Serge Rousselle is a Canadian politician, who was elected to the Legislative Assembly of New Brunswick in the 2014 provincial election. He represented the electoral district of Tracadie-Sheila as a member of the Liberal Party until 2018, when he did not run for reelection and was succeeded by his former constituency assistant Keith Chiasson.
|Minister of Government Services|
September 5, 2017 – May 11, 2018
|Preceded by||Ed Doherty|
|Succeeded by||Benoit Bourque|
|Minister of Environment and Local Government|
June 6, 2016 – May 11, 2018
|Preceded by||Brian Kenny|
|Succeeded by||Andrew Harvey|
|Attorney General of New Brunswick|
October 7, 2014 – May 11, 2018
|Preceded by||Ted Flemming|
|Succeeded by||Brian Gallant|
|Minister of Education and Early Childhood Development|
October 7, 2014 – June 6, 2016
|Preceded by||Marie-Claude Blais|
|Succeeded by||Brian Kenny|
|Member of the|
New Brunswick Legislative Assembly
September 22, 2014 – 2018
|Preceded by||Claude Landry|
|Succeeded by||Keith Chiasson|
He holds undergraduate degrees in political science and law from the University of Ottawa as well as a Master of Law from the University of Cambridge and a Doctor of Law from McGill University. After being abroad for his studies, he returned to Tracadie, New Brunswick, and was a professor at the Université de Moncton law faculty from 1992 to 2014. He served as dean from 2000 to 2004.
Rousselle has also held various positions in organizations at the provincial, federal, and international level. Among other positions, he was head of the Bureau des Amériques of the Agence universitaire de la Francophonie, was President of the Council of Canadian Law Deans as well as President of the Association des juristes d’expression française du Nouveau-Brunswick.
Rousselle is the co-author of the book entitled "Éducation et droits collectifs : au-delà de l'article 23 de la Charte" (2003, Editions de la francophonie), which was awarded the 2003 France-Acadie award.
|2014 New Brunswick general election|
|Progressive Conservative||Claude Landry||2,195||23.97||-24.86|
|New Democratic||François Rousselle||861||9.40||-22.81|
|Total valid votes||9,157||100.0|
|Total rejected ballots||30||0.33|
|Liberal notional gain from Progressive Conservative||Swing||+35.26|
|2006 New Brunswick general election: Tracadie-Sheila|
|Progressive Conservative||Claude Landry||4,043||53.38||-2.94|
|Total valid votes||7,574|
|Total rejected, unmarked and declined ballots||135||1.75||-0.39|
|Progressive Conservative hold||Swing||-5.35|
|Independent candidate Stéphane Richardson earned 4.82% fewer votes than when he ran for the New Democratic Party in 2003. Changes are not based on redistributed results.|
|2004 Canadian federal election: Acadie—Bathurst|
|New Democratic||Yvon Godin||23,857||53.93||+7.26||$61,745.98|
|Total valid votes/Expense limit||44,235||100.0||$71,582|
|Total rejected, unmarked and declined ballots||527||1.18||-0.04|
|New Democratic notional hold||Swing||+7.50|
|Changes from 2000 are based on redistributed results. Conservative Party change is based on the combination of Canadian Alliance and Progressive Conservative Party totals.|
|1999 New Brunswick general election: Tracadie-Sheila|
|Progressive Conservative||Elvy Robichaud||5,453||62.94||+11.48|
|New Democratic||Claudette Duguay||285||3.29||+1.19|
|Total valid votes||8,664|
|Progressive Conservative hold||Swing||+12.08|
- "New Brunswick Votes 2014: Tracadie-Sheila". CBC News, September 23, 2014.
- "Brian Gallant unveils his 13-person Liberal cabinet". CBC News. October 7, 2014. Retrieved 2015-05-06.
- Elections New Brunswick (2014). "Declared Results, 2014 New Brunswick election". Archived from the original on 14 October 2014. Retrieved 15 October 2014.
- New Brunswick Votes 2006. CBC News. Retrieved May 22, 2009.