The Liberals are going to need to do a lot more than flip the federal election.
They can’t just run ads on their website or talk about jobs, they need to change the way their policies are being implemented in the province.
That’s where the campaign begins for the first time since their party won the provincial election a month ago.
The Liberals face a long road ahead, and a lot of difficult decisions ahead of them.
The Liberals won the election by making a big, sweeping promise to transform the province, and the NDP didn’t do it either.
The NDP promised a balanced budget, but that promise has since been abandoned.
The party promised to bring back the province’s aging, crumbling infrastructure, but it has not done that.
Instead, the Liberals have promised to expand the size of the government, which is a promise they made on the campaign trail.
They promised to eliminate the “gag order” and make it easier for people to file complaints, but so far the Liberals haven’t fulfilled any of their promises.
On the bright side, the government announced a $2.8 billion economic stimulus package for the province on Friday.
That was only a partial victory.
While it is good news for the economy, it will do little to address the crisis of low wages and lack of jobs, which have been crippling for New Brunswickers for years.
New Brunswick has been hit hard by the collapse in the oil and gas sector and a severe drop in oil prices.
Unemployment in New Brunswick stands at 6.6 per cent.
It’s not the highest in the country, but a lot worse than the 4.5 per cent rate of unemployment in Prince Edward Island.
The province is one of the least developed in the western world, and its young people are having trouble finding work.
Unemployment rates in the other provinces are far higher.
The fact that the Liberals and the New Brunswick Liberals were able to get a majority government after a landslide election means the province is on track to be the most diverse province in the federal government’s history.
The Conservatives, who came to power in 2016, promised to create jobs, but have failed to do so.
The economy has been a mess since the Liberals came to office, and they have been struggling to find solutions to the economic crisis.
New Brunshippers have been hit particularly hard by this, with an unemployment rate of over 30 per cent, one of Canada’s highest.
The current budget has already been challenged by a growing number of critics, and there is still time for the Liberals to do some damage control.
If the Liberals want to be seen as the party of change in the 2019 federal election, they will need to focus on attracting voters from the other side of the country.
The first priority will be appealing to working-class and blue-collar voters in the Lower Mainland and the West Coast.
The second priority will also be winning over voters who voted Liberal in 2016.
Both are crucial.
It would help if the Liberals also made it clear that they would make changes to their plans to make sure New Brunswick can be more competitive and compete in a global economy.
The Liberal party has pledged to make the government a one-stop shop for people who need help with unemployment, so there are more opportunities for New Brunswick to make itself more attractive to those who have been out of work for a while.
A big problem for the Liberal party is that their policies on economic development are a disaster for the middle class.
It has been decades since the Liberal government had a budget that focused on economic growth.
That has changed.
The new Liberal budget is a big improvement to the Liberal budget from 2016, but not enough to win back the votes of working- and middle-class voters.
The main economic promises made in the Liberal campaign are not good enough.
The big promise is to make New Brunswick a “jobs-first province,” but it’s a promise that only works for the wealthy.
It also doesn’t go far enough to get the poor back to work, and it fails to create a more competitive economy.
Another big issue for the new Liberal government is the economic recovery that the government is talking about.
The budget is promising a $1.6 billion stimulus package to support the province in its recovery from the economic downturn, but the Liberals are still waiting for the government to do more.
While New Brunswick is doing well, many other provinces in the United States and Europe are not as lucky.
While the Liberals will make the economic growth a big focus of their campaign, they won’t have much of an economic advantage over the Conservatives if they don’t also make the transition to a jobs-first economy.
New York Governor Andrew Cuomo has announced that he will work with the Liberals on an economic stimulus plan that is focused on helping the middle classes.
New Jersey Governor Chris Christie has promised a $15-an-hour minimum wage, a $10-an, $10 tax credit for families making less than