by the Queen of Canada in Right of Manitoba, represented by the Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba.The Manitoba Legislative Building is located in central Winnipeg.
The Premier of Manitoba is Brian Pallister and the current Speaker of the Legislative Assembly of Manitoba is Myrna Driedger; both of whom belong to the Progressive Conservative Party.
Historically, the Legislature of Manitoba had another chamber, the Legislative Council of Manitoba, but this was abolished in 1876, just six years after the province was formed.
|Danielle Adams||New Democratic||Thompson|
|Nello Altomare||New Democratic||Transcona|
|Uzoma Asagwara||New Democratic||Union Station|
|Diljeet Brar||New Democratic||Burrows|
|Ian Bushie||New Democratic||Keewatinook|
|Eileen Clarke||Progressive Conservative||Agassiz|
|Cathy Cox||Progressive Conservative||Kildonan-River East|
|Cliff Cullen||Progressive Conservative||Spruce Woods|
|Myrna Driedger †||Progressive Conservative||Roblin|
|Ralph Eichler||Progressive Conservative||Lakeside|
|Wayne Ewasko||Progressive Conservative||Lac du Bonnet|
|Scott Fielding||Progressive Conservative||Kirkfield Park|
|Nahanni Fontaine||New Democratic||St. Johns|
|Cameron Friesen||Progressive Conservative||Morden-Winkler|
|Jon Gerrard||Liberal||River Heights|
|Kelvin Goertzen||Progressive Conservative||Steinbach|
|Audrey Gordon||Progressive Conservative||Southdale|
|Josh Guenter||Progressive Conservative||Borderland|
|Sarah Guillemard||Progressive Conservative||Fort Richmond|
|Reg Helwer||Progressive Conservative||Brandon West|
|Len Isleifson||Progressive Conservative||Brandon East|
|Derek Johnson||Progressive Conservative||Interlake-Gimli|
|Scott Johnston||Progressive Conservative||Assiniboia|
|Wab Kinew||New Democratic||Fort Rouge|
|Bob Lagassé||Progressive Conservative||Dawson Trail|
|Alan Lagimodiere||Progressive Conservative||Selkirk|
|Dougald Lamont||Liberal||St. Boniface|
|Cindy Lamoureux||Liberal||Tyndall Park|
|Amanda Lathlin||New Democratic||The Pas-Kameesak|
|Tom Lindsey||New Democratic||Flin Flon|
|Jim Maloway||New Democratic||Elmwood|
|Malaya Marcelino||New Democratic||Notre Dame|
|Shannon Martin||Progressive Conservative||McPhillips|
|Jamie Moses||New Democratic||St. Vital|
|Brad Michaleski||Progressive Conservative||Dauphin|
|Andrew Micklefield||Progressive Conservative||Rossmere|
|Janice Morley-Lecomte||Progressive Conservative||Seine River|
|Lisa Naylor||New Democratic||Wolseley|
|Greg Nesbitt||Progressive Conservative||Riding Mountain|
|Brian Pallister||Progressive Conservative||Fort Whyte|
|Blaine Pedersen||Progressive Conservative||Midland|
|Doyle Piwniuk||Progressive Conservative||Turtle Mountain|
|Jon Reyes||Progressive Conservative||Waverley|
|Adrien Sala||New Democratic||St. James|
|Mintu Sandhu||New Democratic||The Maples|
|Ron Schuler||Progressive Conservative||Springfield-Ritchot|
|Andrew Smith||Progressive Conservative||Lagimodière|
|Bernadette Smith||New Democratic||Point Douglas|
|Dennis Smook||Progressive Conservative||La Verendrye|
|Rochelle Squires||Progressive Conservative||Riel|
|Heather Stefanson||Progressive Conservative||Tuxedo|
|James Teitsma||Progressive Conservative||Radisson|
|Mark Wasyliw||New Democratic||Fort Garry|
|Jeff Wharton||Progressive Conservative||Red River North|
|Matt Wiebe||New Democratic||Concordia|
|Ian Wishart||Progressive Conservative||Portage la Prairie|
|Rick Wowchuk||Progressive Conservative||Swan River|
|New Democratic Party||18|
The seating arrangement is viewable at the official website.
The Canadian order of precedence is a nominal and symbolic hierarchy of important positions within the governing institutions of Canada. It has no legal standing but is used to dictate ceremonial protocol.
A Member of Provincial Parliament (MPP) is an elected member of the Legislative Assembly of the Canadian province of Ontario. Elsewhere in Canada, the titular designation "Member of Provincial Parliament" has also been used to refer to members of the Legislative Assembly of Lower Canada from 1791 to 1838, and to members of the Legislative Assembly of Quebec from 1955 to 1968.
The Premier of Manitoba is the first minister for the Canadian province of Manitoba—as well as the de facto President of the province's Executive Council.
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The Legislative Assembly of British Columbia is the deliberative assembly of the Parliament of British Columbia, in the province of British Columbia, Canada. The Legislative Assembly meets in Victoria. Members are elected from provincial ridings and are referred to as members of the Legislative Assembly (MLAs). Bills passed by the legislature are given royal assent by Elizabeth II, Queen of Canada, represented by the Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia.
The Nova Scotia House of Assembly, or Legislative Assembly, is the deliberative assembly of the General Assembly of Nova Scotia of the province of Nova Scotia, Canada. The assembly is the oldest in Canada, having first sat in 1758, and in 1848 was the site of the first responsible government in the British Empire. Bills passed by the House of Assembly are given royal assent by the Lieutenant Governor of Nova Scotia in the name of the Queen.
Nicholas Volodymir (Val) Bachynsky was a politician in Manitoba, Canada. He served in the Legislative Assembly of Manitoba from 1922 to 1958, and was Speaker of the Assembly for most of Douglas Campbell's administration.
The Manitoba Legislative Building, originally named the Manitoba Parliament Building, is the meeting place of the Legislative Assembly of Manitoba, located in central Winnipeg, as well as being the twelfth provincial heritage site of Manitoba. Along with the Legislative Assembly, the building also accommodates the offices for Manitoba's Premier, the Lieutenant Governor, and the ministers and deputy ministers of provincial government departments.
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The Province of Manitoba, similar to other Canadian provinces and territories, is governed through a Westminster-based parliamentary system. The Manitoba government's authority to conduct provincial affairs is derived from the Constitution of Canada, which divides legislative powers among the federal parliament and the provincial legislatures. (.-.) Manitoba operates through three levels of government: the executive, the legislative, and the judiciary. The executive branch—the Executive Council of Manitoba—consists of the Premier, who is the head of government and the President of the Executive Council. The legislative branch—Manitoba Legislature—consists of the Speaker and elected members, who are served by the Clerk, the Officers of the Legislative Assembly, and the employees of the legislative service. The Legislative Assembly consists of the 57 members (MLAs) elected to represent the people of Manitoba.
The members of the 1st Manitoba Legislature were elected in the Manitoba general election held in December 1870, the first general election for the new province. The legislature sat from March 15, 1871, to December 16, 1874.
The members of the 5th Manitoba Legislature were elected in the Manitoba general election held in January 1883. The legislature sat from May 17, 1883, to November 11, 1886.
The members of the 7th Manitoba Legislature were elected in the Manitoba general election held in July 1888. The legislature sat from August 28, 1888, to June 27, 1892.
The members of the 15th Manitoba Legislature were elected in the Manitoba general election held in August 1915. The legislature sat from January 6, 1916, to March 27, 1920.
The members of the 21st Manitoba Legislature were elected in the Manitoba general election held in April 1941. The legislature sat from December 9, 1941, to September 8, 1945.
The Legislature of Manitoba is the legislature of the province of Manitoba, Canada. Today, the legislature is made of two elements: Queen of Canada in Right of Manitoba represented by the Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba, and the unicameral assembly called the Legislative Assembly of Manitoba. The legislature has existed since Manitoba was formed out of part of Rupert's Land in 1870.
The members of the 28th Manitoba Legislature were elected in the Manitoba general election held in June 1966. The legislature sat from December 5, 1966, to May 22, 1969.
The 2015 municipal amalgamations in Manitoba was the result of new legislation in the province that required a minimum population threshold of 1,000 people in order to incorporate a municipality.
A debate chamber is a room for people to discuss and debate. Debate chambers are used in governmental and educational bodies, such as a parliament, congress, city council, or a university, either for formal proceedings or for informal discourse, such as a deliberative assembly. When used for legislative purposes, a debate chamber may also be known as a council chamber, legislative chamber, or similar term. Some countries, such as New Zealand, use the term debating chamber as a formal name for the room that houses the national legislature.
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