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Callan's Graphics and Things

GrayCatbird42

"Network" is a good movie
Location
Philadelphia
Pronouns
He/him
Quebec’s still part of the confederation ITTL, there’s a leader’s list linked with the wikibox that explains how TTL got there.
Thanks. Very well-written scenario. Pierre Trudeau is probably one of the best-known Canadian politicians in America (at least among my parent's generation) so it's interesting to see a world where he never enters politics and the numerous butterflies this causes vis a vis Quebec separatism and devolution.
 

Callan

Racist name by the way,
Published by SLP
Location
Toronto
The Champions 2020 Election.png

CBC News, 20th October 2020
Liberals sweep back into power with clear majority
Naheed Nenshi makes history as the first Muslim-Canadian PM


For the Liberals, it was a night of unexpected triumph and jubilation. For the New Democrats and the National Alliance, it was a night of deflated and dashed hopes. Polling and most pundits had been predicting the closest and most three-cornered election since 1980, with last-minute polling suggesting a late swing to the Liberal Party being written off a fluke.

The prospect of a majority government came as a surprise even to many Liberals, who started the campaign in third place and whose leaders' seat appeared to be under threat at the beginning of the campaign. But Nenshi is used to defying expectations, having beaten more established Liberals to the leadership and denying the NDP a second majority in 2017, both in polling upsets. The Liberal campaign was notable for its use of viral social media techniques and the large degree of autonomy afforded to volunteers and campaigners, utilising guerrilla marketing tactics and spontaneous rallies, as well as Nenshi's promises of transparency over donors, an important step for a party long-dogged by donation scandals. At a victory rally in downtown Calgary, Nenshi delivered an impassioned and triumphant victory speech, decrying the failures of the incumbent NDP and promising two-way dialogue with voters as "politics in full sentences".

The night was a disappointment for the Canadian Alliance and Option nationale, who hoped to form the first conservative national government since John Diefenbaker. The announcement of a "National Alliance", an electoral pact between the two parties, regularly tied for first place with the NDP for much of 2019 and early 2020. Even after the writs were dropped, polling suggested that under the vigorous leadership of former Trois-Riveres Mayor Yves Lévesque, the party would sweep Quebec, while the young Michelle Rempel was seen as an "acceptable face" for the Alliance voters among voters outside the Prairies, unencumbered by the party's socially conservative baggage. But the party suffered from message discipline and a poorly-received manifesto, dogged by questions about the workability of a national referendum on pipelines and the Alliance's broader climate change policy.

The incumbent New Democrats were seen to have similarly suffered through much of the campaign. The NDP campaign was thrown off-course early on by the unexpectedly poor growth figures announced early in the campaign, as well as by comments made by candidates campaigning for the leadership of the Quebec branch of the party. Boulerice was forced to suspend several NDP officials in New Brunswick over comments suggesting that Nenshi's race and faith made the Liberals "unelectable" in Quebec and Atlantic Canada, as well as dismissing Regional Development Minister Peter Stoffer over allegations of sexual harassment. The New Democratic campaign underestimated and largely ignored the Liberal Party, focusing their attacks on the National Alliance, who threatened the NDP in their Quebec strongholds. In the end the Liberals proved to be just as much of a threat even in those areas, picking up 20 seats in Quebec. As well as losing 87 seats, the NDP saw several high-profile MPs and ministers defeated, such as Health Minister Guy Caron, Public Safety Minister Robert Chisholm and Canadian Heritage Minister Wab Kinew all losing their seats.

Many pundits are now suggesting that the pivotal moments that undid the polling deadlock in the Liberals' favour took place in the televised debates. The two debates, one English-language and one French-language, were controversial and subject to much negotiation; the NDP refused to participate in a debate that included both the Canadian Alliance and Option nationale's leaders, which would allow the conservative electoral pact to effectively "double up". In the end, Rempel represented the National Alliance in the English debate and Lévesque in the French one. Nenshi was well-received in both debates as appearing statesmanlike and persuasive; many French-language outlets expressed pleasant surprise at Nenshi's fluent performance in the French debates, especially after the Westerner's subdued performance in the debates three years earlier. Boulerice was seen to have been done damage by Alex Tyrell's constant attacks on NDP's record on child poverty and pursuing free trade agreements, while Rempel faced much grilling over anti-immigration and social conservative figures in her party, and the Alliance's position on the environment. All three major party leaders struggled to explain their positions on government formation in the event of another hung parliament- positions that in the end proved to be irrelevant.

At-a-glance
Nenshi and his new Liberal cabinet are expected to be sworn in by Governor-General Bob Rae in approximately four weeks time.

Alexandre Boulerice has announced that he will be resigning as NDP leader effective immediately; Deputy Prime Minister Adrian Dix is expected to take charge as interim NDP leader and Leader of the Opposition pending a leadership contest. An NDP spokeswoman confirmed that the timing and rules of the contest would be agreed to before the end of the year.

Alliance Leader Michelle Rempel hailed success of the National Alliance at an election night rally in Calgary, and indicated that she would be staying on as Alliance leader. She promised that she would meet with Lévesque as soon as the new Parliament was sworn in to form a joint shadow cabinet with Option nationale.

Several Option nationale election night events were disrupted by bomb scares caused by threats delivered to several news outlets by the Front Liberation du Quebec. No incendiary devices were recovered from any threatened venues.

Quebec Premier Maxime Bernier congratulated Nenshi for his victory, while warning the incoming Liberals against interfering with Quebec's special reserved powers "for the sake of virtue signalling". Premier Aheer of Alberta expressed disappointment at the failure of the National Alliance, warning that "an anti-growth agenda remains in power in Ottawa", while Ontario's Bonnie Crombie also sent congratulations to Mr. Nenshi, calling for the Liberals to continue Boulerice's committment to billion-dollar infrastructure projects already under construction such as the Toronto-Montreal ViaFast high speed rail project.

Speaker of the House of Commons Glen Murray has confirmed that he will seek a re-election to the speakership.
 
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Callan

Racist name by the way,
Published by SLP
Location
Toronto
The Cabinet, as composed under the 29th Canadian Ministry of The Rt. Hon. Alexandre Boulerice, February 2020:

Prime Minister and Minister for Provincial-Federal Relations: The Rt. Hon. Alexandre Boulerice, MP
Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Internal Affairs: The Hon. Adrian Dix, MP
Leader of the Government in the House of Commons: The Hon. Peter Julian MP
Leader of the Government in the Senate: The Hon. Senator Lorne Nystrom
Minister of Agriculture and Fisheries: The Hon. Joe Byrne, MP
Minister of Canadian Heritage: The Hon. Wab Kinew, MP
Minister of Energy and Natural Resources: The Hon. Jennifer Hollett, MP
Minister of the Environment: The Hon. Peter Tabuns, MP
Minister of External Affairs: The Hon. Craig Scott, MP
Minister of Finance: The Hon. Rachel Notley, MP
Minister of Health: The Hon. Susan Cadell, MP
Minister of Immigration, Citizenship and Refugees: The Hon. Jinny Sims, MP
Minister of Industry: The Hon. Deborah Coyne, MP
Minister of Indigenous Affairs and Northern Development: The Hon. Georgina Jolibois, MP
Minister of International Co-operation and la Francophonie: The Hon. Sadia Groguhé, MP
Minister of International Trade: The Hon. Hélène Laverdière, MP
Minister of Labour: The Hon. Mike Layton, MP
Minister of Justice and Attorney General: The Hon. Melissa Atkinson, MP
Minister of National Defence and Minister for Veteran's Affairs: The Hon. Robert Chisholm, MP
Minister of National Revenue: The Hon. Lori Sigurdson, MP
Minister of Public Works and Regional Development: The Hon. Peter Stoffer, MP
Minister of Social Services: The Hon. Anne Lagacé Dowson, MP
Minister for the Status of Women and Equities: The Hon. Catherine McKenney, MP
Minister of Transport: The Hon. Fin Donnelly, MP
President of the Treasury Board: The Hon. Anne Minh-Thu Quach, MP


The Cabinet, as composed under the 30th Canadian Ministry of The Rt. Hon. Naheed Nenshi, November 2020:

Prime Minister:
The Rt. Hon. Naheed Nenshi, MP
Deputy Prime Minister and Minister for Federal-Provincial Relations: The Hon. Marie-Claude Bibeau, MP
Leader of the Government in the House of Commons: The Hon. Sébastien Proulx, MP
Leader of the Government in the Senate: The Hon. Senator Mike Crawley
Minister of Agriculture and Fisheries: The Hon. Yvonne Jones, MP
Minister of Canadian Heritage: The Hon. Frantz Benjamin, MP
Minister of Energy and Natural Resources: The Hon. Linda Jeffrey, MP
Minister of the Environment: The Hon. Judy Klassen, MP
Minister of External Affairs: The Hon. Allison Redford, MP
Minister of Finance: The Hon. Mark Holland, MP
Minister of Health: The Hon. Lawrence MacAulay, MP
Minister of Immigration, Citizenship and Refugees: The Hon. David McGuinty, MP
Minister of Industry: The Hon. Mike de Jong, MP
Minister of Indigenous Affairs and Northern Development: The Hon. George Smitherman, MP
Minister of Internal Affairs: The Hon. Patricia Yendrys, MP
Minister of International Co-operation and la Francophonie: The Hon. Francine Charbonneau, MP
Minister of International Trade: The Hon. Michael Chong, MP
Minister of Labour: The Hon. Kirsty Duncan, MP
Minister of Justice and Attorney General: The Hon. Andrew Parsons, MP
Minister of National Defence: The Hon. Nathalie Rochefort, MP
Minister of National Revenue: The Hon. Han Dong, MP
Minister of Public Works and Regional Development: The Hon. Robert-Falcon Ouellette, MP
Minister for the Status of Women and Equities: The Hon. Bardish Chagger, MP
Minister of Social Services: The Hon. Marwah Rizqy, MP
Minister of Transport: The Hon. Steven MacKinnon, MP
Associate Minister of Defence and Minister of Veteran’s Affairs: The Hon. Sean Fraser, MP
President of the Treasury Board: The Hon. Cathy Rogers, MP
 
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Callan

Racist name by the way,
Published by SLP
Location
Toronto
Premiers of Alberta:

1969-1971: Harry Strom (Social Credit)
1971-1981: Peter Lougheed (Progressive Conservative)

1971: Harry Strom (Social Credit), Grant Notley (New Democratic)
1975: Robert Curtis Clark (Social Credit), Grant Notley (New Democratic)
1979: Cec Purves (Social Credit), Grant Notley (New Democratic)

1981-1991: Joe Clark (Progressive Conservative)
1982: Grant Notley (New Democratic), Cec Purves (Social Credit)
1987: Grant Notley (New Democratic), Rod Sykes (Liberal), Ray Speaker (Representative)

1991-1992: Nancy Betkowski (Progressive Conservative)
1992-1994: Grant Notley (New Democratic)

1992 (Minority): Ray Speaker (Representative), Rod Sykes (Liberal), Nancy Betkowski (Progressive Conservative),
1994-1999: Rod Sykes (Liberal)
1994: Grant Notley (New Democratic), Ray Speaker (Representative), Elaine McCoy (Progressive Conservative)
1998: Dick Mather (Representative), Ray Martin (New Democratic), Jim Prentice (Progressive Conservative)

1999-2012: Sine Chadi (Liberal)
2002: Randy Thoreinson (Representative), Glenn Taylor (New Democratic)
2006: Stockwell Day (United Alberta), Glenn Taylor (New Democratic)
2011: Stockwell Day (United Alberta), Anne McGrath (New Democratic)

2012-2019: Karen Leibovici (Liberal)
2016: Ted Morton (United Alberta), Anne McGrath (New Democratic)
2019-2020: Dave Bronconnier (Liberal)
2020-: Leela Aheer (United Alberta)

2020: Dave Bronconnier (Liberal), Janis Irwin (New Democratic)


Premiers of British Columbia:

1972-1979: Dave Barrett (New Democratic)

1972: W.A.C. Bennett (Social Credit) ,David Anderson (Liberal), Derril Thomas Warren (Progressive Conservative)
1976: Bill Bennett (Social Credit), David Anderson (Liberal)

1979-1991: Bill Bennett (Social Credit)
1979: Dave Barrett (New Democratic)
1983: Dave Barrett (New Democratic)
1987: William King (New Democratic), Gordon Wilson (Liberal)

1991-1998: David Vickers (New Democratic)
1991: Bill Bennett (Social Credit), Gordon Wilson (Liberal)
1995: Grace McCarthy (Social Credit), Gordon Gibson (Liberal)

1998-2009: Kim Campbell (Social Credit)
1999: David Vickers (New Democratic)
2002 Treaty Negotiations Referendum: 78% YES, 32% NO
2002 Electoral Reform Referendum: 54% YES, 46% NO
2003: Joy MacPhail (New Democratic), Coleen McCrory (Green), John Cummins (BC Alliance), Herb Dhaliwal (Liberal)
2007 (Minority): David Cadman (New Democratic), Coleen McRory (Green), John Cummins (BC Alliance), Herb Dhaliwal (Liberal)

2009-2013: Michael Lee (Social Credit)
2011 (Minority): Moe Sihota (New Democratic), James Lunney (BC Alliance), Jane Sterk (Green)
2013-2015: Moe Sihota (New Democratic)
2013 (Minority): Michael Lee (Social Credit), James Lunney (BC Alliance), Jane Sterk (Green)
2015-2019: Peter Ladner (Social Credit)
2015: Moe Sihota (New Democratic), Matthew Laird (Green), Bob Zimmer (BC Alliance)
2019-: Spencer Herbert (New Democratic)
2019 (New Democratic-Green Coalition): Bud Peter Ladner (Social Credit), Matthew Laird (Green), Bob Zimmer (BC Alliance)


Premiers of Ontario:

1961-1971: John Robarts (Progressive Conservative)
1963: John Wintermeyer (Liberal), Donald C. McDonald (New Democratic)
1967: Robert Nixon (Liberal), Donald C. McDonald (New Democratic)

1971-1977: Allan Lawrence (Progressive Conservative)
1971: Robert Nixon (Liberal), Stephen Lewis (New Democratic)
1975 (Minority): Stephen Lewis (New Democratic), Robert Nixon (Liberal)

1977-1982: Stephen Lewis (New Democratic)
1977: Allan Lawrence (Progressive Conservative), David Peterson (Liberal)
1982-1994: Norm Sterling (Progressive Conservative)
1982: Stephen Lewis (New Democratic), David Peterson (Liberal)
1986: Sheila Copps (Liberal), Floyd Laughren (New Democratic)
1991: Floyd Laughren (New Democratic), Sheila Copps (Liberal)

1994-1998: Howard Moscoe (New Democratic)
1994: Norm Sterling (Progressive Conservative), David Ramsay (Liberal)
1998-2000: Andy Pringle (Progressive Conservative)
1998 (Minority): Howard Moscoe (New Democratic), Annamarie Castrilli (Liberal)
2000-2006: Howard Moscoe (New Democratic)
2000: Andy Pringle (Progressive Conservative), Annamarie Castrilli (Liberal)
2004: Hugh Segal (Progressive Conservative), Dwight Duncan (Liberal)

2006-2011: Alex Munter (New Democratic)
2007: Michael Chong (Progressive Conservative), Glen Murray (Liberal), Tristan Emmanuel (Ontario People's)
2011-2018: John Baird (Progressive Conservative)
2011: Alex Munter (New Democratic), Glen Murray (Liberal), Tristan Emmanuel (Ontario People's)
2016: Peggy Nash (New Democratic), Tristan Emmanuel (Ontario People's), Mitzie Hunter (Liberal)

2018-: Bonnie Crombie (Progressive Conservative)
2019 (Minority): Jennifer Keesmaat (New Democratic), Randy Hillier (Ontario People’s), Mitzie Hunter (Liberal)
 
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Callan

Racist name by the way,
Published by SLP
Location
Toronto

The 2017 Canadian Federal Election was held on May 9, 2017 to elect members to the House of Commons of Canada of the 42nd Canadian Parliament. Writs of election were issued by Governor General Sheila Watt-Cloutier on April 4, 2017. In terms of the popular vote, this was the narrowest federal election in Canadian history, with only 47,000 votes separating the Liberals and the New Democratic Party, who won a larger number of seats. The Canadian Alliance under Frank Klees lost seats, while the Radicals and Option nationale returned to the House of Commons after being shut out of it four years previously. Klees and Rebello both announced their resignations on election night.

The New Democratic Party was widely expected to win a second straight majority for the entire campaign, for the first time in their history. Boulerice and his government remained moderately popular, having pushed through generous expansions to welfare programmed and infrastructure projects, but suffered from constant disputes with provincial governments, including the NDP government in Quebec. In addition the government's concessions to the Graham Administration on free-trade agreements with America and the EU provoked ire on the left, credited with a resurgence of the Radical Party under Linda McQuaig, The party was blamed by some for the NDP's losses, accused of acting as a spoiler for left-wing voters in many marginal ridings.

Naheed Nenshi, elected to the Liberal leadership in an upset, was not favoured going into the election but ran a vigorous campaign criticizing wasteful spending and the NDP's vacillation on the issue of free trade, which the Liberals supported. The Liberals' eventual gains, combined with a loss of the NDP's majority, was regarded as a massive polling upset and led to great discussion over the quality of Canadian electoral polling. There was some discussion among pundits over the fact that without the national party list, Boulerice would have narrowly won a majority.
 

Callan

Racist name by the way,
Published by SLP
Location
Toronto
The 2021 G7 Summit was held in September 2021 at Welbeck Abbey, Nottinghamshire, England. It was the seventh G7 Summit held in the United Kingdom.

The official theme of the summit was sustainability, following repeated failures of climate change treaties through the 2010s. A broad agreement was reached for actions on climate change a series of summits to be held over the 2020s to agree binding treaties for emissions reductions.


 
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Callan

Racist name by the way,
Published by SLP
Location
Toronto
2010-2013: Julia Gillard (Labor)
2010 (Minority): Tony Abbot (Liberal)
2013: Kevin Rudd (Labor)
2013-2015: Tony Abbott (Liberal)

2013: Kevin Rudd (Labor)
2015-2016: Malcolm Turnbull (Liberal)
2016-2020: Bill Shorten (Labor)

2016: Malcolm Turnbull (Liberal)
2019 (Minority): Joe Hockey (Liberal)

2020-: Peter Dutton (Liberal)
2020: Bill Shorten (Labor)


2006-2015: Stephen Harper (Conservative)
2006 (Minority): Paul Martin (Liberal), Gilles Duceppe (Bloc Québécois), Jack Layton (New Democratic)
2008 (Minority): Stephane Dion (Liberal), Gilles Duceppe (Bloc Québécois), Jack Layton (New Democratic)
2011: Jack Layton (New Democratic), Michael Ignatieff (Liberal), Gilles Duceppe (Bloc Québécois), Elizabeth May (Green)

2015-2019: Thomas Mulcair (New Democratic)
2015 (Minority): Justin Trudeau (Liberal), Stephen Harper (Conservative), Mario Bealieu (Bloc Québécois), Elizabeth May (Green)
2017 (Minority): Jason Kenney (Conservative), Justin Trudeau (Liberal), Elizabeth May (Green)

2019-: Chrystia Freeland (Liberal)
2019: Jason Kenney (Conservative), Thomas Mulcair (New Democratic), Elizabeth May (Green)


2011-2012: Mohamed Hussein Tantawi (Military)
2012-2016: Mohammed Morsi (Freedom and Justice)

2012: Ahmed Shafik (Independent)
2016-: Sami Hafez Anan (Independent)
2016: Mohammed Morsi (Freedom and Justice)
2020: Khaled Ali (Independent)




2012-2017: François Hollande (PS)
2012: Nicholas Sarkozy (UMP)
2017-: Alain Juppé (LR)
2017: Jean-Luc Mélenchon (FI)


2011-2013: Mario Monti (Independent)
2013-2014: Enrico Letta (Democratic)

2013: Silvio Belusconi (Popolo della Libertà), Beppe Grillo (Five Star)
2014-2018: Matteo Renzi (Democratic)
2016 Constitutional Referendum: 52% YES, 48% NO
2018-2020: Luigi Di Maio (Five Star)
2018: Matteo Renzi (Democratic), Matteo Salvini (Lega Nord), Silvio Belusconi (Forza Italia)
2020-: Giulia Bongiorno (Independent)


2011-2016: Mariano Rajoy (People's)

2011: Alfredo Pérez Rubalcaba (PSOE), Josep Antoni Duran i Lleida (CIU), Cayo Lara (United Left)
2015 (Minority): Carme Chacon (PSOE), Pablo Igelsias (Podemos), Alberto Rivera (Citizen's)

2016-2018: Carme Chacon (PSOE)†
2016 (Coalition with Citizen's): Mariano Rajoy (People's), Alberto Rivera (Citizen's), Pablo Iglesias (Podemos)
2018-: Eduardo Madina (PSOE)
2020 (Minority): Soraya Sáenz de Santamaría (People's), Pablo Iglesias (Podemos), Javier Ortega Smith (Vox), Alberto Rivera (Citizen's),


2010-2017: David Cameron (Conservative)
2010 (Coalition with Liberal Democrats): Gordon Brown (Labour), Nick Clegg (Liberal Democrat)
2011 AV Referendum: 66% NO, 34% YES
2014 Scottish Independence Referendum: NO 57%, YES 43%,
2015
(Minority): Ed Miliband (Labour), Nicola Sturgeon (Scottish National), Nick Clegg (Liberal Democrat)
2016 European Union Referendum: REMAIN 51%, LEAVE 49%

2017-2019: Jeremy Hunt (Conservative)
2019-: Lisa Nandy (Labour)

2019 (Minority): Jeremy Hunt (Conservative), Nicola Sturgeon (Scottish National), Ed Davey (Liberal Democrat), Nigel Farage (UKIP)
 
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Nanwe

Designated VOLTer
Location
(B)XL, EU
Pronouns
he/him
I really like it but I don't see Chacón being PM, she's dead OTL due to a congenital heart failure she's always had so I think running the presidency is likely to kill her fast, very unfortunately. Perhaps Edu Madina is a better option for a non-Sánchez PSOE PM?

I just noticed you have as López-Istúriz as President of the European Council but with Tusk's picture. I don't think López-Istúriz would ever work much as a President of the European Council - he doesn't really have the high profile for it and AFAIK, the unwritten rule is that a President of the European Council needs to be a (former) member. I think Tusk was also elected to fill in the 'Easterner' geographical quota - maybe Valdis Dombrovskis?
 
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Callan

Racist name by the way,
Published by SLP
Location
Toronto
2010-2014: David Cameron (Conservative)
2010: Gordon Brown (Labour), Nick Clegg (Liberal Democrat)
2014-2016: Nick Clegg (Liberal Democrat)
2014 (Minority): David Cameron (Conservative), David Miliband (Labour), Alex Salmond (Scottish National), Nigel Farage (UKIP)
2015 Electoral Reform Referendum: 51% YES, 49% NO
2015 European Union Membership Referendum: 53% STAY, 47% LEAVE

2016-: Caroline Flint (Labour)
2016 (Minority): Jeremy Hunt (Conservative), Nick Clegg (Liberal Democrat), Alex Salmond (Scottish National), Nigel Farage (UKIP)
2019: Penny Morduant (Conservative), Ed Davey (Liberal Democrat), Nigel Farage (UKIP), Nicola Sturgeon (Scottish National)


Nawz.png
 
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Callan

Racist name by the way,
Published by SLP
Location
Toronto
2007-2016: Alex Salmond (SNP)
2007 (Minority): Jack McConnell (Labour), Annabel Goldie (Conservative), Nicol Stephen (Liberal Democrat), Robin Harper & Shona Baird (Green)
2011 (Minority): Iain Gray (Labour), Tavish Scott (Liberal Democrat), Annabel Goldie (Conservative), Patrick Harvie & Eleanor Scott (Green)
2015 (Minority): Ruth Davidson (Conservative), Tavish Scott (Liberal Democrat), Anas Sarwar (Labour), Patrick Harvie & Maggie Chapman (Green)

2016-: Nicola Sturgeon (SNP)
2019 (Minority): Monica Lennon (Labour), Jamie Stone (Liberal Democrat), Jackson Carlaw (Conservative), Patrick Harvie & Maggie Chapman (Green), David Coburn (UKIP)

2009-2015: Carwyn Jones (Labour)
2011: Ieuan Wyn Jones (Plaid Cymru), Nick Bourne (Conservative), Kirsty Williams (Liberal Democrat)
2015-2016: Leanne Wood (Plaid Cymru)
2015 (Minority): Carwyn Jones (Labour), Andrew R.T. Davies (Conservative), Nathan Gill (UKIP), Kirsty Williams (Liberal Democrat)
2016-: Alun Davies (Labour)
2019 (Coalition with Liberal Democrats): Paul Davies (Conservative), Adam Price (Plaid Cymru), Kirsty Williams (Liberal Democrat), Nathan Gill (UKIP)
 
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