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Manitoba general election, 2003: Map

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Final results of the 2003 election.


The Manitoba general election held on June 3, 2003 was held to elect Members of the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Manitobamarker, Canadamarker. It was won by the New Democratic Party, which won 35 seats out of 57. The Progressive Conservative Party finished second with twenty seats. The Liberal Party won two seats.

Results

Party Party Leader # of
candidates
Seats Popular Vote
Before1 Elected % Change # % % Change

New Democratic
Gary Doer
57 31 35 +12.9% 195,425 49.47% +4.96%

Progressive Conservative
Stuart Murray
57 23 20 -13.0% 142,967 36.19% -4.65%

Liberal
Jon Gerrard
57 1 2 +100% 52,123 13.19% -0.21%

Green
Markus Buchart
14 - - - 3,792 0.96% +0.76%

Communist
Darrell Rankin
5 - - - 334 0.08% -0.01%

Libertarian
Chris Buors
5 - - - 248 0.06% -0.07%

Independent 2 - - - 167 0.04% -0.19%
  Vacant 2 n.a.
Total   57 57 - 395,056 100%  


1 "Before" refers to standings at dissolution, and not to standings in the previous election. These numbers therefore reflect changes in the standings since the previous election as the result of by-elections and members crossing the floor.

One of the two independent candidates is a member of the federal Christian Heritage Party, while the other was formerly a candidate of the Libertarian Party.

Constituency results

Party key:



(x) denotes incumbent. Election expenditures refer only to candidate expenses.

Emerson:



Flin Flon:



Gimli:



Interlake:



La Verendrye:



Lac Du Bonnet:



Lakeside:



Morris:



Portage La Prairie:



Riel:



Rossmere:



Rupertsland:



Russell:



St. Boniface:



St. James:



Ste. Rose:



Seine River:



Selkirk:



Southdale:



Springfield:



Swan River:



The Pas:



Thompson:



Turtle Mountain:



Tuxedo:



Post-election changes



Turtle Mountain (res. Merv Tweed, May 25, 2004), June 29, 2004):



  • John Loewen (Fort Whyte) resigned his seat on September 26, 2005 to campaign for the Canadian House of Commons. A by-election was held on December 16, 2005, to determine his successor.



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