Lucienne Robillard, C.P., B.A., M.S.S., M.B.A. (née le 16 juin 1945 à Montréal) est une femme politique canadienne. Elle a été présidente de l'aile québécoise du Parti libéral du Canada.

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  • Lucienne Robillard, C.P., B.A., M.S.S., M.B.A. (née le 16 juin 1945 à Montréal) est une femme politique canadienne. Elle a été présidente de l'aile québécoise du Parti libéral du Canada. Du 13 février 1995 au 25 janvier 2008, elle fut députée à la Chambre des communes du Canada, représentant la circonscription québécoise de Westmount—Ville-Marie sous la bannière du Parti libéral du Canada.Lucienne Robillard fut anciennement députée à l'Assemblée nationale du Québec sous la bannière du Parti libéral du Québec ; élue pour la première fois lors de l'élection générale québécoise de 1989, elle a été ministre des Affaires culturelles et ministre de l'Éducation et de la Science sous Robert Bourassa. Lors de l'élection générale québécoise de 1994, elle est défaite dans sa circonscription de Chambly. Jacques Parizeau, ancien premier ministre du Québec, l'accuse de comploter contre le Parti québécois l'année suivante [1].Elle fait le saut en politique fédérale à la faveur d'une élection partielle, se faisant élire à la Chambre des communes du Canada dans la circonscription de Saint-Henri—Westmount en 1995. Au sein du gouvernement de Jean Chrétien, elle occupe plusieurs postes ministériels, dont ministre du Travail, ministre de la Citoyenneté et de l'Immigration, et Présidente du Conseil du Trésor. Sous Paul Martin, elle est ministre de l'Industrie, ministre des Affaires intergouvernementales ainsi que Présidente du Conseil privé.Après la défaite des libéraux lors de l'élection fédérale canadienne de 2006, elle est nommée chef adjointe de l'Opposition. Elle démissionne de son poste en janvier 2008. Une élection partielle est déclenchée en juillet de la même année, mais l'élection générale du 14 octobre 2008 a débuté avant le vote.
  • Lucienne Robillard, PC (born June 16, 1945) is a Canadian politician and a member of the Liberal Party of Canada. She sat in the Canadian House of Commons as the Member of Parliament for the riding of Westmount—Ville-Marie in Montreal.Robillard had a career as a social worker before entering politics. In the Quebec election of 1989, she was elected to the National Assembly of Quebec in the riding of Chambly as a member of the Quebec Liberal Party. She was appointed to the provincial cabinet of Premier Robert Bourassa as Minister of Cultural Affairs. In 1992, she became Minister of Education, and then served as Minister of Health and Social Services from 1994 until the defeat of the Liberal government. She then moved to federal politics as a star candidate when she was elected to the Canadian House of Commons in a by-election in the safe Liberal riding of Westmount—Ville-Marie. Jean Chrétien appointed her to the federal cabinet as Minister of Labour and Minister responsible for the federal campaign in the 1995 Quebec referendum.In 1996, she became Minister of Citizenship and Immigration. On August 3, 1999, she assumed the responsibilities of President of the Treasury Board. When Paul Martin became Prime Minister of Canada in 2003, he moved Robillard to the position of Minister of Industry and Minister of the Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec. With the cabinet shuffle that followed the 2004 election, she became Minister of Intergovernmental Affairs and President of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada.Upon Judy Sgro's resignation from Cabinet on January 14, 2005, Joe Volpe moved to fill the vacant position of Minister of Citizenship and Immigration, and Robillard assumed his prior responsibilities as Minister of Human Resources and Skills Development. When Belinda Stronach crossed the floor and joined the Liberals in the House of Commons on May 17, 2005, she replaced Robillard as Minister of Human Resources and Skills Development.On February 1, 2006, she was named deputy leader of the Liberal Party in the House of Commons by Interim Leader Bill Graham. She held this post until the newly elected leader, Stéphane Dion (who represents the nearby riding of Saint-Laurent—Cartierville), in accordance with the customary Anglophone/Francophone division of duties, appointed the Anglophone Michael Ignatieff as his deputy.On April 4, 2007, she announced she would not run in the next election. She resigned her seat on January 25, 2008.In 2010 she became co-chair of the election campaign for the Liberal Party of Canada in Quebec. In May 2010 she was elected President of the Liberal Party of Canada (Quebec) (LPCQ) by the Board of directors to replace Marc Lavigne who had resigned for personal reasons a few months after having been elected by the delegates at the October 2009 convention. Lucienne Robillard was also co-chair of the Electoral Commission of the LPCQ in 2010 and 2011 until the commission was dissolved at the start of the 2011 electoral campaign.As president of the LPCQ she also sits on the National Board of Directors of the Liberal Party of Canada.
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  • Lucienne Robillard, C.P., B.A., M.S.S., M.B.A. (née le 16 juin 1945 à Montréal) est une femme politique canadienne. Elle a été présidente de l'aile québécoise du Parti libéral du Canada.
  • Lucienne Robillard, PC (born June 16, 1945) is a Canadian politician and a member of the Liberal Party of Canada. She sat in the Canadian House of Commons as the Member of Parliament for the riding of Westmount—Ville-Marie in Montreal.Robillard had a career as a social worker before entering politics. In the Quebec election of 1989, she was elected to the National Assembly of Quebec in the riding of Chambly as a member of the Quebec Liberal Party.
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