|Member of the New South Wales Parliament|
26 March 2011 – 6 March 2015
|Preceded by||Graham West|
|Succeeded by||Greg Warren|
|Born||13 November 1963|
|Political party||Liberal Party|
|Residence||Ambarvale, New South Wales|
|Alma mater||University of Technology Sydney (1991) LLB|
University of Wollongong (1998) GCMGT
Charles Sturt University (2001) MBA
|Occupation||Former police inspector|
Early years and backgroundEdit
With family links to Australia's convict history, Doyle is the son of a magistrate and joined the NSW Police Force in 1983. After spending three years at Broken Hill, Doyle returned to Sydney and in 2005 was stationed at Campbelltown where he later became the chief inspector of police for the area.
In 2011, Doyle contested the normally safe Labor seat of Campbelltown in Sydney's south-western suburbs. Doyle was elected with a swing of 20.5 points and won the seat with 53.4 per cent of the two-party vote. Doyle's opponent was Nick Bleasdale, representing Labor. Graham West who was the previous Labor sitting member had earlier announced his retirement from politics after holding the seat for 10 years. In the 2015 election, Doyle was defeated by Labor's Greg Warren, suffering a 14% two-party preferred swing against him.
- "Mr Bryan Michael Doyle". Former Members of the Parliament of New South Wales. Retrieved 13 May 2019.
- Bertola, Vera (5 June 2010). "Bryan Doyle is Campbelltown's man on the thin blue line". Macarthur Chronicle. News Limited. Retrieved 3 April 2011.
- "Bryan Doyle". 2011 NSW candidates. Liberal Party. Archived from the original on 26 January 2011. Retrieved 3 April 2011.
- Green, Antony (5 April 2011). "Campbelltown". NSW Votes 2011. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 26 April 2011.
- "Liberal Bryan Doyle unseats Labor in Campbelltown". Campbelltown Macarthur Advertiser. Fairfax Media. 26 March 2011. Archived from the original on 25 July 2011. Retrieved 3 April 2011.
|New South Wales Legislative Assembly|
| Member for Campbelltown
|This article about a Liberal Party of Australia politician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|