The latest scuttlebut with a dash of prorogation.
This past week at Queen's Park was certainly eventful. On Monday night, Premier Dalton McGuinty decided to resign and to prorogue the Legislature.
Randy discusses Dalton McGuinty's decision to prorogue the Legislature.
Randy Hillier joins Brian Perkin on Lake 88, to discuss Dalton McGuinty's resignation and the prorogation of the Ontario Legislature.
Published on October 16th, 2012 in the Kingston Whig Standard
MPP Randy Hillier has a pretty straightforward response to Premier Dalton McGuinty announcing his resignation on Monday night.
The member of provincial parliament for Lanark-Frontenac-Lennox & Addington says that while the premier's been good at dancing around political issues, he couldn't sidestep his way out of the latest controversies facing the Liberal Party.
Randy Hillier stands in support during second reading of Bill 110 - An Act to amend the Ombudsman Act with respect to children's aid societiesRead more
Randy Hillier debates Bill 75 the creation of Ontario Electricity System Operator (OESO) and points out the questionable sections of the bill.Read more
Randy Hillier speaks to the mismanagement of Ontario's electricity system by the McGuinty Liberals and the Minister of Energy's obstruction of the Finance Committee investigating the election-time decision to move two power plants in order to save Liberal-held seats.Read more
Published on September 27th, 2012 in the Toronto Sun
TORONTO - A gas plant first slated for Oakville will be built right beside a publicly-owned facility in Eastern Ontario which sat idle for much of last year, Tory MPP Randy Hillier says.Read more
Published on September 26th, 2012 in the Napanee Guide
The cancelled Oakville gas plant will be moved to an Ontario Power Generation site in Napanee in eastern Ontario, Energy Minister Chris Bentley announced Monday.
Local business and political leaders said it’s always a good thing when new jobs and infrastructure come into a small, rural community such as Greater Napanee.
Published in ipolitics.ca Sept. 14, 2012
When the New World was discovered, it was called “The Land of Opportunity”; and not without a reason either.
The British Colonies of the New World were the first place where any peasant, any serf or indentured servant could hope to one day own property. Those new immigrants to the “Land of Property” were free for the first time to live their lives as they wanted. They were free to work and succeed and rise above their lack of opportunity.