The Conservative Council is an independent voice of Conservative Party of Canada members from across the country.

National Council Elections
The Conservative Party of Canada policy convention in Montreal on March 17-19 will shape the party’s policy platform and will also see the election of some key party officials who will help lead our party into the next federal election.
The governing body of the CPC is known as the “National Council.” Members of the first National Council – 18 in all - will be elected by the delegates at the Montreal convention on a provincial/territorial basis as follows:

  •  A province with 1 to 25 electoral districts – 1 national councillor
  •  A province with 1 to 25 electoral districts – 1 national councillor
  •   A province with 26 to 50 electoral districts – 2 national councillors
  •   A province with 51 to 100 electoral districts – 3 national councillors
  •  A province with 100 or more electoral districts – 4 national councillors
  •  Together the territories will elect 1 councillor
Here's the breakdown of positions per province:
  •  Newfoundland and Labrador, with 7 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • Prince Edward Island, with 4 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • Nova Scotia, with 11 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • New Brunswick, with 10 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • Quebec, with 75 electoral districts, will have 3 councillors
  • Ontario, with 106 electoral districts, will have 4 councillors
  • Manitoba, with 14 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • Saskatchewan, with 14 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • Alberta, with 28 electoral districts, will have 2 councillors
  • British Columbia, with 36 electoral districts, will have 2 councillors
  • The territories together will have 1 councillor

Once the National Council is elected, its members will in turn elect a chair, vice-chair and other council officers. We will be posting brief profiles, commentaries and website links from National Council candidates so that Conservative policy convention delegates, other party members and all Canadians can learn more about the men and women who are putting their names forward to help shape the new Conservative Party of Canada.

(Disclosure: National Council candidates who are posting their bios with us are asked to make a nominal $250 contribution to the Conservative Council to help support our web hosting, design and maintenance costs. The Conservative Council will not endorse any candidates on our site, but any Conservative Council Member or Officer may offer written endorsements to any one or more National Council candidates on those candidates’ websites.)

Bryan Brulotte
National Council candidate - Ontario

Born in Kingston, Ontario, Bryan Brulotte is President and CEO of MaxSys www.maxsys.ca, a 100% privately owned, federally incorporated professional staffing and solutions firm with offices in Ottawa and New York State. A fluently bilingual executive who has worked at the national level in the private and public sectors for over 20 years, Bryan is currently a Director on the Board of the Ottawa-Vanier Conservative Association and is seeking your support to represent Ontario on the National Council of the Conservative Party of Canada.

Bryan has a significant national network within the Conservative Party of Canada, University Alumni Associations, Defence Associations and the Ontario Chamber of Commerce. Throughout his career he has aided organizations in meeting their objectives through his political acumen and entrepreneurship. A graduate of the University of Ottawa’s Executive MBA programme, Bryan also completed a Master’s Degree in History at Carleton University and graduated with Honours from Canada’s famed Royal Military College, which led to a career as an Officer with the Royal 22e Régiment. Bryan will use his experience and skills to help build a national Party that appeals to voters in Ontario and in all parts of Canada.

As a stakeholder in public policy issues, he has actively promoted the unification of the conservative movement in Canada and is well versed in its principles and values. A federal Progressive Conservative candidate in the 2000 election, Bryan also served as a Director on the PC Canada Fund. His hard work has brought him success as an entrepreneur. The same work ethic will ensure that the concerns of the Ontario members are heard at the national level.

Bryan’s priorities are clear: “I understand how much work our riding Presidents and District Associations put into spreading our message across Ontario and Canada. I understand how valuable their input is in shaping our structures and policies. That is why I will work with all conservatives to ensure we have a democratic, grassroots Party. Specifically, I will work with others to de-centralize the governing structures such that they will include riding presidents; I favour direct elections of the Party’s Executive by delegates at the National Meeting; I propose a dual-key approach to the financial management of the Party; and, I fully support the establishment of a strong youth wing which will ensure a voice to our youth, the future leaders of our Party”.

In addition to his political and business activities, Bryan, who recently turned 40, is also involved in various charities, notably as a supporter of the Ottawa Children’s Treatment Centre. He still finds time to enjoy reading, traveling and history and maintains his fitness level through skiing and jogging. He is married to Carina and will soon be a proud father.

Bryan Brulotte, né à Kingston en Ontario, est Président et Chef de la direction de MaxSys (www.maxsys.ca), une compagnie privée constituée en vertu des lois fédérales, spécialisée dans le domaine du recrutement de personnel professionnel et de solutions pour les entreprises, avec des bureaux à Ottawa et dans l’état de New York. À l’aise dans les deux langues, Bryan a travaillé au niveau national et dans les secteurs privé et public depuis plus de 20 ans. Il est administrateur au Conseil de l’Association conservatrice d’Ottawa-Vanier, et il sollicite votre appui pour représenter l’Ontario au Conseil national du Parti conservateur du Canada.

Bryan dispose d’un important réseau national au sein du Parti conservateur du Canada, ainsi que dans des associations d’anciens universitaires, associations de la Défense, et la Chambre de commerce de l’Ontario. Au cours de sa carrière, il a aidé des organisations à atteindre leurs objectifs grâce à son acuité politique et à son entreprenariat. Diplômé de l’Université d’Ottawa dans le programme de maîtrise en administration des affaires pour cadres, Bryan détient également une maîtrise en histoire de l’Université Carleton, ainsi qu’un diplôme avec distinction du réputé Collège militaire royal du Canada, ce qui le mena à une carrière d’officier dans le Royal 22e Régiment. Bryan utilisera son expérience et compétences pour aider à construire un Parti national qui plaira aux électeurs de l’Ontario et du Canada.

En tant qu’interlocuteur dans les questions de politiques d’intérêt public, il a activement promu l’unification du mouvement conservateur du Canada, et est bien informé sur ses principes et ses valeurs. Bryan fut candidat fédéral progressiste conservateur lors des élection générales de 2000, et a siégé au conseil du Fonds PC du Canada. Son travail inlassable a mené à son succès en affaires, et cette même éthique de travail assurera que les préoccupations des membres de l’Ontario seront écoutées au niveau national.

Les priorités de Bryan sont claires : je comprends la quantité de travail que nos présidents de circonscriptions et nos associations de districts accomplissent pour disséminer notre message à travers l’Ontario et le Canada. Je comprends la valeur de leur contribution dans l’élaboration de nos structures et politiques. C’est pourquoi je compte travailler avec tous les Conservateurs pour assurer que nous ayons un parti de base démocratique. Plus particulièrement, je travaillerai avec les autres pour décentraliser les structures gouvernantes afin qu’elles incluent les présidents de circonscriptions; j’appuie l’élection directe de l’exécutif du Parti par les délégués aux Assemblées nationales; je propose une approche de système à double-clef pour la gestion financière du Parti; et j’appuie sans réserves l’établissement d’une aile jeunesse robuste qui assurera une voix aux jeunes, les futurs chefs de notre Parti.

En plus de ses activités politiques et professionnelles, Bryan, qui vient d’avoir 40 ans, est impliqué dans divers organismes caritatifs, notamment comme supporter du Ottawa Children’s Treatment Centre. Il prend toujours le temps de savourer la lecture, les voyages et l’histoire, et se garde en forme en pratiquant le ski et la course de fond. Son épouse Carina attend leur premier enfant.

National Council Elections
The Conservative Party of Canada policy convention in Montreal on March 17-19 will shape the party’s policy platform and will also see the election of some key party officials who will help lead our party into the next federal election.
The governing body of the CPC is known as the “National Council.” Members of the first National Council – 18 in all - will be elected by the delegates at the Montreal convention on a provincial/territorial basis as follows:

  •  A province with 1 to 25 electoral districts – 1 national councillor
  •  A province with 1 to 25 electoral districts – 1 national councillor
  •   A province with 26 to 50 electoral districts – 2 national councillors
  •   A province with 51 to 100 electoral districts – 3 national councillors
  •  A province with 100 or more electoral districts – 4 national councillors
  •  Together the territories will elect 1 councillor

  • Here's the breakdown of positions per province:
  •  Newfoundland and Labrador, with 7 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • Prince Edward Island, with 4 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • Nova Scotia, with 11 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • New Brunswick, with 10 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • Quebec, with 75 electoral districts, will have 3 councillors
  • Ontario, with 106 electoral districts, will have 4 councillors
  • Manitoba, with 14 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • Saskatchewan, with 14 electoral districts, will have 1 councillor
  • Alberta, with 28 electoral districts, will have 2 councillors
  • British Columbia, with 36 electoral districts, will have 2 councillors
  • The territories together will have 1 councillor

 

 


Bryan Brulotte
National Council candidate

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