Ottawa — In the end, the Liberals were in the best shape of their lives in 2018.
In a post-election analysis of federal election turnout, The Globe and Mail found the Liberals had a larger majority of the popular vote than any other party.
This result was bolstered by a significant increase in the share of eligible voters.
Liberal MP Marc Garneau and the Liberal party’s new leader Justin Trudeau have said the Liberal victory was the result of an unprecedented coalition.
In the analysis, we found the Liberal government’s strategy, which has been criticized for its reliance on small groups of voters, has paid dividends.
The Liberals achieved their highest share of the votes since they won the election in 2016.
And they won despite a lack of a credible challenger, a major electoral college victory and a robust federal campaign.
Trudeau’s Liberals have said they will spend next year focusing on winning back the House of Commons and other seats in the country’s largest provinces.
A majority of Canadians say they will vote Liberal next year.
That’s not the same as the Liberal majority, however.
A plurality of Canadians, 43 per cent, say they plan to vote Liberal in 2018, compared to 45 per cent who say they’ll vote the Liberals out of office.
The majority of those who said they plan not to vote the Liberal Party are also planning to vote another party next year, according to the results.
The results suggest the Liberals will not only be the first government to win a majority of seats in both houses of Parliament, but also to win the majority of votes.
The analysis also suggests that the Liberals have a mandate to govern.
Liberals have more than a one-in-four chance of being re-elected in 2019, the analysis found.
The numbers are even more encouraging for the Liberals, which were a minority government for most of the first six years of the current Parliament.
This has changed, however, and it seems likely that the majority party will be the Liberals again.
We also looked at the composition of the House and found that in 2019 the Liberals’ majority will be split between the two main parties.
The Conservatives have the support of the Conservative majority, with two seats in each of the provinces and the territories.
The New Democrats are the third party, with the support from just three provinces.
The NDP and Liberals are the only two parties that have no seats in either the House or Senate.
The three other parties with no seats — the Greens, the BQ and the Bloc Québécois — have seats in only two of the countrys provinces.
Among the provinces, the Liberal-NDP-Greens majority is the only one that has two seats.
It’s not clear whether the Liberals are going to be able to hold onto their majority in 2019.
That could give them an edge over the Conservatives in 2019 if the Conservatives can lose the House.
This could be an important factor in the 2019 election.
In 2018, the Conservatives held a majority in the House, with a majority on the floor of the Senate.
It was the first time the Liberals held a full majority in both chambers since the mid-1990s.
The Greens won a majority after the Liberals secured a majority and they are in control of the three remaining provinces.
Trudeau has promised to make a decision on the party’s future at the end of this year, but he has yet to commit to holding a vote in the new year.
In 2019, we looked at how the parties performed in each province and found they performed much better in the provinces that they were expected to win.
Ontario, Quebec, British Columbia, Alberta and Manitoba all have a majority Conservative government, while British Columbia and Saskatchewan are in the Liberal camp.
The Liberal majority in Quebec is a significant improvement over the Liberals in 2018 when the Conservatives dominated the province.
The result also shows the Conservatives’ strength in the Prairies.
The province with the highest share (27 per cent) of the vote was the prairies, where the Liberals hold seats in three provinces and a riding in Manitoba.
The government in Manitoba was led by a Progressive Conservative government led by the party that has held power for four years.
The Tories held seats in Manitoba in 2019 that they won in 2018 — that’s a strong indicator of the Conservatives holding the province at the time.
If the Liberals can get a majority, it could give the party an advantage in the 2020 election.