How the Conservative party is changing its message to attract more Conservative voters in Ontario
Conservatives have adopted a new strategy to get their message across to new voters.
Here’s how they’re doing it.
In the past, Conservative candidates were able to rely on old-fashioned “dog whistles” such as a promise to build a new highway through a town, or to make sweeping promises to boost the economy.
But this year, the party has adopted a different approach.
The Conservatives have begun making their economic message a key part of their campaign.
The new messaging strategy includes a commitment to “make the country more secure, and make it better for everyone.”
The Tories are using a similar approach to other big political parties across the country.
New Democrats and Liberals are also running economic-focused campaigns.
Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau’s campaign in British Columbia has been particularly strong in the last few weeks.
Trudeau, who is running for the Liberal leadership, has made it clear he’s prepared to push hard on the economy as he seeks to keep his party’s support in British Columbias provincial election.
Conservative leader Andrew Scheer is also taking a new approach to wooing voters.
His campaign has been building on its promise to increase funding for health care, improve child care, and provide support for seniors.
In addition, the campaign has launched an online tool that allows Canadians to make informed choices about their political affiliations.
The Conservatives have also spent money on advertising in Ontario, where the Liberals are doing much better than in the rest of the country, according to a new Ipsos Reid poll released Tuesday.
The party is spending $1.9 million on radio and TV ads in Ontario this month, compared with $1 million in all of 2015.
As a result, the Liberals now stand a good chance of winning seats in Toronto and the rest a little over half a million more votes than they did in the election.
In Quebec, where Liberal Leader Justin Bourque was elected last month, the Conservatives have made gains in several ridings, including a gain in the riding of Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu.
NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh is also spending more money in Ontario than he has in any other province, although the party is still a distant third behind the Liberals and the Conservatives.
He has spent nearly $5.7 million in the province so far this month.
He is also trying to convince Ontario voters to support him in the next election.
But Singh has been criticized for not doing enough to appeal to the party’s suburban base, especially in the Greater Toronto Area.
Singh has pledged to build an 11,000-seat arena in the region.
Singh’s campaign is also using his own image to help win over suburban voters.
Singh is spending more than $8.6 million on ads in the GTA, including $1,000 per ad.
He also plans to put up billboards in many of the GTA’s big cities and has even announced plans to create a “GTA Supermarket” that would serve up groceries at all times.
If Singh wins a majority in the Ontario legislature, he will be able to increase spending on the province’s health care system, including spending on an ambitious new medical-insurance program that will replace private insurance for most Ontarians.
However, the NDP is still far behind the Conservatives in most of Ontario, according the Ipsos poll, with just 13 per cent of the vote compared with 29 per cent for the Liberals.