The voters of Richmond-Steveston have spoken and I am humbled by their support.
I would like to congratulate the three MLAs that were elected to represent Richmond the Legislature on May 14.
Even in his darkest political hour, John Yap never once considered throwing in the towel.
Amid the high octane rhetoric of a hotly contested B.C. election campaign, John Yap said he is seeking a sense of balance on the issues.
I am very disappointed in John Yap, the MLA in my riding, who could not be bothered to attend the all-candidates' meeting last Monday evening.
The Editor, -- Where's Waldo/John Yap?
Local candidates in the May 14 provincial election were asked to show their business smarts Wednesday afternoon as they took part in an all candidates meeting hosted by the Asia Pacific Business Association.
Re: "Time to kick liars to curb," Letters, April 26.
For the first time in many a long year, the provincial election race in Richmond - a race which previously had foregone conclusion written all over it in all three ridings and has fostered one of the lowest voter turnouts in history - threatened to get interesting.
The first victim in political campaigns, as in wartime, is truth.
Award-winning journalist Huang was the editor in chief of the Global Chinese Press, a position he announced he was stepping down from to run for office. Huang is a member of the Asian Campaign Committee of the Richmond Hospital Foundation.
The political starting gates for the great B.C. stakes flew open yesterday with 14 runners vying for three spots in Richmond's winner's enclosure on May 14.
Re: "Tunnel suddenly a Liberal priority," Letters, March 13.
A week ago, MLA John Yap stepped down because of parliamentary tradition, according to him.
According to a media statement posted on the association's website, Bonney resigned because of the Dyble report, "which he felt compromised his ability to work in the best interests of the residential construction industry."
Burnaby's Brian Bonney was named multiple times in a review into the ethnic vote controversy plaguing the Liberals as a provincial election looms.
A covert partisan plan by B.C. Liberal staffers to court the ethnic vote on the public dime is a "major embarrassment" to the government that could cost the party seats in the provincial election, said North Vancouver political pundit David Schreck this week.
The Richmond-Steveston Liberal MLA who has been embroiled in the controversy over the provincial government's ethnic outreach strategy apologized for his role, but stopped at taking himself out of the running for the May 14 provincial election.
Burnaby-Lougheed MLA Harry Bloy says he had no knowledge of the leaked email outlining the Liberals' plan to target the ethnic vote.