Quebec Liberal Party leader Dominique Anglade believes François Legault has a duty to give Quebec citizens clear answers about how they would vote if a sovereignty referendum were held in Quebec. increase.
Legault dodged the question at Thursday’s summit debate, saying he was the only one who thought independence was legitimate and that a referendum would divide the people of Quebec.
Speaking to reporters on Friday, Anglade said she believed the leader of the coalition Avenir Quebec should answer the question directly.
“Of course it’s important to take a stance on it because it defines the type of leadership in Quebec,” Anglade said during his campaign in Montreal.
“It is clear that there are two parties, Quebec Solidaire and the Quebec Party.
A day after the final leader’s debate on the campaign, Anglade stuck to a hectic schedule on Friday, speaking at a convention in Montreal before joining the climate marches before heading to a campaign stop in Gatineau. .
Despite her emphasis on climate change during the campaign, the climate march was not initially part of the Liberal leader’s schedule.
When asked why she didn’t, Angrad said she had time constraints due to her schedule, but insisted it was important for her to be there.
“For me, it was an essential stop. I commit to doing it, and when I commit to something, I do it,” she said.
The Coalition Avenir Québec candidate was forced out of the march and the Québec Solidaire candidate was decreed, but Anglade received mixed reactions.
The crowd initially greeted her with a splatter of boos, but liberal supporters approached her during the march to talk and take pictures.
Asked what message he hoped to send by attending, Anglade said he wanted to show that we need to tackle climate change together.
“We can make Quebec carbon neutral by 2050,” she said. “There is nothing stopping us from doing it except genuine political will and the vision we need.”
Earlier, while addressing the Federal Québec des Municipés, Anglade said that the liberal government should allow regions of Quebec to set their own immigration goals and give locally elected officials more decision-making power. I swore to allow it.
“What I want to have in Quebec is collaborative leadership,” Anglade said at the conference. in order to make
The Liberal Party platform promises to set the state’s immigration threshold at 70,000 a year, but allows regions of the state to determine their own immigration needs.
Less than 30% of immigrants currently settle outside the Montreal metropolitan area, according to the party.
“Immigration has to be done locally,” Angrad said Friday. “[Communities]know their housing, schooling and childcare needs, so they can decide how many people they want to take in.”
Anglade then also referenced comments Lego made on Friday about Quebec Conservative Party leader Eric Duhaim.
Legault told reporters he feels Duhaim has disqualified himself as premier of Quebec for his opposition to health regulations imposed during the COVID-19 pandemic.
But Angrad didn’t go that far.
“We live in a democracy, and every idea has its place, just as[Duheim]had his place in the leadership debate,” Anglade replied. “But the key is choosing the kind of government we want, the kind of person who will lead Quebec.”
“We should be fighting ideas, not people,” she added. “I’ll leave that comment to Mr. Legort.”
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