More than 70,000 Canadians are eligible to vote for the first time in the 2020 election, as the Liberals try to turn around the fortunes of the country’s youngest leader.
But the Liberals are not just counting on young people.
They are also counting on older voters.
Many of the key constituencies for the Liberals in Ontario, Quebec and British Columbia are home to seniors who will be crucial to their win in 2019.
And while the party has been focusing on younger voters, there are some older voters that the Liberals need to keep a close eye on, too.
Here’s a look at how the three parties will try to win back those voters, who could swing the election in the Liberals’ favor.1.
Older voters will be key to the Liberals win in 2020.
While Justin Trudeau has said he wants to increase the age of eligibility for the 2020 federal election from 67 to 67, a majority of Canadians aged 65 and over don’t intend to vote at all.
In Ontario, that means about 1.3 million people will be eligible to cast ballots in the election, but only about a quarter of those will turn out.
Quebec, on the other hand, has one of the highest percentages of seniors in the country at 40.2.
Younger voters are crucial to the election of the next Liberal leader.
As the Liberals prepare to take over power, the party is hoping to appeal to younger voters by highlighting their concerns over the cost of living, their lack of education, and the growing cost of medical care.
On the campaign trail, the Liberals have been touting their record on seniors.
The party has also been emphasizing the importance of getting more young Canadians to vote, with the party promising to double the number of young people who cast ballots.
However, the NDP has been making a concerted effort to win over older voters as well.
NDP leader Tom Mulcair has been touting the party’s record on health care for seniors and said his party would invest $3 billion in the province’s health care system.
“We have been talking to seniors all over the country and they are very proud of what we have done, especially with the seniors,” Mulcair said.
“We want to ensure that we do a good job in making sure that they have the care they need.”3.
The Liberals need a strong showing among seniors.
Despite the fact that seniors make up the bulk of the electorate in most Canadian provinces, the government has only recently been making investments in the health care sector, which is where the Liberals will be most likely to gain support from voters over the next three years.
The Liberals are also hoping to attract seniors to the party by touting their plans to increase their social security and pension programs.
But while the Liberals promise to cut taxes for the wealthy, seniors are likely to be the biggest beneficiaries.
A recent Angus Reid poll found that over half of Canadians with incomes of $100,000 or more are not going to vote Liberal in 2019, with seniors the most likely group to vote Conservative.4.
The Conservatives need a solid showing among young Canadians.
Conservative strategists have long predicted that if the Liberals get a good showing among older voters in the 2019 election, they can be competitive in 2019 even though their popularity with millennials has dropped significantly since the Liberals took power.
Since taking power, Stephen Harper’s Conservative Party has seen a drop in the number who are aged 65 to 64, from 40% to 28%.
The party is also seeing a drop among people who are younger than 30.
If the Liberals can make gains among younger voters in 2019 with the same level of enthusiasm and passion that they’ve shown with older voters, they could be poised to win the election.5.
The Liberal Party is targeting seniors and the wealthy.
For the Liberals, the focus will be on getting young voters to turn out in 2020 by emphasizing the issue of seniors’ health care and investing in the provinces health care infrastructure.
This election has already been marked by the Liberals and NDP making big promises on issues that will resonate with the electorate.
They have also been promising to provide a $30,000 tax credit to anyone who buys a new home.
Both the NDP and the Liberals promised to create a $10 billion fund to support seniors who were unable to afford it.
The NDP also promised to expand the tax credit for older Canadians who make $100 million a year, up from $50,000.
Elections will be held in 2019 in all three of Canada’s major urban centres.
Even though the Liberals want to target voters in urban centres, they have not focused as much on the younger voters that are key to their success in 2020, like the people who will vote in the upcoming provincial elections.
There is a lot of money that the Liberal party will have to spend in order to reach the next election.
However, if the party can make inroads among those voters in