“In recent days, we have done everything in our power to reach a government agreement, while consolidating our core beliefs. It is essential that British Columbians see the specific details of the deal announced today by bc NDP and Green Party leaders, which could have significant consequences for the future of our province,” she wrote. The reason we did not include it in the trust agreement is that partnerships are not developed in this way. You don`t put a gun to your head. We accepted the NDP`s argument that we would send it to the BCUC. We were comfortable with that because we knew what the BCUC was going to say. We welcomed this report. They had everything they needed to cancel. In most parliamentary democracies, MPs can table a motion of censure  or a motion of censure against the government or the executive. The results of these requests show the support the government currently has in Parliament. If a motion of confidence fails or a motion of censure is passed, the government will usually resign and allow other politicians to form a new government, or proclaim an election.
Speculation over autumn elections continues At an independent press conference this morning, Prime Minister John Horgan was grilled by journalists looking for a yes or no answer to questions about the prospect of an election in the autumn. Without directly answering these questions, the prime minister reiterated his previous comments on the Confidence and Supply Agreement (CASA) between the Greens and the NDP, which has already achieved most of what it is supposed to do, and found that, in the context of a global pandemic, the agreement no longer offers the same kind of forward-looking approach as when it was signed in 2017. Horgan and Weaver are optimistic that Guichon will consider their deal strong enough to allow the NDP to form a government without elections. On November 2, 2018 (less than two months after the 2018 New Brunswick general election), the Legislative Assembly voted 25 to 23 for a Progressive Conservative motion to amend the Speech from the Throne so as not to declare confidence in the government. Premier Brian Gallant then hinted at his intention to step down as prime minister and recommended that the Lieutenant Governor give PC leader Blaine Higgs the mandate to form a minority government: “I will visit the Lieutenant Governor as soon as possible to inform her that I will resign as Prime Minister, and I will humbly propose to him to allow the leader of the Conservative Party, to form a government and try to win the trust of the house. People`s Alliance leader Kris Austin said he would work with the new government “in areas where we agree,” repeating his promise to help the Progressive Conservatives hold confidence votes for an 18-month period. Green Party leader David Coon said he would work with the Conservatives to ensure his party`s issues were on the government`s agenda.  1) It`s been seven months since you signed a trust and delivery agreement with the NDP. Has this arrangement evolved as you expected? After the 2016 general election, a minority government of Fine Gael and a few independents was formed, with support from Fianna Fáil in exchange for a series of political commitments published by the government (in Irish: muinín agus soláthar) in exchange for a series of political commitments published by the government.
 Fianna Fáil abstains in confidence and delivery votes, but reserves the right to vote for or against any bill in Dáil or Seanad. The agreement is expected to last until the end of 2018, with the possibility of extension until then to bring it to the maximum duration of five years of a Dáil.  On 12 December 2018, Micheál Martin, President of Fianna Fáil, said that his party would ensure that the government could continue throughout 2019 and that elections could be held in early 2020.  Prime Minister John Horgan sparked election speculation last week when he said that the Green Party with which he struck the deal three years ago had changed, as had the context in which the NDP governs, citing the pandemic. . . .