Joe Lieberman – Wikipedia

Joe Lieberman

 Joe Lieberman offizielles Porträt 2 crop.jpg
Senator der Vereinigten Staaten
aus Connecticut
Im Amt
Am 3. Januar 1989 – 3. Januar 2013
Vorangezogen von [19659007] Lowell Weicker
Nachfolger von Chris Murphy
Vorsitzender des Heimatschutzausschusses des Senats
Im Amt
vom 3. Januar 2007 bis 3. Januar 2013
Susan Collins
Nachfolger von Tom Carper
Im Amt
vom 6. Juni 2001 bis 3. Januar 2003
Vorangegangener Fred Thompson
Vor ihm folgte ] Im Amt
3. Januar 2001 – 20. Januar 2001
Vor Fred Thompson
Vorgestellt von Fred Thompson
21. Generalstaatsanwalt von Connecticut
Im Amt
] 5. Januar 1983 – 3. Januar 1989
Gouverneur William O'Neill
Vorangegangen durch Carl R. Ajello [19659006] Nachfolger von Clarine Nardi Riddle
Persönliche Daten
Geboren

Joseph Isadore Lieberman

( 1942-02-24 ) Februar 24, 1942 (77 Jahre)
Stamford, Connecticut, USA

Politische Partei Demokratisch (bis 2006)
Unabhängig (2006-heute)
Ehegatte (n)
Betty Haas
(m. 1965; div. 1981)

Children 4
Education Yale University (BA, LLB)
Signature Joseph Isadore Lieberman (; * 24. Februar 1942) ist ein US-amerikanischer Politiker, Lobbyist und Rechtsanwalt, der von 1989 bis 2013 als Senator der Vereinigten Staaten von Connecticut diente. Ein ehemaliges Mitglied der Demokratischen Partei war er sein Kandidat für den Vizepräsidenten der Vereinigten Staaten bei den Wahlen von 2000. Während seiner letzten Amtszeit wurde er offiziell als unabhängiger Demokrat eingestuft und mit Ausschüssen der Demokratischen Partei besprochen.

Lieberman wurde 1970 als "Reformdemokrat" in den Senat von Connecticut gewählt, wo er drei Amtsperioden als Mehrheitsführer war. Nach einem erfolglosen Antrag für das US-Repräsentantenhaus im Jahr 1980 war er von 1983 bis 1989 Staatsanwalt. Er besiegte den gemäßigten Republikaner Lowell Weicker 1988, um die Wahl zum US-Senat zu gewinnen, und wurde 1994, 2000 wiedergewählt. und 2006. Er war der demokratische Nominierte für den Vizepräsidenten bei den Präsidentschaftswahlen der Vereinigten Staaten im Jahr 2000. Er lief mit dem Präsidentschaftskandidaten und dann Vizepräsident Al Gore an und wurde der erste jüdische Kandidat für ein Präsidentschaftsticket der großen amerikanischen Partei. [19459495 [2]

Bei den Präsidentschaftswahlen 2000 gewannen Gore und Lieberman die Volksabstimmung mit einer Marge von mehr als 500.000 Stimmen, verloren jedoch das entscheidende Wahlkollegium an den Republikaner George W. Bush / Dick Cheney-Ticket 271–266. Bei den Präsidentschaftswahlen 2004 suchte er erfolglos nach der Ernennung der Demokraten.

Bei seiner Wiederwahl im Senat 2006 verlor Lieberman die Vorwahlen der Demokratischen Partei, gewann jedoch bei den Parlamentswahlen Wiederwahl als Drittpartei-Kandidat unter dem Label "Connecticut for Lieberman". Niemals ein Mitglied dieser Partei, blieb er ein registrierter Demokrat während seines Laufs. [3]

Lieberman wurde offiziell als "Unabhängiger Demokrat" in den Senatsunterlagen für den 110. und den 111. Kongress aufgenommen. [4] ] und saß als Teil des Senats Democratic Caucus. Nach seiner Rede auf dem Republican National Convention 2008, in der er John McCain als Präsidenten befürwortete, nahm er jedoch nicht mehr an Sitzungen der demokratischen Caucus-Führungsstrategie oder politischen Mittagessen teil. [5] Am 5. November 2008 traf er mit dem Mehrheitsführer des Senats, Harry Reid, zusammen um seine zukünftige Rolle mit der Demokratischen Partei zu besprechen. Letztlich stimmte der demokratische Senatsausschuss dafür, dass er den Vorsitz des Senatsausschusses für innere Sicherheit und staatliche Angelegenheiten behalten sollte. Anschließend kündigte er an, weiterhin mit den Demokraten zu sprechen. [6] Vor den Wahlen von 2016 billigte er Hillary Clinton als Präsident.

Als Senator führte und setzte sich Lieberman für das Gesetz „Don't Ask, Don't Tell Reveal Act“ von 2010 und für das Gesetz ein, das zur Gründung der Abteilung für Heimatschutz führte. Während der Debatte über das Gesetz über Patientenschutz und erschwingliche Versorgung, als die entscheidende 60. Stimme erforderlich war, um die Gesetzgebung zu verabschieden, war seine Ablehnung der öffentlichen Option entscheidend für die Entfernung aus dem daraus resultierenden Gesetzentwurf. [7]

Early life [ ]

Lieberman wurde in Stamford, Connecticut, dem Sohn von Henry, der ein Spirituosengeschäft betrieb, und Marcia ( geb. Manger) Lieberman [8] geboren. Seine Familie ist jüdisch. Seine Großeltern väterlicherseits wanderten aus dem polnischen Kongress aus und seine Großeltern mütterlicherseits stammten aus Österreich-Ungarn. [9] Er erhielt ein B.A. In Politikwissenschaft und Wirtschaft an der Yale University im Jahr 1964 war er das erste Mitglied seiner Familie, das sein Studium abgeschlossen hatte. In Yale war er Herausgeber der Yale Daily News und Mitglied des Elihu Club. Sein Mitbewohner war Richard Sugarman, Professor für Philosophie und Religion an der University of Vermont und Berater des Präsidentschaftskandidaten Bernie Sanders im Jahr 2016. [10] Lieberman besuchte später die Yale Law School, die er 1967 als LLB abschloss arbeitete als Rechtsanwalt für die in New Haven ansässige Anwaltskanzlei Wiggin & Dana LLP.

Ein Sprecher sagte The Hartford Courant im Jahr 1994, dass Lieberman aus dem Vietnamkrieg-Entwurf eine Hochschulausbildung erhielt, als er von 1960 bis 1967 als Student und Jurastudent war. Nach seinem Abschluss des Jurastudiums im Alter von 25 Jahren Lieberman qualifizierte sich für eine Familienpause, weil er bereits verheiratet war und ein Kind hatte, Matt. [11]

Persönliches Leben [ edit ]

Lieberman traf seine erste Frau, Betty Haas, auf dem Kongress Senator Abraham Ribicoff (D-CT), wo sie als Sommerpraktikanten gearbeitet haben. Sie heirateten im Jahr 1965, als Joe Lieberman ein Jurastudium absolvierte. Sie haben zwei Kinder – Matt und Rebecca. Betty, die ebenfalls Jüdin ist, arbeitete später als psychiatrische Sozialarbeiterin. 1981 wurde das Ehepaar geschieden. Als er in einem Interview mit dem New York Magazine nach der Scheidung gefragt wurde, sagte Lieberman: "Einer der Unterschiede, die wir hatten, war das Niveau der religiösen Einhaltung", und fügte hinzu: "Ich bin überzeugt, ob dies der einzige Unterschied war , wir hätten uns nicht scheiden lassen. "[12]

1982 traf er seine zweite Frau, Hadassah Freilich Tucker, während er für den Attorney General von Connecticut kandidierte. Hadassah Tuckers Eltern waren Holocaust-Überlebende. Laut Washington Jewish Week rief Lieberman sie zu einer Verabredung an, weil er dachte, es wäre interessant, mit jemandem namens Hadassah auszugehen. (Hadassah ist der Name der zionistischen Frauenorganisation für Frauen.) [13] Seit März 2005 ist Hadassah Lieberman für Hill & Knowlton, eine Lobby-Firma mit Sitz in New York City, als leitender Berater in ihrer Gesundheits- und Pharmapraxis tätig. Sie hatte leitende Positionen im Krankenhaus von Saint Raphael in New Haven, dem amerikanischen Komitee für Shaare Zedek Medical Center in Jerusalem, der Vereinigung der Beauftragten für Kommunikation im Bereich der öffentlichen Sicherheit (APCO), Pfizer, National Research Council, Hoffmann-La Roche, inne. und Lehman Brothers [14]

Joe und Hadassah Lieberman haben eine Tochter, Hani. Lieberman hat auch einen Stiefsohn aus Hadassahs früherer Ehe, Ethan Tucker. Liebermans Sohn Matt hat sein Studium 1989 an der Yale University und 1994 an der Yale Law School abgeschlossen. Er ist der ehemalige Schulleiter der Greenfield Hebrew Academy in Atlanta, GA. Rebecca, Liebermans Tochter, schloss 1991 ihr Studium am Barnard College und 1997 an der University of Pennsylvania Law School ab. Sie ist mit Jacob Wisse verheiratet. Ethan Tucker, Sohn von Gordon Tucker, schloss sein Studium 1997 am Harvard College ab und erhielt seine rabbinische Ordination vom Oberrabbinat von Israel. Lieberman ist auch mit dem Disney-Channel-Star Raviv Ullman von Phil of the Future verwandt. [15]

Lieberman beschreibt sich selbst als "aufmerksamen" Juden. [1] 1965 heiratete er eine Reformjude, Betty Haas. Seit dem Tod von Liebermans Großmutter, einer zutiefst religiösen Einwanderin, im Jahr 1967, fand er ein neues Interesse an der religiösen Achtung. Seine zweite Frau, Hadassah, ist ebenfalls ein aufmerksamer orthodoxer Jude. "Hadassah bezeichnet sich selbst als meinen rechten Flügel", sagt Lieberman. [12] In Liebermans Umsturz des amtierenden Senators Lowell Weicker aus dem Jahr 1988 wurde Liebermans religiöse Beachtung hauptsächlich als Weigerung angesehen, sich am jüdischen Sabbat zu beteiligen. Dies änderte sich, als Gore Lieberman als Laufkollegen wählte. Ein Lieberman-Pressesprecher, der unter der Bedingung der Anonymität sprach, sagte:

Er bezeichnet sich selbst als aufmerksam, im Gegensatz zu Orthodoxen, weil er sich nicht an den strengen orthodoxen Kodex hält und die Orthodoxen nicht beleidigen will, und seine Frau fühlt sich genauso. [16]

Die Liebermans halten einen koschere Heimat und beobachten Sie den jüdischen Sabbat. [16] In einem bemerkenswerten Fall ging Senator Lieberman nach Sabbatgottesdienst zum Kapitol, um einen republikanischen Filibuster zu blockieren. [17]

Lieberman sagte, es gebe derzeit "einen verfassungsmäßigen Platz für den Glauben an uns öffentlichen Lebens ", und dass die Verfassung keine" Freiheit von der Religion "vorsieht. [18] Er besucht die Kesher-Israel-Kongregation in Georgetown, Washington, DC, und Beth Hamedrosh Hagodol – B'nai Israel, die Westville-Synagoge, New Haven, Connecticut [19] Er besucht auch die Kongregation Agudath Sholom in seiner Heimatstadt Stamford.

Lieberman ist ein Bewunderer des letzten Lubavitcher Rebbe, Menachem Mendel Schneerson. Er hat von Schneerson gesagt: "Ich war beeindruckt von diesem Mann, von seiner offensichtlichen Spiritualität, von seinem aufstrebenden Intellekt, von dem Ausmaß, in dem er an der Welt beteiligt war." [20]

He war der erste aufmerksame Jude, der auf einer großen Party-Präsidentschaftskarte lief.

Frühe politische Karriere [ edit ]

Lieberman wurde 1970 als "Reformdemokrat" in den Connecticut-Senat gewählt, wo er zehn Jahre lang tätig war, darunter die letzten sechs als Majorität Führer. Er erlebte seine erste Niederlage bei den Wahlen in Connecticut im Reagan-Erdrutschjahr 1980 und verlor das Rennen um den Sitz des Dritten Bezirkskongresses gegen den Republikaner Lawrence Joseph DeNardis, einen Senator aus einem Vorort Hamden, mit dem er eng zusammengearbeitet hatte. 1981 schrieb er eine bewundernswerte Biographie des langjährigen Connecticut und des demokratischen Staatsoberhauptes John Moran Bailey, in dem er auch die letzten 50 Jahre der politischen Geschichte von Connecticut besprach. [21] Von 1983 bis 1989 war er als Generalstaatsanwalt von Connecticut tätig. 19659089] Bei den Parlamentswahlen von 1986 gewann Lieberman mehr Stimmen als alle anderen Demokraten auf der landesweiten Karte, einschließlich Gouverneur William O'Neill. [23] Als Generalstaatsanwalt betonte Lieberman den Verbraucherschutz und die Durchsetzung der Umwelt.

US. Senat edit ]

Amtszeit [ edit

Lieberman wurde bei der Wahl von 1988 zum ersten Mal als Demokrat in den USA gewählt liberale republikanische Lowell Weicker mit einer Marge von 10.000 Stimmen. Er erzielte in diesem Jahr die größte politische Umwälzung der Nation, nachdem er von einer Koalition von Demokraten und nicht assoziierten Wählern mit Unterstützung konservativer Republikaner unterstützt wurde (darunter insbesondere National Review Gründer und Firing Line Gastgeber William) F. Buckley jr. Und sein Bruder, der frühere New Yorker Senator James L. Buckley [24]), waren enttäuscht über den liberalen Abstimmungsrekord von Lowell Weicker mit drei Amtszeiten und seinen persönlichen Stil. Während der Kampagne erhielt er Unterstützung von der kubanisch-amerikanischen Gemeinschaft von Connecticut, die mit Weicker nicht zufrieden war. Lieberman ist seitdem fest gegen Castro geblieben. [25]

Kurz nach seiner ersten Wahl in den Senat wurde Lieberman von dem ankommenden Mehrheitsführer George Mitchell angerufen, der ihn beriet: "Wählen Sie zwei oder drei Bereiche aus dass Sie wirklich daran interessiert sind und sie lernen, damit Ihre Kollegen wissen, wovon Sie sprechen … Sie werden selbst als Neuling mehr Einfluss haben, als Sie denken, weil Sie wissen, dass es Hunderte von Problemen gibt und wir uns unweigerlich darauf verlassen aufeinander. "[26] Als er sich an das Gespräch erinnerte, sagte Lieberman:" Das war wahr, als ich zum ersten Mal hereinkam, obwohl Sie sehen konnten, dass Parteilichkeit anfing zu fressen. Aber am Ende meiner 24 Jahre war es wirklich so So parteiisch, dass es schwierig war, die Kombinationen zu erreichen, um zu 60 Stimmen zu gelangen, um einen Filibuster zu brechen, um die Dinge zu erledigen. " [26]

Liebermans Initiativen gegen Gewalt in Videospielen gelten als der wichtigste Impuls die Gründung einer Industrie Videospiel-Bewertungssystem in den frühen 1990er Jahren. [27]

1994 schrieb Lieberman Geschichte, indem er durch den größten Erdrutsch in einem Connecticut-Senatsrennen gewann, 67 Prozent der Stimmen erhielt und seinen Gegner mit mehr als 350.000 Stimmen schlug. Wie Bill Clinton und Dick Gephardt war Lieberman von 1995 bis 2001 Vorsitzender des Democratic Leadership Council. 1998 war Lieberman der erste prominente Demokrat, der Clinton öffentlich für das Urteil aussprach, das er in seiner Affäre mit Monica Lewinsky ausgeübt hatte. [28] Er stimmte dagegen, dass er Clinton nicht durch Amtsenthebung aus dem Amt entlassen würde.

Über seine Kritik an Bill Clinton sagte Lieberman im Jahr 2014:

Es war eine sehr schwierige Sache für mich, weil ich ihn mochte, aber ich fühlte wirklich, dass das, was er tat, schrecklich war und dass ich, wenn ich mich nicht fühlte, wenn ich nichts sagte, ein Heuchler wäre. Ich hatte auch das Gefühl, wenn jemand, der ihn unterstützte, nichts sagte, wäre es nicht gut. Und so bekam es viel Aufmerksamkeit. Ich erhielt einen Anruf von Erskine Bowles, der ungefähr drei oder vier Tage später Chef des Stabes war und sagte, dass er eine Meinung äußern werde, die im Weißen Haus nicht allgemein vertreten sei. Er dachte, ich würde dem Präsidenten helfen, indem er das Zeug zum Platzen brachte war die Metapher, die er verwendete. Am nächsten Sonntagmorgen bin ich zu Hause und das Telefon klingelt, es ist das Weiße Haus. Es ist jetzt ungefähr eine Woche und ein paar Tage, seit ich die Rede gehalten habe. Der Präsident sagt, es war der Präsident. "Ich möchte nur, dass Sie wissen, dass Sie nichts in dieser Rede gesagt haben, mit dem ich nicht einverstanden bin. Und ich möchte, dass Sie wissen, dass ich daran arbeite." Und wir unterhielten uns ungefähr fünfundvierzig Minuten. Es war erstaunlich. [26]

Im Frühjahr 2000 gründete Lieberman neben anderen zentristischen Demokraten die Koalition des Senats New Democrat. Im selben Jahr wurde Lieberman, während er gleichzeitig für die Vizepräsidentschaft kandidierte, für eine dritte Amtszeit im Senat gewählt, wobei 64 Prozent der Stimmen den Republikaner Philip Giordano leicht besiegten.

Senatswahl 2006 [ edit ]

Primary [ edit ]

Democratic Primary Results
Kandidat Abstimmungen [29] Prozentsatz
Ned Lamont 146.587 52%
Joe Lieberman 136.468 48%

Lieberman suchte 2006 in Connecticut die Renominierung der Demokratischen Partei für den US-Senat, verlor jedoch gegen den vergleichsweise liberaleren Ned Lamont, einen Geschäftsmann aus Greenwich und einen Antikriegskandidaten.

Lieberman wurde offiziell von der Connecticut Democratic Convention unterstützt, die im Mai tagte. Lamont erhielt jedoch 33 Prozent der Stimmen der Delegierten und zwang sich dazu, im August eine Vorwahl zu treffen.

Im Juli kündigte Lieberman an, dass er Papiere einreichen würde, um in der Novemberwahl zu erscheinen, sollte er die Vorwahlen verlieren und sagte: "Ich bin ein treuer Demokrat, aber ich habe Loyalitäten, die größer sind als die meiner Partei. Das ist es Meine Loyalität gegenüber meinem Staat und meinem Land. “[30] Er erklärte, dass er auch dann als Demokraten im Senat sitzen werde, wenn er in der Vorwahl besiegt und auf einer nicht verbundenen Linie gewählt würde, und sich besorgt über eine potenziell niedrige Wahlbeteiligung äußerte [31] Am 10. Juli reichte die Lieberman-Kampagne offiziell Papiere ein, die es ihm ermöglichten, Unterschriften für die neu gegründete Connecticut für die Parteiwahllinie Lieberman zu sammeln. [32] Am 8. August 2006 gab Lieberman die demokratische Vorwahl Ned Lamont zu "Um unseres Staates, unseres Landes und meiner Partei willen kann und will ich dieses Ergebnis nicht bestehen lassen", und kündigte an, dass er 2006 bei den Novemberwahlen als unabhängiger Kandidat für die Lieberman-Fahrkarte in Connecticut gegen beide Lamont antreten würde und der republikanische Kandidat Alan Schlesinger. [33]

Allgemeine Wahlen [ edit ]

Lieberman während seines Wiederwahlkampfes auf einem unabhängigen Ticket

Abstimmungen, nachdem Lieberman Lieberman vor Ned gezeigt hatte Lamont um 5 Punkte. Zitat benötigt ] Spätere Umfragen zeigten, dass Lieberman mit unterschiedlichen Margen führend war. [ Zitat benötigt Alan Schlesinger kaum registriert Unterstützung [ Zitat benötigt ] und sein Feldzug hatte Probleme mit angeblichen Glücksspielschulden. Laut dem Kolumnisten Steve Kornacki war Lieberman daher "in der Lage, als de facto republikanischer Kandidat – jeder bedeutende republikanische Amtsinhaber des Staates – bei den Parlamentswahlen zu kandidieren – und diese GOP-Basis mit starker Unterstützung von Unabhängigen zu ergänzen." [34]

Am 9. August 2006 bekräftigte Hillary Clinton, die jüngste US-Senatorin aus New York, ihr Versprechen, den Hauptgewinner zu unterstützen, und sagte: "Die Wähler von Connecticut haben ihre Entscheidung getroffen, und ich denke, diese Entscheidung sollte getroffen werden respektiert werden ", [35] und Howard Dean forderte Lieberman auf, das Rennen zu beenden, und sagte, er sei" respektlos gegenüber Demokraten und respektlos gegenüber der Demokratischen Partei ". [36]

Am 19. August Lieberman kritisierte Lamont in seinem ersten Wahlkampf-Auftritt seit dem Verlust der Demokratischen Vorwahlen unter Bezugnahme auf das Transatlantik-Flugzeug-Plot von 2006 und sagte: [37]

Wenn wir uns wie Ned Lamont abholen, wollen wir, dass wir bis zu einem bestimmten Datum aussteigen Sicher, es wird von den gleichen Leuten, die diese Flugzeuge in dieser in England geschlüpften Verschwörung in die Luft sprengen wollten, als ein gewaltiger Sieg erachtet. Es wird sie stärken und sie werden wieder zuschlagen.

Lamont stellte fest, dass Liebermans Position der Position von George W. Bush und Dick Cheney ähnelte. Lamont sagte: "Dieser Kommentar klingt sehr nach dem Kommentar von Vizepräsident Cheney am Mittwoch. Beide glauben, dass unsere Invasion im Irak viel mit 9/11 zu tun hat. Das ist eine falsche Voraussetzung." [37] Der Kommunikationsdirektor von Lieberman antwortete darauf Lamont politisierte die nationale Sicherheit, indem er "[Lieberman] als Seelenverwandten von Präsident Bush über den Irak" darstellte. [37]

Als gemäßigter Demokrat gewann Lieberman von einigen prominenten Konservativen Unterstützung in der amerikanischen Politik. Am 17. August 2006 erklärte das National Republican Senatorial Committee, dass sie den Sieg von Lieberman bei den Novemberwahlen gegen den demokratischen Kandidaten Ned Lamont befürworten würden. Die NRSC gab jedoch an, dass sie Lieberman nicht wirklich unterstützen würden. [38]

Der ehemalige New Yorker Bürgermeister Rudy Giuliani lobte Lieberman bei einem Stopp in South Carolina am 18. August. Er sagte, er sei "ein wirklich außergewöhnlicher Senator". [39] Zu den anderen republikanischen Unterstützern Liebermans gehörten der Bürgermeister von New York, Michael Bloomberg, der ehemalige Vertreter und der republikanische Vizepräsidentschaftskandidat Jack Kemp, der ehemalige Sprecher des Hauses Newt Gingrich und die Senatorin Susan Collins von Maine Zitat benötigt ]

Fünf demokratische Senatoren bekräftigten ihre Unterstützung für Lieberman, und Lieberman erhielt auch die starke Unterstützung des ehemaligen Senators und des demokratischen Stalwarts Bob Kerrey, der sich für Stumpfen bot er. [40] Der Führer der demokratischen Minderheit, Harry Reid, unterstützte Lamont und versprach Lieberman, dass er seine Komiteepositionen und sein Dienstalter behalten würde, wenn er sich bei den allgemeinen Wahlen durchsetzen würde.

Am 28. August setzte sich Lieberman bei der gleichen Motorrad-Rallye zusammen mit dem republikanischen Kongressabgeordneten Christopher Shays. [41] Shays sagte einer Menge Motorrad-Enthusiasten: "Wir haben einen nationalen Schatz in Joe Lieberman."

Mel Sembler, ein ehemaliger Finanzvorsitzender des Republikanischen Nationalkomitees, half bei der Organisation eines Empfangs, bei dem Lieberman, der persönlich anwesend war, "ein paar hunderttausend Dollar" sammelte. Sembler ist ein prominenter Republikaner, der den Vorsitz von I. Lewis 'Scooter' Libby's Rechtsschutzfonds führte. [42] Der New Yorker Bürgermeister Michael Bloomberg veranstaltete im November in seinem Haus eine Spendenaktion für Lieberman, gemeinsam mit dem ehemaligen Bürgermeister Ed Koch und dem ehemaligen Senator Alfonse M D'Amato. [43] Koch nannte Lieberman "einen der größten Senatoren, die wir je im Senat hatten." [44]

Obwohl sich Lieberman noch als Demokrat betrachtete, wurde er von Indosso befürwortet zahlreiche Republikaner, die sich aktiv für seine Kandidatur ausgesprochen haben. Lieberman stand auch im Fokus von Websites wie ConservativesforLieberman06.com. [45]

Am 7. November gewann Lieberman mit 50% der Stimmen die Wiederwahl. Ned Lamont erhielt 40% der Stimmen, und Alan Schlesinger gewann 10%. [46] Lieberman erhielt Unterstützung von 33% der Demokraten, 54% der Unabhängigen und 70% der Republikaner. [47]

Nach der Wahl schloss Lieberman eine Vereinbarung mit der Führung der Demokraten, die es ihm ermöglichte, sein Mandat und den Vorsitz des Ausschusses für Regierungsangelegenheiten zu behalten. Im Gegenzug stimmte er zu, mit den Demokraten über alle Verfahrensfragen abzustimmen, sofern er nicht um die Erlaubnis von Majority Whip Richard Durbin bat. [ Zitat benötigt ] Er konnte frei wählen, da er über die Politik freute Zitat benötigt Zusammen mit Bernie Sanders verlieh Liebermans Hinwendung zu den Demokraten ihnen eine 51-49-Mehrheit im Senat, sodass eine schlanke Senatormehrheit die Kontrolle über den Senat hatte der 110. Kongress.

Gründung des Department of Homeland Security (DHS) [ edit ]

Als die Kontrolle des Senats im Juni 2001 von den Republikanern zu den Demokraten wechselte, wurde Lieberman Vorsitzender der Homeland Security und der Regierung Ausschuss für Angelegenheiten mit Aufsichtspflichten für ein breites Spektrum von Regierungsaktivitäten. Er war auch Mitglied des Ausschusses für Umwelt und öffentliche Arbeiten und Vorsitzender des Unterausschusses Clean Air, Wetlands and Private Property; das Armed Services Committee, wo er den Vorsitz im Airland-Unterausschuss führte und im Unterausschuss für neu auftretende Bedrohungen und Fähigkeiten saß; und das Small Business Committee. Als die Republikaner im Januar 2003 die Kontrolle über den Senat erlangten, übernahm Lieberman seine Rolle als ranghöchliches Minderheitsmitglied in den Ausschüssen, in denen er einst den Vorsitz führte. [48]

2002 als Vorsitzender der damaligen Regierung Der Senatsausschuss für Regierungsangelegenheiten, Senator Lieberman, führte den Kampf um die Schaffung eines neuen Ministeriums für Heimatschutz. Einen Monat nach den Terroranschlägen vom 11. September 2001 verabschiedete er ein Gesetz, das die Bundesregierung neu organisierte, um das amerikanische Volk besser vor Terrorismus und Naturkatastrophen zu schützen, und leitete einen überparteilichen Plan durch sein Komitee. Nach monatelangem Widerstand gegen das Vorhaben stimmte das Weiße Haus schließlich dem Konzept zu. Durch die Gesetzgebung, die im Jahr 2002 vom Kongress verabschiedet wurde, wurde eine Abteilung geschaffen, die wichtige organisatorische Elemente enthielt, für die sich Senator Lieberman einsetzte. [49]

Im Jahr 2006 erarbeiteten die Senatoren Lieberman und Collins Gesetze zur Umgestaltung der Federal Emergency Management Agency effektivere Vorbereitung und Reaktion auf Katastrophen, einschließlich Naturkatastrophen und Terroranschläge. Die Gesetzgebung hat die FEMA zu einem Sonderstatus innerhalb des Ministeriums für Heimatschutz gemacht, ähnlich wie die Küstenwache, und der Leiter der FEMA wurde während eines Notfalls zum Präsidenten des Präsidenten ernannt. In dem Gesetzesentwurf wurde auch die Wiedervereinigung der Bereitschafts- und Reaktionsfunktionen in der FEMA gefordert, die für alle Phasen des Notfallmanagements zuständig ist. Durch die Maßnahme wurden die Regionalbüros der FEMA gestärkt, und es wurden engagierte Streikteams geschaffen, um die erste Reaktion des Bundes auf eine Katastrophe in der Region zu ermöglichen. Das Gesetz verabschiedete den Kongress im September 2006. Als sich die Hurrikansaison 2007 näherte, veranstaltete Lieberman am 22. Mai 2007 eine Aufsichtsanhörung zur Umsetzung der Reformen der FEMA. Er forderte die FEMA auf, die Reformen schneller umzusetzen. [49]

Lieberman beaufsichtigte aktiv die Reaktion der Regierung auf die H1N1-Influenza (Schweinegrippe) -Pandemie und hielt 2009 vier Anhörungen zu diesem Thema ab, darunter eine in Connecticut. Er hat das US-Gesundheitsministerium ständig gedrängt, Impfstoffe und antivirale Medikamente schneller zu verteilen und den Prozess zu straffen. [49]

Auf dem 110. Kongress war Lieberman Vorsitzender des der Ausschuss für innere Sicherheit und staatliche Angelegenheiten, der für die Gewährleistung der Effizienz und Wirksamkeit der Bundesregierung verantwortlich ist. Außerdem war er Mitglied des Ausschusses für Umwelt und öffentliche Arbeiten. Senat Armed Services Committee, wo er Vorsitzender des Unterausschusses für Landstreitkräfte der Luftwaffe und Mitglied des Unterausschusses für aufkommende Bedrohungen und Fähigkeiten war; und das Small Business Committee.

Fundraising [ edit ]

Seit 1989 hat Lieberman über 31,4 Millionen US-Dollar an Wahlkampfspenden aus bestimmten Branchen und Sektoren erhalten. Seine größten Spender repräsentierten die Wertpapier- und Investmentbranche (3,7 Millionen US-Dollar), die legale Industrie (3,6 Millionen US-Dollar), die Immobilienbranche (3,1 Millionen US-Dollar) und die Gesundheitsberufe (1,1 Millionen US-Dollar). [50]

Ausschussaufträge [ edit ]]

Caucus-Mitgliedschaften [ edit ]

  • Senatsausschuss über globale Internet-Freiheit (Co-Vorsitzender)
  • Kongressfeuerwehr-Ausschuss (Co-Vorsitzender)
  • Congressional Public Service Caucus (Ko-Vorsitzender)
  • International Conservation Caucus

Karriere nach dem Senat [ edit

Eine Umfrage im Oktober 2010 zeigte, dass Lieberman eine Zustimmung von 31% hatte. und dass nur 24% der Wähler in Connecticut eine Wiederwahl verdient hätten. [51] Lieberman gab am 19. Januar 2011 bekannt, dass er am Ende seiner vierten Amtszeit aus dem Senat austreten werde. [52][53] Lieberman gab im Dezember seine Abschiedsrede 12, 2012. [54] Er wurde vom demokratischen Vertreter Chris Mur abgelöst phy.

Nach seinem Ausscheiden aus dem Senat wurde Lieberman leitender Anwalt der Anklage- und Ermittlungspraxis in Kasowitz, Benson, Torres & Friedman, einer Anwaltskanzlei in New York City, zu deren bemerkenswerten Mandanten Donald Trump zählt. [55] Im März 2013 wurde bekannt gegeben, dass Lieberman zusammen mit dem ehemaligen republikanischen Senator Jon Kyl als Co-Vorsitzender des amerikanischen US-amerikanischen American Institute in den Think Tank eintreten würde. [56] Im Februar 2014 wurde Lieberman als Berater des National ernannt Bureau of Asian Research. [57] Außerdem ist er als Lieberman-Lehrstuhl für Public Policy und Public Service an der Yeshiva University tätig, wo er einen Bachelor-Studiengang in Politikwissenschaft unterrichtet.

Im Jahr 2015 war Lieberman Co-Vorsitzender des Blue Ribbon Study Panels für Biodefense, einer Kommission, die Änderungen der US-amerikanischen Politik bezüglich Biodefense empfahl. [58] Um biologischen Bedrohungen der Nation zu begegnen, dem Blue Ribbon Study Panel on Biodefense hat eine 33-Schritte-Initiative für die US-Regierung geschaffen, die umgesetzt werden soll. Joe Lieberman leitete die Organisation zusammen mit dem ehemaligen Gouverneur Tom Ridge und dem in Washington DC versammelten Studienpanel für vier Treffen zu aktuellen Biodefense-Programmen. Das Studienpanel kam zu dem Schluss, dass die Bundesregierung im Falle eines biologischen Ereignisses kaum oder gar keine Abwehrmechanismen hatte. Der Abschlussbericht des Studienausschusses, The National Blueprint for Biodefense schlägt der US-Regierung eine Reihe von Lösungen und Empfehlungen vor. Dazu gehören unter anderem die Zuständigkeit des Vizepräsidenten für die Verantwortung für den Schutz der biologischen Abwehr und die Zusammenlegung des gesamten Biodefense-Budgets . Diese Lösungen stellen die Aufforderung des Gremiums dar, Maßnahmen zu ergreifen, um das Bewusstsein und die Aktivität bei pandemiebezogenen Themen zu erhöhen.

Im August 2015 wurde Lieberman Vorsitzender der Advocacy-Gruppe United Against Nuclear Iran (UANI). [59] Anfang September 2015 besuchte Lieberman eine Kundgebung vor dem Büro des New Yorker Senators, Kirsten Gillibrand, in der Hoffnung, dass ein solches stattfand Ein Protest würde die Senatorin dazu veranlassen, ihre Unterstützung für den Joint Comprehensive Action of Action zurückzuziehen. [60]

Im März 2016 wurde Lieberman von der Schaghticoke Tribal Nation eingestellt, um die Gruppe bei der Anfechtung der Connecticut-Gesetze zu unterstützen, die nur den beiden obersten staatlichen Spielestämmen Ausnahmen gewähren Casinos zu bauen. [61] [62]

Im Jahr 2016 trat Lieberman dem Muslim-Jewish Advisory Council bei, einer Vereinigung, die sich mit anti-muslimischen und anti-jüdischen Bigotterien befasst in den Vereinigten Staaten. [63] Lieberman ist auch im Beirat des Counter Extremism Project (CEP). [64]

Anfang 2017 stellte Lieberman den Präsidenten Donald Trumps Wahl als Secreta vor Betsy DeVos an den Ausschuss für Gesundheit, Bildung, Arbeit und Altersversorgung des Senats. Ein Bericht über Liebermans Beteiligung war für ihn kritisch, weil er es versäumt hatte, die umfangreiche juristische Arbeit, die seine Anwaltskanzlei Kasowitz, Benson, Torres & Friedman für Donald Trump bereits seit mindestens 2001 geleistet hatte, in seinem Zeugnis offen zu legen und während der Kampagne 2016 drohte die New York Times über die Veröffentlichung einiger Trump-Steuerdokumente aus dem Jahr 1995. [65]

Am 17. Mai 2017 wurde Lieberman von interviewt President Donald Trump for the position of FBI Director, to replace recently fired James Comey.[66] The interview took place against the background of the appointment of Special Counsel Robert Mueller to investigate issues connected to Russian interference in the 2016 United States elections.[19659199]Speaking to reporters while meeting with Colombian President Juan Manuel Santos, Trump said he was "very close" to choosing a new FBI director to replace James Comey, and when asked if Liebe rman was his top pick, Trump said yes.[68] The President also stated that the odds were "better than 50-50" that his pick for FBI director would be made before he departs for his first trip abroad on Friday.[69] However, no announcement was made publicly on Friday.[69] On May 25, 2017, Lieberman officially withdrew his name from consideration.[70]

On July 17, 2018, Lieberman published an opinion piece in The Wall Street Journal imploring people to vote for Joe Crowley, who was defeated in the Democratic primary by Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez. Crowley would run on the Working Families Party line, without support of a major party, similar to how Lieberman defeated Lamont in 2006. Lieberman has continued to remain critical of Ocasio-Cortez, stating that “With all respect, I certainly hope she’s not the future, and I don’t believe she is.”[71]

In January 2019 Lieberman officially registered as a lobbyist working for ZTE but has stated that his work for the corporation will be limited to assess national security concerns and will not include actual lobbying.[72]

Presidential election involvement[edit]

2000[edit]

Supporters for the Gore-Lieberman ticket

In August 2000, Lieberman was selected as the nominee for Vice President of the United States by Al Gore, the Democratic Party nominee for President.[73] Among the last round candidates were U.S. senators Bob Graham, John Kerry and John Edward s. The nomination committee was headed by Warren Christopher.[74] Lieberman was the first Jewish candidate on a major political party ticket.[73] Of the vetting process, Lieberman related a conversation in which Christopher told him the background checks would be "like a medical procedure without an anesthesia." [26]

The Gore/Lieberman ticket won a plurality of the popular vote, with over half a million more votes than the Republican ticket of George W. Bush and Dick Cheney, but they were defeated in the Electoral College by a vote of 271 to 266 after an intense legal battle concerning the outcome in disputed counties (see Bush v. Gore). The US Supreme Court ruled that the Florida Supreme court should follow their own constitution which did not allow any more recounts.

Like Democratic VP candidates Lyndon B. Johnson in 1960, Lloyd Bentsen in 1988, John Edwards in 2004, and Joe Biden in 2008, Lieberman's Senate term was due to expire during the election cycle. He decided to run for re-election to maintain his seat, as Johnson, Bentsen and Biden did. Three won re-election to the Senate, but Johnson and Biden then gave up their Senate seats because they were also elected Vice President. Edwards did not simultaneously run for re-election to the Senate.

2004[edit]

Supporters for Joe Lieberman

On January 13, 2003, Lieberman announced his intention to seek the Democratic nomination as a candidate in the 2004 presidential election.

Describing his Presidential hopes, Lieberman opined that his historically hawkish stance would appeal to voters. Indeed, he initially led in polls of primaries, but due to his political positions he failed to win a support of liberal Democratic voters, who dominated the primaries.[75]

Prior to his defeat in New Hampshire, Lieberman declared that his campaign was picking up "Joementum"; however, he failed to provide such momentum during the New Hampshire primary debates, held at Saint Anselm College days before the primary.[76] On February 3, 2004, Lieberman withdrew his candidacy after failing to win any of the five primaries or two caucuses held that day. He acknowledged to the Hartford Courant that his support for the war in Iraq was a large part of his undoing with voters.[77]

Lieberman's former running candidate Al Gore did not support Lieberman's Presidential run, and in December 2003 endorsed Howard Dean's candidacy, saying "This is about all of us and all of us need to get behind the strongest candidate [Dean]."[78]

Finally Lieberman withdrew from the race without winning a single contest. In total popular vote he placed 7th behind the eventual nominee, Massachusetts senator John Kerry; the eventual vice presidential nominee, North Carolina Senator John Edwards; former Governor of Vermont Howard Dean; Ohio Representative Dennis Kucinich; retired General Wesley Clark; and Reverend Al Sharpton.[79]

2008[edit]

On December 17, 2007, Lieberman endorsed Republican Senator John McCain for president in 2008,[80] going against his party and going back on his stance in July 2006 when he stated "I want Democrats to be back in the majority in Washington and elect a Democratic president in 2008."[81] Lieberman cited his agreement with McCain's stance on the War on Terrorism as the primary reason for the endorsement.[82]

On June 5, Lieberman launched "Citizens for McCain," hosted on the McCain campaign website, to recruit Democratic support for John McCain's candidacy. He emphasized the group's outreach to supporters of Hillary Clinton, who was at that time broadly expected to lose the Democratic presidential nomination to Barack Obama.[83] Citizens for McCain was prominently featured in McCain team efforts to attract disgruntled Hillary Clinton supporters such as Debra Bartoshevich.[84][85]

Lieberman spoke at the 2008 Republican National Convention on behalf of McCain and his running mate, Alaska Governor Sarah Palin.[86] Lieberman was alongside McCain and Senator Lindsey Graham during a visit to French president Nicolas Sarkozy on March 21, 2008.[87] Lieberman was mentioned as a possible vice presidential nominee on a McCain ticket,[88][89] although Lieberman had denied interest.[90]ABC News reported that Lieberman was McCain's first choice for Vice President until several days before the selection, when McCain had decided that picking Lieberman would alienate the conservative base of the Republican Party.[91][92] Lieberman had been mentioned as a possible Secretary of State under a McCain administration.[93]

Many Democrats wanted Lieberman to be stripped of his chairmanship of the Senate Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs due to his support for John McCain which went against the party's wishes.[94] Republican Minority Leader Mitch McConnell reached out to Lieberman, asking him to caucus with the Republicans.[95] Ultimately, the Senate Democratic Caucus voted 42 to 13 to allow Lieberman to keep chairmanship (although he did lose his membership for the Environment and Public Works Committee). Subsequently, Lieberman announced that he will continue to caucus with the Democrats.[6] Lieberman credited President-elect Barack Obama for helping him keep his chairmanship. Obama had privately urged Democratic Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid not to remove Lieberman from his position. Reid stated that Lieberman's criticism of Obama during the election angered him, but that "if you look at the problems we face as a nation, is this a time we walk out of here saying, 'Boy did we get even'?" Senator Tom Carper of Delaware also credited the Democrats' decision on Lieberman to Obama's support, stating that "If Barack can move on, so can we."[96][97]

Some members of the Democratic caucus were reportedly angry at the decision not to punish Lieberman more severely. Senator Bernie Sanders of Vermont (who is an Independent) stated that he voted to punish Lieberman "because while millions of people worked hard for Obama, Lieberman actively worked for four more years of President Bush's policies."[97]

Lieberman's embrace of certain conservative policies and in particular his endorsement of John McCain have been cited as factors for his high approval rating among Republicans in Connecticut with 66% of Republicans approving of him along with 52% of independents also approving of his job performance, this however is also cited for his mediocre approval rating among Democrats: 44% approving and 46% disapproving.[98][98]

In September 2018, Lieberman gave a eulogy at the funeral of John McCain, in which he stated that he had turned down a request to serve as McCain's 2008 running mate.[99]

2016[edit]

On August 10, 2016, Lieberman endorsed Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton in the 2016 presidential election.[100]

Criticism[edit]

While he has long considered himself a member of the Democratic Party, Lieberman has been said by some to be more conservative than many Republicans. In February 2007, Lieberman spoke before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee in support of the confirmation of Sam Fox as ambassador to Belgium. Fox, a prominent Republican businessman and political donor, was a contributor to the Swift Boat Veterans for Truth campaign in 2004.[101] Fox is also reported to have donated to Lieberman's 2006 Senate campaign.[102]

Lieberman was a supporter of the Iraq War and has urged action against Iran. In July 2008, Lieberman spoke at the annual conference of Christians United for Israel (CUFI) then later, in July 2009, accepted from John Hagee CUFI's "Defender of Israel Award".[103] Pastor Hagee, CUFI's founder and leader, has made a number of controversial remarks, including a statement that the Catholic Church is "the great whore" and a suggestion that God sent Adolf Hitler to bring the Jews to Israel.[104]

While favoring the filibuster and threatening to use it in 2009 to eliminate a public health option as part of the healthcare proposal, Lieberman once strongly opposed the filibuster. In 1995, he joined with Senator Tom Harkin to co-sponsor an amendment to kill the filibuster. "The filibuster hurts the credibility of the entire Senate and impedes progress," Lieberman told the Hartford Courant (January 6, 1995).[105]

In April 2010, Lieberman blasted President Obama for stripping terms like "Islamic extremism" from a key national security document, calling the move dishonest, wrong-headed and disrespectful to the majority of Muslims who are not terrorists.[106]

Lieberman has favored greater use of surveillance cameras by the federal government and referred to attempts by Congress to investigate illegal wire-tapping as "partisan gridlock". On June 19, 2010, Lieberman introduced a bill called "Protecting Cyberspace as a National Asset Act of 2010",[107] which he co-wrote with Senator Susan Collins (R-ME) and Senator Thomas Carper (D-DE). If signed into law, this controversial bill, which the American media dubbed the "Kill switch bill", would grant the President emergency powers over the Internet. However, all three co-authors of the bill issued a statement claiming that instead, the bill "[narrowed] existing broad Presidential authority to take over telecommunications networks".[108] American computer security specialist and author Bruce Schneier objected to the "kill switch" proposal on the basis that it rests on several faulty assumptions and that it's "too coarse a hammer". Schneier wrote:

Defending his proposal, Sen. Lieberman pointed out that China has this capability. It's debatable whether or not it actually does, but it's actively pursuing the capability because the country cares less about its citizens. Here in the U.S., it is both wrong and dangerous to give the president the power and ability to commit Internet suicide and terrorize Americans in this way.[109]

Lieberman has been a major opponent of the whistle-blowing website WikiLeaks. His staff "made inquiries"[110] of Amazon.com and other internet companies such as PayPal, Visa, and MasterCard which resulted in them suspending service to WikiLeaks. Journalist Glenn Greenwald called Lieberman's actions "one of the most pernicious acts by a U.S. Senator in quite some time," and accused Lieberman of "emulat[ing] Chinese dictators" by "abusing his position as Homeland Security Chairman to thuggishly dictate to private companies which websites they should and should not host – and, more important, what you can and cannot read on the Internet."[111] Lieberman has also suggested that "the New York Times and other news organisations publishing the US embassy cables being released by WikiLeaks could be investigated for breaking US espionage laws."[112]

Along with Senators John Ensign and Scott Brown, Lieberman "introduced a bill to amend the Espionage Act in order to facilitate the prosecution of folks like Wikileaks."[113] Critics have noted that "[l]eaking [classified] information in the first place is already a crime, so the measure is aimed squarely at publishers," and that "Lieberman's proposed solution to WikiLeaks could have implications for journalists reporting on some of the more unsavory practices of the intelligence community."[114] Legal analyst Benjamin Wittes has called the proposed legislation "the worst of both worlds," saying:

It leaves intact the current World War I-era Espionage Act provision, 18 U.S.C. 793(e), a law [with] many problems … and then takes a currently well-drawn law and expands its scope to the point that it covers a lot more than the most reckless of media excesses. A lot of good journalism would be a crime under this provision; after all, knowingly and willfully publishing material 'concerning the human intelligence activities of the United States or any foreign government' is no small part of what a good newspaper does.[113]

As a result of these statements and actions, Lieberman has been perceived as an opponent of Internet free speech and become the target of Anonymous attacks under Operation Payback.[115]

Political positions[edit]

Lieberman was one of the Senate's strongest advocates for the war in Iraq. He is also a supporter of the U.S.-Israel relationship. On domestic issues, he strongly supports free trade economics while reliably voting for pro-trade union legislation. He has also opposed filibustering Republican judicial appointments. With Lynne Cheney and others, Lieberman co-founded American Council of Trustees and Alumni in 1995. Lieberman is a supporter of abortion rights and of the rights of gays and lesbians to adopt children, to be protected with hatecrime legislation, and to serve openly in the military.[116] Lieberman was one of the Senate's leading opponents of violence in video games and on television. Lieberman describes himself as being "genuinely an Independent," saying "I agree more often than not with Democrats on domestic policy. I agree more often than not with Republicans on foreign and defense policy."[117] Lieberman is also famous for championing, authoring and leading the effort that led to the repeal of Don't ask, don't tell.[citation needed]

During debate on the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, Lieberman opposed the public option. As the crucial 60th vote needed to pass the legislation, his opposition to the public option was critical for its removal from the resulting bill.[7]

Lieberman was an integral part in attempting to stop WikiLeaks from publishing further material using U.S.-based corporations in the United States diplomatic cables leak of 2010.[118]

In June 2015, Lieberman was a signatory to a public letter written by a bipartisan group of 19 U.S. diplomats, experts, and others, on the then-pending negotiations for an agreement between Iran and world powers over Iran's nuclear program.[119][120] That letter outlined concerns about several provisions in the then-unfinished agreement and called for a number of improvements to strengthen the prospective agreement and win the letter-writers' support for it.[119] The final agreement, concluded in July 2015, shows the influence of the letter.[119]

On May 17, 2017, it was reported that Lieberman was a frontrunner to replace FBI Director James Comey, who was fired by President Donald Trump on May 9, 2017.[121]

Electoral history[edit]

In 2008, Lieberman received the U.S. Senator John Heinz Award for Greatest Public Service by an Elected or Appointed Official, an award given out annually by Jefferson Awards.[122]

In 2011, the National Defense University foundation honored Senators Lieberman and John McCain the American Patriot Award for their lifetimes of public service. They were recognized for their outstanding record of contributions to America's national security, armed forces and veterans throughout their impressive careers in government.[123]

Published works[edit]

Lieberman is the author of seven books: The Power Broker (1966), a biography of the late Democratic Party chairman, John M. Bailey; The Scorpion and the Tarantula (1970), a study of early efforts to control nuclear proliferation; The Legacy (1981), a history of Connecticut politics from 1930 to 1980; Child Support in America (1986), a guidebook on methods to increase the collection of child support from delinquent fathers; In Praise of Public Life (2000); An Amazing Adventure (2003), reflecting on his 2000 vice presidential run; and The Gift of Rest: Rediscovering the Beauty of the Sabbath (2011), written with David Klinghoffer.

In his book Ticking Time Bomb: Counter-Terrorism Lessons from the U.S. Government's Failure to Prevent the Fort Hood Attack (2011), he described Australian Muslim preacher Feiz Mohammad, American-Yemeni imam Anwar al-Awlaki, Muslim cleric Abdullah el-Faisal, and Pakistani-American Samir Khan as "virtual spiritual sanctioners" who use the internet to offer religious justification for Islamist terrorism.[124]

See also[edit]

  1. ^ a b "The Lieberman Phenomenon" (PDF). Dr. Samuel Heilman – The Edah Journal Volume 1:1. Retrieved December 31, 2011.
  2. ^ "Joseph Lieberman". Washington Times. Retrieved September 3, 2008.[dead link]
  3. ^ MacEachern, Frank (September 18, 2007). "Lieberman registers to vote as a Democrat, wife and daughter unaffiliated" ( – Scholar search). The Stamford Times.[dead link]
  4. ^ "Senators of the 110th Congress". U.S. Senate. January 3, 2006. Archived from the original on December 27, 2006.
  5. ^ "The Hill". The Hill. Retrieved May 24, 2010.
  6. ^ a b Hulse, Carl (November 19, 2008). "Democrats Gain as Stevens Loses Race". The New York Times. Retrieved March 27, 2010.
  7. ^ a b Halpin, Helen A.; Harbage, Peter (June 1, 2010). "The Origins And DemiseOf The Public Option". Health Aff. 29 (6): 1117–1124. doi:10.1377/hlthaff.2010.0363. PMID 20530340 – via content.healthaffairs.org.
  8. ^ Feinberg, Barbara Silberdick (January 1, 2001). "Joseph Lieberman: Keeping the Faith". Lerner Publications – via Google Books.
  9. ^ "Ancestry of Joseph Lieberman (b. 1942)".
  10. ^ Picard, Ken (December 12, 2012). "The Wondering Jew: For UVM prof Richard Sugarman, life's big questions are the sweetest pursuit". Seven Days. Retrieved January 18, 2016. At Yale, Sugarman roomed with another future U.S. senator: Joe Lieberman, whose mother encouraged Sugarman's religious observances.
  11. ^ Lieberman: A history-making candidate. CNN.com. Retrieved October 10, 2006.
  12. ^ a b You Go, Joe. Archived March 18, 2005, at the Wayback Machine New York Magazine November 18, 2002.
  13. ^ Merida, Kevin. Lieberman's Morality Concerns Not New. The Washington Post September 5, 1998.
  14. ^ Conason, Joe (September 1, 2006). "In bed with Big Pharma". Salon. Archived from the original on November 20, 2009. Retrieved November 14, 2009.
  15. ^ Jacobson, Judie. "Jewish Geography". www.jewishledger.com. Archived from the original on June 23, 2009. Retrieved February 21, 2008.
  16. ^ a b Goodstein, Laurie. Lieberman Balances Private Faith With Life in the Public Eye New York Times August 18, 2000.
  17. ^ "Capitol Briefing – Senate clears way for passage of spending bill".
  18. ^ Gold, Matea. Lieberman and religion seem to be an easy mix. Los Angeles Times August 28, 2000.
  19. ^ "Joseph Lieberman: The Historic Choice". Hartford Courant. August 8, 2000.
  20. ^ "Reflection on the Rebbe by Senator Joseph Lieberman – Commemorating the Rebbe's 15th Yahrtzeit".
  21. ^ Review of THE LEGACY: Connecticut Politics 1930–1980 Book by Joseph I. Lieberman. Introduction by Jack Zaiman. Cartoons by Ed Valtman. 215 pages. Spoonwood Press. Review in The New York TimesDecember 20, 1981. Retrieved September 24, 2010.
  22. ^ The official web site of the Connecticut Attorney General's office is at http://www.ct.gov/ag/site/default.asp.
  23. ^ Kornacki, Steve (January 19, 2011) The making (and unmaking) of Joe Lieberman, Salon.com
  24. ^ "Buckleys Are Backing A Democrat?". The New York Times. August 16, 1988.
  25. ^ Toobin, Jeffrey. Joe Lieberman looks hopefully toward the White House. The New Yorker December 16, 2002.
  26. ^ a b c d "Joe Lieberman on Conversations with Bill Kristol".
  27. ^ "75 Power Players: The Watcher". Next Generation. Imagine Media (11): 67. November 1995.
  28. ^ Senator Joe Lieberman Attacks Clinton. AustralianPolitics.com September 3, 1998. Retrieved October 10, 2006.
  29. ^ Election results. Hartford Courant August 10, 2006.
  30. ^ Klein, Rick. Lieberman crafts backup plan: Says he'll run even if he loses primary. The Boston Globe July 4, 2006.
  31. ^ Murray, Shailagh. Lieberman May Run as Independent. The Washington Post July 4, 2006.
  32. ^ Haigh, Susan. Lieberman campaign files forms to run as petitioning candidate. The Boston Globe July 10, 2006.
  33. ^ Barry, Ellen. Lieberman Is Defeated in Primary. Los Angeles Times August 9, 2006. pg. A1.
  34. ^ Kornacki, Steve (January 24, 2011) The most cowardly act of a retiring politician, Salon.com
  35. ^ Fouhy, Beth. Clinton Reiterates Pledge to Back Lamont. The Washington Post August 10, 2006.
  36. ^ Nagourney, Adam.PRIMARY IN CONNECTICUT: NEWS ANALYSIS; A Referendum On Iraq Policy. New York Times August 9, 2006.
  37. ^ a b c Healy, Patrick and Medina, Jennifer. Lieberman Goes on the Offensive, Linking the Terror Threat to Iraq. New York Times August 11, 2006.
  38. ^ NRSC Takes Lieberman.. Retrieved October 10, 2006.
  39. ^ First Read. MSNBC.com. August 17, 2006.
  40. ^ Kerrey for Lieberman.. Retrieved October 10, 2006.
  41. ^ As Outsider, Lieberman Walks a Tricky Path New York Times September 9, 2006
  42. ^ Associated Press. Top Republican co-hosted fundraiser for Lieberman. International Herald Tribune. September 21, 2006.
  43. ^ In Connecticut Iraq Debate, Vague Policy Prescriptions Medina, Jennifer. New York Times. September 18, 2006. pg. B3.
  44. ^ Lieberman Stumps In New York, With Koch By His Side. NY1 News, October 3, 2006.
  45. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on May 26, 2008. Retrieved 2016-02-06.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link) The Right Perspective Podcast Blog, November 11, 2006.
  46. ^ Joe Lieberman wins CT Senate race.. Retrieved November 7, 2006.
  47. ^ "CNN.com – Elections 2006". CNN. Retrieved May 6, 2010.
  48. ^ Standing Committees of the Senate 108th Congress. Retrieved September 10, 2006.
  49. ^ a b c "Archived copy". Archived from the original on May 24, 2012. Retrieved May 24, 2012.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  50. ^ "Center for Responsive Politics profile". Opensecrets.org. May 16, 2010. Retrieved May 24, 2010.
  51. ^ "PPP Poll: Joe Lieberman Trailing Very Badly In 2012 Re-Election Bid".
  52. ^ Hook, Janet (January 19, 2011). "Senators' Exits Reshape 2012 Fight". The Wall Street Journal.
  53. ^ "Joe Lieberman Retiring In 2012". Huffington Post. January 19, 2011. Archived from the original on January 24, 2011.
  54. ^ Milbank, Dana (December 12, 2012). "Joe Lieberman's sad send-off". The Washington Post. Retrieved December 18, 2012.
  55. ^ "Former Senator Lieberman Joins Kasowitz: Business of Law". Bloomberg.
  56. ^ Strauss, Daniel (March 11, 2013). "Lieberman joins American Enterprise Institute".
  57. ^ "Team – About – The National Bureau of Asian Research". Archived from the original on September 13, 2018. Retrieved December 18, 2018.
  58. ^ "Blue Ribbon Study Panel on Biodefense". www.biodefensestudy.org. Retrieved 2017-01-20.
  59. ^ "Ex-Sen. Lieberman takes reins of anti-Iran deal group". The Hill. August 11, 2015.
  60. ^ "Lindsey Graham, Joe Lieberman Speak at Iran Nuclear Deal Protest in NYC". newsmax.com. September 2, 2015.
  61. ^ "Schaghticoke hire Lieberman to help sue state over casino law". ctmirror.org. March 7, 2016.
  62. ^ McEnroe, Colin (March 11, 2016). "Lieberman Rises In Fog Of Casino Skulduggery". courant.com.
  63. ^ "Trump effect: Jewish and Muslim organizations form new alliance – U.S. Election 2016". Haaretz. Retrieved November 17, 2016.
  64. ^ "Leadership". Counter Extremism Project.
  65. ^ Halperin, David, "The Blog: Lieberman, Introducing DeVos, Fails To Disclose That His Law Firm Represents Trump", Huffington PostJanuary 17, 2017. Halperin linked to Staci Zaretsky, "Donald Trump Chooses Biglaw Firm To Fight New York Times Over Publication Of Tax Documents", Above the LawOctober 3, 2016. Retrieved 2017-01-17.
  66. ^ "Trump interviews Joe Lieberman, three others for FBI director job". usatoday.com. Retrieved May 18, 2017.
  67. ^ "Former FBI Director Mueller Appointed As Special Counsel To Oversee Russia Probe". NPR.org. Retrieved May 18, 2017.
  68. ^ CNN, Tal Kopan,. "Trump says Lieberman one of his top picks for FBI".
  69. ^ a b "President Donald Trump said Joe Lieberman is his top pick for FBI director".
  70. ^ Reporter, Ariane de Vogue, CNN Supreme Court. "Lieberman withdraws from FBI director consideration".
  71. ^ "Ocasio-Cortez responds to Joe Lieberman's criticisms: 'New party, who dis?'".
  72. ^ Breuninger, Kevin (2018-12-14). "Joe Lieberman joins ZTE to lead national security assessment". CNBC. Retrieved 2019-01-04.
  73. ^ a b Seelye, Katharine Q. (August 8, 2000). "The 2000 Campaign: The Vice President; Lieberman Will Run With Gore; First Jew On A Major U.S. Ticket". The New York Times. Retrieved June 4, 2014.
  74. ^ Halperin, Mark; Yang, Carter M. (August 3, 2000). "Gore Down To Short List". ABC News. Retrieved June 4, 2014.
  75. ^ JOHN E. MULLIGANJournal Washington Bureau (July 13, 2003). "Moderate and steady may not win race for Lieberman". Projo.com. Archived from the original on July 16, 2003. Retrieved May 24, 2010.
  76. ^ Lieberman says he's got the 'Joementum' CNN.com January 26, 2004. Retrieved March 6, 2007.
  77. ^ Hamilton, Elizabeth. Lieberman Reflects on Candidacy. The Hartford Courant April 15, 2004.
  78. ^ Gore Endorses Dean: CNN LIVE EVENT/SPECIAL transcript. CNN.com December 9, 2003. Retrieved October 10, 2006.
  79. ^ "US President – D Primaries Race – Jan 13, 2004". Our Campaigns. Retrieved May 24, 2010.
  80. ^ "LIEBERMAN, MCCAIN ENDORSEMENT". MSNBC. Archived from the original on December 21, 2007. Retrieved November 6, 2008.
  81. ^ "Lieberman: "I want to elect a Democratic president in 2008"". YouTube. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  82. ^ "Lieberman to Cross Aisle to Endorse McCain". blog.washingtonpost.com. Archived from the original on July 4, 2008. Retrieved December 16, 2007.
  83. ^ Rhee, Foon (June 5, 2008). "Lieberman leads new pro-McCain group". Boston Globe. Archived from the original on June 7, 2008. Retrieved January 4, 2009.
  84. ^ Wheaton, Sarah (June 14, 2008). "McCain Courts Democrats, Independents". The New York Times. Retrieved January 4, 2009.
  85. ^ Falcone, Michael (August 24, 2008). "Republicans Unveil War Room in Denver". The New York Times. Retrieved January 4, 2009.
  86. ^ Meckler, Laura (February 13, 2008). "McCain Gets Boost from Senate Buddy". Wall Street Journal. Retrieved February 13, 2008.
  87. ^ J.C. (March 22, 2008). "McCain loue l'ère "d'amitié franco-américaine"". Le Figaro (in French). Retrieved March 21, 2008.
  88. ^ Christensen, Alex. "The 2008 GOP Field or It's the Tenacity, Stupid". Archived from the original on February 13, 2008. Retrieved January 27, 2008.
  89. ^ Kristol, William (November 19, 2007). "Say It's So, Joe – Vice President Lieberman?". Retrieved January 27, 2008.
  90. ^ "McCain Has 'Better Judgment' Than to Name Him VP". Web.archive.org. Archived from the original on January 7, 2008. Retrieved August 8, 2010.
  91. ^ Hunter, Duncan (August 29, 2008). "How Palin Came to the Top of the List". Political Radar – ABC News. Archived from the original on March 23, 2010. Retrieved October 3, 2010.
  92. ^ "Topic A: Assessing Sarah Palin". The Washington Post. August 30, 2008. Retrieved October 3, 2010.
  93. ^ "Gizzi on Politics: Convention Diary". Human Events. Retrieved May 24, 2010.
  94. ^ Rushing, J. Taylor. "Sen. Lieberman likely to lose his gavel in massive reshuffle being discussed". TheHill.com. Retrieved October 29, 2008.
  95. ^ Grim, Ryan. "McConnell Reaches Out To Lieberman". Politico.com. Retrieved November 7, 2008.
  96. ^ Sources: Lieberman likely to keep top Democratic post, CNN.com, November 17, 2008.
  97. ^ a b Lieberman credits Obama after Dems let him keep post, CNN.com, November 18, 2008.
  98. ^ a b Sullivan, Sean (October 24, 2011). "Lieberman Praising Connecticut Republicans". National Journal. Archived from the original on October 25, 2011. Retrieved May 18, 2017.
  99. ^ https://www.townandcountrymag.com/society/politics/a22892540/joe-lieberman-john-mccain-memorial-speech-full-transcript/
  100. ^ Grace Kelly (August 10, 2016). "Sen. Joe Lieberman Has Made His 2016 Pick". Fox Business.
  101. ^ Akers, Mary (November 2006). "Lieberman and Swiftie Donor, Bound by Admiration … and Money". Washington Post. Archived from the original on 2008-10-06. Retrieved March 16, 2007.
  102. ^ Lightman, David (March 8, 2007). "Fox Makes Friends And Foes". Hartford Courant. Archived from the original on March 13, 2007. Retrieved March 16, 2007.
  103. ^ Christian Zionist parley: Don’t pressure Israel by Eric Fingerhut, Jewish Telegraphic Agency (JTA), July 23, 2009.
  104. ^ Krieger, Mary (July 23, 2008). "Lieberman backs Hagee despite calls from Jews to cut ties". Jerusalem Post. Archived from the original on July 13, 2011. Retrieved July 23, 2008.
  105. ^ "TV, Rachel Maddow Show, Dec 14, 2009". MSNBC. Retrieved May 24, 2010.
  106. ^ "Senator: Dropping 'Islamic extremism' term is 'Orwellian and counterproductive' – Military News and Comment". Politifi.com. Retrieved August 8, 2010.[permanent dead link]
  107. ^ "Protecting Cyberspace as a National Asset Act of 2010". THOMAS. The Library of Congress. Archived from the original on December 29, 2014. Retrieved December 18, 2012.
  108. ^ Senators Say Cybersecurity Bill Has No 'Kill Switch' Archived September 21, 2012, at Archive.today, informationweek.com, June 24, 2010. Retrieved on June 25, 2010.
  109. ^ Schneier, Bruce (July 12, 2010). "Internet Kill Switch". Schneier on Security. Retrieved December 6, 2010.
  110. ^ "Amazon stops hosting WikiLeaks site". The Globe and Mail. Toronto December 1, 2010.
  111. ^ Greenwald, Glenn (December 2, 2010) Joe Lieberman emulates Chinese dictators, Salon.com
  112. ^ Owen, Paul; Adams, Richard; and McAskill, Ewen (December 7, 2010) WikiLeaks: US Senator Joe Lieberman suggests New York Times could be investigated, The Guardian
  113. ^ a b Wittes, Benjamin (December 6, 2010) Espionage Act Amendments, Lawfare
  114. ^ Poulsen, Kevin (December 2, 2010) Lieberman Introduces Anti-WikiLeaks Legislation, Wired
  115. ^ Fernandez, Colin; Caroe, Laura (December 9, 2010). "Army of hackers targets the Swedish government, Sarah Palin and credit card giants in WikiLeaks 'Operation: Payback'". Daily Mail. London.
  116. ^ "Joseph Lieberman on Civil Rights". Ontheissues.org. Retrieved May 24, 2010.
  117. ^ Transcript: Sen. Joe Lieberman on 'FOX News Sunday' Archived May 23, 2013, at the Wayback Machine Fox News.com. January 28, 2007.
  118. ^ Arthur, Charles (December 3, 2010). "WikiLeaks cables visualisation pulled after pressure from Joe Lieberman". Guardian. London. Retrieved December 3, 2010.
  119. ^ a b c William J. Broad, Iran Accord's Complexity Shows Impact of Bipartisan Letter, The New York Times (14 July 2015).
  120. ^ Public Statement on U.S. Policy Toward the Iran Nuclear Negotiations Endorsed by a Bipartisan Group of American Diplomats, Legislators, Policymakers, and Experts, Washington Institute for Near East Policy (24 June 2015).
  121. ^ Dawsey, Josh. "Lieberman emerges as front-runner for FBI post". Politico. Politico LLC. Retrieved 18 May 2017.
  122. ^ "National – Jefferson Awards Foundation".
  123. ^ Senators John McCain and Joseph Lieberman, National Defense University Foundation
  124. ^ Joseph I. Lieberman (2011). Ticking Time Bomb: Counter-Terrorism Lessons from the U. S. Government's Failure to Prevent the Fort Hood Attack. Diane Publishing. Retrieved April 22, 2013.

External links[edit]

Official site
Directories and databases
Interviews
Miscellaneous

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Joe Lieberman – Wikipedia
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Liste der Alumni der University of Toronto

Diese Liste der Alumni der University of Toronto umfasst bemerkenswerte Absolventen, ehemalige Absolventen und ehemalige Studenten der University of Toronto in Toronto, Ontario, Kanada.

Um Redundanzen zu vermeiden, werden Alumni, die Fakultätsplätze an der University of Toronto innehaben oder innehaben, in diese Liste der Alumni aufgenommen und erscheinen nicht auf der Fakultätsliste. Einzelpersonen werden nach dem Jahr ihres ersten Hochschulabschlusses an der Universität bestellt.

Für Absolventen der Fakultät für Kunst und Wissenschaften sind College- und Satelliten-Campus-Zugehörigkeiten (sofern bekannt) nach Abschluss der Studienjahre angegeben, wobei Abkürzungen für das University College (UC), das University of Trinity College (Trin.), Die Victoria University ( Vic.), Universität St. Michael's College (St.M.), Innis College (Innis), Neues College (Neu), Knox College (Knox), Regis College (Regis), Wycliffe College (Wyc.), Woodsworth College (Wdw.), Massey College (Massey), Scarborough Campus (UTSC) und Mississauga Campus (UTM).

Nobelpreisträger [ edit

  1. Frederick Banting (Alumnus und ehemalige Fakultät) – Nobelpreis für Physiologie oder Medizin, 1923
  2. John James Richard Macleod (ehemalige Fakultät) – Nobel Preis für Physiologie oder Medizin, 1923
  3. William Faulkner (School of Aeronautics, 1918) – Nobelpreis für Literatur, 1949 [19456501]
  4. Lester B. Pearson (Alumnus und ehemalige Fakultät) – Friedensnobelpreis, 1957
  5. Arthur Leonard Schawlow (Alumnus) – Nobelpreis für Physik, 1981
  6. John Charles Polanyi (Fakultät) – Nobelpreis für Chemie, 1986
  7. Bertram Brockhouse (Alumnus) – Nobelpreis in Physik, 1994
  8. Walter Kohn (Alumnus) – Nobelpreis in Chemie, 1998
  9. James Orbinski (Alumnus und Fakultät) – Friedensnobelpreis, 1999
  10. Oliver Smithies (ehemalige Fakultät) – Nobelpreis für Physiologie oder Medizin, 2007

Regierung [ bearbeiten [bearbeiten]]

Staats- und Regierungschefs [ ]

Name Jahr Bekanntheit
William Des Vœux [3] B.A. 1858 Gouverneur von Fidschi, 1880–1885; Gouverneur von Neufundland, 1886–1887; Gouverneur von Hongkong, 1887–91
William Lyon Mackenzie King A.M. 1897 Premierminister von Kanada (1935–48)
Vincent Massey (U.C. 1910) Generalgouverneur von Kanada (1952–1959)
Dame Eugenia Charles B.A. 1946 Zweiter Premierminister von Dominica, 1980–95
Noor Hassanali [4] LL.B. 1947 Zweiter Präsident von Trinidad und Tobago, 1987–97
Vaira Vīķe-Freiberga B.A. 1958, M. A. 1960 [5] Präsident von Lettland, 1999–2007
Lester B. Pearson [6] B.A. 1919 Vic., Professor für Geschichte 14. Premierminister von Kanada
Adrienne Clarkson [7][8] M.A. 1962, [8][9] Ph.D. Vic., [7] LLD Hon. 2001 [8]) B.A. 1960 Trin., M. A. 1962, Ph.D. 26. Generalgouverneur von Kanada
Paul Martin [10] B.A. 1961 St.M., LL.B. 1965 21. Premierminister von Kanada
Stephen Harper besuchte das College; 22. Premierminister von Kanada 2006–2015 nicht absolviert
Julie Payette Abschluss als Master of Applied Science in Computertechnik 29. Generalgouverneur von Kanada 2017 – Gegenwart

International [ edit ]

  • William Des Vœux [3] (B.A. 1858) – Gouverneur von Fiji, 1880–1885; Gouverneur von Neufundland, 1886–1887; Gouverneur von Hongkong, 1887–91
  • Hamar Greenwood, 1. Viscount Greenwood (B.A. 1895) – Oberster Sekretär für Irland, 1920–22
  • Sir Gilbert Parker, 1. Baronet [11] – britischer Propagandaist und Romanschriftsteller; Parlamentsabgeordneter für Gravesend, 1900–1918
  • Dame Eugenia Charles (BA 1946) [12] – Zweiter Premierminister von Dominica, 1980-1995
  • Maciej Giertych (Ph.D. 1962) [13] – Polnisches Mitglied des Europäischen Parlaments, ehemaliger polnischer Bildungsminister
  • Liu Chao-shiuan (Ph.D. 1971) [14] – 22. Premierminister der Republik China (Taiwan), ehemaliger Präsident der National Tsing Hua University und der Soochow University [19659007] John P. Walters [15] (MA 1976) – Direktor des Büros für nationale Drogenkontrollpolitik des Weißen Hauses (umgangssprachlich "Drug Czar"), 2001-2009
  • Walter Ofonagoro (BA 1966) – Wissenschaftler, Politiker, Geschäftsmann und ehemaliger Minister für Information und Kultur, Bundesrepublik Nigeria

Generalgouverneure und Premierminister [ ]

Richter am Obersten Gerichtshof []

  • John Douglas Armor (BA 1850) [19] – Puisne Justice, 1902–03 [20]
  • John Idington (LL.B. 1864) [21] – Puisne Justice, 1905–27 [20]
  • Albert Clements Killam (BA 1872) [22] – Puisne Justice, 1903–05 [20]
  • Lyman Poore Duff (BA 1887, LL.B. 1889) [23] – Puisne Justice, 1906–33, [20] Oberster Richter, 1933–44
  • John Henderson Lamont (BA 1892, LL.B. 1893) [24] – Puisne Justice, 1927-1936 [20]
  • Henry Hague Davis (BA 1907, MA 1909, LL.B. 1911) [25] – Puisne Justice, 1935–44 [20]
  • Wishart Flett Spence (BA 1925) [26] – Puisne Justice, 1963–78 [20]
  • Bora Laskin (BA 1933, MA 1935, LL.B. 1936) – Puisne Justice, 1970–73, Chief Justice, 1973–84 [27]
  • Yves Pratte [28] – Puisne Justice, 1977–79 [20]
  • John Sopinka (BA 1955, LL.B. 1958) [29] – Puisne Justice, 1988–97 [19459] 076] [20]
  • John C. Major [30] (LL.B. Puisne Justice, 1992–2005 [20]
  • William Ian Corneil Binnie (LL.B. 1965) [31] – Puisne Justice, 1998–2011 [20] [20] ]
  • Louis LeBel (LL.M. 1966) [32] – Puisne Justice, 2000– [20]
  • Rosalie Abella (BA 1967, LL.B. 1970) [33] – Puisne Justice, 2004– [20]
  • Michael J. Moldaver (BA 1968, LL.B. 1971) [34] – Puisne Justice, 2011– [20]

Vizegouverneure, Premierminister und Bürgermeister [ edit ]

  • John Morison Gibson (BA 1863 UC, LL.D. 1869) – 9. Vizegouverneur von Ontario
  • William Mulock (BA 1863) – 14. Vizegouverneur von Ontario
  • William Barclay McMurrich (BA 1863, MA 1864) – 22. Bürgermeister von Toronto
  • Hugh John Macdonald (BA 1869) – 8. Premierminister von Manitoba
  • Oliver Aiken Howland (LL.B.) – 31. Bürgermeister von Toronto
  • McLeod Stewart (MA ) – Bürgermeister von Ottawa, 1887–88
  • James Albert Manning Aikins (B.A. 1875) – 9. Vizegouverneur von Manitoba, Gründer der Canadian Bar Association
  • Frederick WAG Haultain (BA 1879) – 1. Ministerpräsident der Nordwest-Territorien
  • Arthur Sifton (BA 1880 Vic.) – 2. Premierminister von Alberta [19659007] Emerson Coatsworth (LL.B. 1886) – 33. Bürgermeister von Toronto
  • William Short (LL.B.) – Bürgermeister von Edmonton, 1901-04
  • Thomas Russ Deacon (BASc. 1891) – Bürgermeister von Winnipeg , 1913–14
  • Herbert Alexander Bruce (MB 1892) – 15. Leutnant Gouverneur von Ontario
  • Kenneth W. MacKenzie (BA 1893) – Bürgermeister von Edmonton, 1899–1901
  • Howard Ferguson (BA) – 9. Premierminister von Ontario
  • George Stewart Henry (BA, LL.B.) – 10. Premierminister von Ontario
  • George Reginald Geary (LL.B. 1896) – 35. Bürgermeister von Toronto
  • Roland Fairbairn McWilliams (BA 1896) – Vizegouverneur von Manitoba, 1940–1953
  • Harry Marshall Erskine Evans (BA 1897) – Bürgermeister von Edmonton, 1917–188 [19659007] Louis Orville Breithaupt (BA) – 18. Vizegouverneur von Ontario
  • Harold Fisher (BA) – Bürgermeister von Ottawa, 1917–1920
  • Freeman Ferrier Treleaven (BA) – Bürgermeister von Hamilton, Ontario, 1926–27 19659007] John Alexander Douglas McCurdy (BASc. 1906) – Vizegouverneur von Nova Scotia, erste Person, die ein Flugzeug im Britischen Empire flog
  • Frederick Warriner (DDS 1907) – Bürgermeister von Winnipeg, 1937, Bürgermeister von Winnipeg Beach, 1931–36
  • John Edward Brownlee ( BA 1908 Vic.) – 5. Premierminister von Alberta
  • Gordon Daniel Conant (BA) – 12. Premierminister von Ontario
  • Leonard Outerbridge (LL.B.) – 2. Vizegouverneur von Neufundland und Labrador
  • Harry Nixon (B OAC) – 13. Premierminister von Ontario
  • William Ross Macdonald (BA 1914) – 21. Vizegouverneur von Ontario, Generalstaatsanwalt von Kanada
  • George A. Drew (BA 1916) – 14. Premierminister von Ontario und High Kommissar von Kanada in London
  • Leslie Frost (BA) – 16. Premierminister von Ontario
  • Grant MacEwan (B.Sc. 1926 OAC) – 9. Vizegouverneur von Alberta
  • Errick Willis (BA) – Vizegouverneur von Manitoba , 1960–65, Mitglied des kanadischen Curlingteams, das in der USA eine Goldmedaille gewann Olympische Winterspiele 1932
  • Pauline Mills McGibbon (B.A. 1933 Vic.) – 22. Vizegouverneur von Ontario
  • Keith Hymmen (B.Sc.) – Bürgermeister von Kitchener, Ontario, 1963–65
  • Fabian O'Dea (MA) – Vizegouverneur von Neufundland und Labrador [19659007] John Black Aird (BA 1945 Trin.) – 23. Vizegouverneur von Ontario; Senator, 1964–1974
  • Vincent Dantzer (MA) – Bürgermeister von Edmonton, 1965–1968
  • Robert Gordon Robertson (Ph.D.) – 7. Kommissar der Northwest Territories
  • Bill Davis (BA 1951) – 18. Premierminister von Ontario
  • Hal Jackman (BA 1953, Vic., LL.B. 1956) – 25. Vizegouverneur von Ontario, Finanzier und Philanthrop
  • Ross Alger (MBA) – Bürgermeister von Calgary, 1977–80
  • Marilyn Trenholme Counsell (MD) – Vizegouverneur von New Brunswick, 1997–2003
  • Allan Higdon (B.Ed.) – Bürgermeister von Ottawa, 2000–0101
  • Edward Roberts (BA 1960, LL.B. 1964) – 11. Vizegouverneur von Neufundland und Labrador
  • John Sewell (BA 1961, LL.B. 1964) – 58. Bürgermeister von Toronto
  • David Peterson (LL.B. 1967) – 20. Premierminister von Ontario
  • Don Cousens (BD Knox) ​​- Bürgermeister von Markham, Ontario, 1994–2006
  • Bob Rae (BA 1969, LL.B. 1977) – 21. Premierminister von Ontario, fünfter Führer der neuen Demokratischen Demokratin von Ontario ic Party
  • David Onley (B.A. 1975 UTSC) – 28. Vizegouverneur von Ontario
  • Susan Fennell (B.Sc. 1977 UTM) – Bürgermeister von Brampton, Ontario, Gründer und Beauftragter der National Women's Hockey League
  • David Miller (LL.B. 1984) – 63. Bürgermeister von Toronto
  • Kathleen Wynne (MA 1980; M.Ed. 1995) ) – 25. Premierminister von Ontario
  • John Tory (BA 1975 Trin.) – Bürgermeister von Toronto, 2014–, Vorsitzender der Progressive Conservative Party von Ontario, 2005–07

Minister, Diplomaten, Parteichefs und andere politische Persönlichkeiten [ edit ]

  • Peter Milczyn (B.Arch. 1989) – Staatsminister von Ontario, 2017–2018, Mitglied der Legislative Assembly von Ontario für Etobicoke Lakeshore, 2014-2018, Mitglied der Ontario Liberal Party, Stadtrat von Toronto, 2000-2014, stellvertretender Vorsitzender, Toronto Transit Commission, 2011-2014, Stadtrat von Etobicoke, 2004-2007
  • Ron Moeser (BA) – Stadtrat von Toronto für die Abteilung 44 Scarborough East in Toronto, Ontario, Kanada
  • William F. Bell (BA) – Bürgermeister von Richmond Hill, Ontario
  • ] Adam Crooks (LL.B.) – Schatzmeister von Ontario, 1872–1877, Generalstaatsanwalt von 1871–72, Mitglied der gesetzgebenden Versammlung von Ontario für Toronto West, 1871–74
  • Robert Alexander Harrison (B.C.L. 1855, D.C.L. 1859 Trin.) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für West Toronto, 1867–1972
  • Arthur Matheson (BA Trin.) – Schatzmeister von Ontario, 1905–13, Mitglied der Legislative Assembly von Ontario für Lanark South, 1898–1913
  • Thomas Moss (BA 1858, MA 1859) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für West Toronto, 1873–75, Oberster Richter von Ontario, 1878–80.
  • James Wellington McLaughlin (BA) – Mitglied der gesetzgebenden Versammlung von Ontario für Durham West, 1879–1990
  • William Lount (LL.B.) – Mitglied des House of Commons von Kanada für Toronto Center, 1896–97, ehemalige Justiz in der Abteilung Common Pleas des Obersten Gerichtshofs von Ontario [19659007] Thomas Dixon Craig (BA) – Mitglied des kanadischen Unterhauses, 1891–1900, als unabhängiges konservatives Mitglied
  • James Joseph Foy (BA St.M.) – Generalstaatsanwalt von Ontario, 1905–14 Mitglied der gesetzgebenden Versammlung von Ontario für Toronto South, 1898–1916
  • Richard Harcourt (B .A.) – Schatzmeister von Ontario, 1890–99, Mitglied der Legislative Assembly von Ontario für Monck, 1879–1908
  • William Ralph Meredith (LL.B. 1872) – Vorsitzender der progressiven konservativen Partei von Ontario, 1878–1994
  • Allen Bristol Aylesworth (BA 1874, MA 1875) – Justizminister, 1906–111, Arbeitsminister, 1905–06, Postmaster General von Kanada – 1905–06
  • Sam Hughes (BA) – Minister für Miliz und Verteidigung, 1911–1916, Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Victoria, 1904–21
  • Clifford Sifton (BA 1875 Vic.) – Innenminister, 1896–1905
  • William Findlay Maclean (BA) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für York South, 1904–26 und York East, 1892–1904
  • Alfred Henry Clarke (LL.B.) – Mitglied des Kanadiers Parlament für Essex South, 1904-1717, Mitglied der Liberal Party of Canada
  • James Alexander Lougheed (BA) – Regierungspräsident im Senat, 1911-1921, Oppositionsführer im Senat, 1906-11 1921–25
  • Robert Allan Pyne (BA) – Bildungsminister von Ontario, 1914–18, Mitglied der Legislative Ass Einbetten von Ontario für Toronto Northeast, 1898–1918
  • William Barton Northrup (B.A. 1877, MA 1878) – Schreiber des Unterhauses, 1918–24, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Hastings East, 1892–96
  • Thomas Chisholm (MD 1879) – Mitglied des Unterhauses von Kanada für Huron East , 1904-11, Mitglied der Konservativen Partei Kanadas
  • William James Roche (MB Trin.) – Minister für Indische Angelegenheiten und Entwicklung des Nordens, 1912-1717, Staatssekretär für Kanada, 1911-12
  • Robert Franklin Sutherland (BA) – Sprecher des Unterhauses von Kanada, 1905-2009, Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Essex North, 1900-09
  • Hartley Dewart (BA) – Vorsitzender der Liberalen Partei von Ontario, 1919-21 19659007] J. S. Woodsworth (BA Vic.) – erster Vorsitzender der Co-operativen Commonwealth Federation (später wurde die Neue Demokratische Partei), 1932–1942
  • Edmund James Bristol (BA 1883) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Toronto East Centre , 1925–26, und Toronto Center, 1905–1925
  • John Taylor Gilmour (MD Trin.) – Mitglied der gesetzgebenden Versammlung von Ontario für York West, 1886–94
  • Alexander Grant MacKay (MBA) – Leiter des die liberale Partei von Ontario, 1907-11, Mitglied der gesetzgebenden Versammlung von Alberta für Athabasca, 1913-1920
  • Isaac Benson Lucas (BA) – Generalstaatsanwalt von Ontario, 1914-1914, Schatzmeister von Ontario, 1913-1914 [19659007] Henry John Cody (BA) – Bildungsminister von Ontario, 1918-1919
  • Thomas Erlin Kaiser (MD 1890) – Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Ontario, 1925-1930
  • William Henry Moore (BA 1894) – ehemaliger Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Ontario, Mitglied der Liberalen Partei Kanadas
  • ] William Thomas White (B.A. 1895) – Finanzminister und Generalsekretär, 1911–1919, Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Leeds, 1911–1921
  • Morley Currie (M.D. 1895) – Mitglied des House of Commons von Kanada, 1908–111, Mitglied der gesetzgebenden Versammlung von Ontario für Prinz Edward, 1902–08
  • Frank Trafford Taylor (BA) – kanadischer Anwalt und ehemaliger Präsident der Liberalen Partei von Manitoba
  • Manning Doherty (B.Sc. 1895 OAC) – Leiter der United Farmers of Ontario, 1924–25, Vizepräsident der Toronto Stock Exchange, 1938
  • Edmond Proulx (MA St.M.) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Prescott, 1904–1921, Mitglied der Legislative Assembly of Ontario für Prescott, 1923–29
  • W. Sinclair (LL.B.) – Vorsitzender der Liberalen Partei von Ontario, 1923-1930
  • William Herbert Price (BA) – Generalstaatsanwalt von Ontario, 1926-34, Schatzmeister von Ontario, 1923-1926, Mitglied der Legislative Assembly of Ontario für Parkdale, 1914–1937
  • James Rutherford (MB) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Kent, 1926–1939, Mitglied der Liberalen Partei Kanadas
  • George Arthur Welsh (B.Ed.) – Provinzialsekretär und Kanzler von Ontario, 1949–1955, Mitglied der Legislative Assembly von Ontario für Muskoka – Ontario, 1945–55
  • C. C. Downey (BA) – Vorsitzender der Toronto Transit Commission, 1960-1963
  • William James Dunlop (BA) – Bildungsminister von Ontario, 1951-59, Mitglied der Legislative Assembly of Ontario für Eglinton, 1951-61 [19659007] Harold Timmins (BA) – Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Parkdale, 1946–1949, Mitglied der progressiven Konservativen Partei Kanadas
  • John Campbell Elliott (BA Trin.) – Minister für öffentliche Arbeiten, 1926–30, Minister of Labour, 1926, Postmaster General von Kanada, 1935–1939
  • H. H. Wrong (BA, Geschichtsprofessor) – Kanadischer Botschafter in den Vereinigten Staaten, 1946-1953
  • Paul Martin Senior (BA 1925) – Senator für Windsor-Walkerville, Ontario, 1968-74, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Essex East, 1935–1968
  • HH Hannam (B.Sc. 1926 OAC) – Generalsekretär der United Farmers of Ontario, 1933–1942, ehemaliger Präsident und geschäftsführender Direktor des kanadischen Landwirtschaftsverbandes
  • Escott Reid (BA 1927, Trin.) – Kanadischer Hoher Kommissar Indien, 1952–1957, Direktor der Abteilung Südasien und Mittelost der Weltbank, 1962–1965
  • Victor Railton (MB) – Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Welland, 1972–79, Abgeordneter der Liberalen Partei von Kanada
  • Charles Herbert Little (BA 1930, Trin.) – Direktor des Marinegeheimnisses während des Zweiten Weltkriegs, Empfänger der Jubiläumsmedaille der Königin
  • John Yaremko (BA) – Provinzialsekretär und Registrar von Ontario, 1960–66 , Mitglied der Legislative Assembly of Ontario für Bellwoods, 1951–1975
  • E. Herbert Norman (BA Vic.) – Kanadischer Botschafter in Japan, 1946-1950
  • Ted Jolliffe (BA Vic.) – erster Anführer der Commonwealth Federation in Ontario, 1942-53, Anführer der offiziellen Opposition in Ontario Gesetzgebung
  • George Hees (BA) – Verkehrsminister, 1957–1960, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Broadview, 1950–62
  • Alfred Hales (B.Sc. 1934 OAC) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Wellington , 1968/74, und Wellington South, 1957-1968
  • Frederick Robertson (MD) – Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Northumberland, 1949–57, Abgeordneter der Liberalen Partei Kanadas
  • George Ignatieff (BA 1936 Trin. ) – Kanadischer Botschafter bei den Vereinten Nationen, 1966–1968; Präsident des Sicherheitsrats der Vereinten Nationen, 1968-1969
  • Saul Rae (BA 1936 UC) – kanadischer Botschafter bei den Vereinten Nationen, 1972–76
  • John Kenneth Macalister (BA 1937 UC) – Spezialoperator in der UNO Zweiter Weltkrieg
  • Hu Harries (MA) – Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Edmonton-Strathcona
  • Martin O'Connell (MA, Ph.D.) – Arbeitsminister, 1972, 1978–79, Mitglied der Kanadisches Parlament für Scarborough East, 1968–1972
  • James H. Aitchison (Ph.D.) – Vorsitzender der Neuen Demokratischen Partei von Neuschottland, 1963–68
  • Alastair Gillespie (M.Comm.) – Mitglied der das kanadische Parlament für Etobicoke
  • Judy LaMarsh (BA Vic.) – Staatssekretär für Kanada, 1965–1968, Minister für nationale Gesundheit und Wohlfahrt, 1963–65
  • James McNulty (BA) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für St. Catharines (1968–1972) und Lincoln (1962–68), Mitglied der Liberalen Partei Kanadas
  • Ion Bryden (MA) – Mitglied der Legislativversammlung von Ontario, 1975–1990, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Strände — Woodbine, 1975–90
  • Joe Greene (BA) – Minister für Energie, Bergwerke und Ressourcen, 1968– 72, Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Niagara Falls, 1968–1972
  • James Auld (BA) – Minister für Hochschulen und Universitäten, 1974–75, Ontario Umweltminister, 1972–74
  • René Brunelle (MA) – Provinzialsekretär für Ressourcenentwicklung von Ontario, 1977–1981, Mitglied der Legislativversammlung von Ontario für Cochrane North, 1958–81
  • Andy Thompson (Aussteiger) – Vorsitzender der Liberalen Partei von Ontario, 1964–1900
  • Bette Stephenson (MD 1946) – Mitglied der gesetzgebenden Versammlung von Ontario für York Mills, 1975–1987
  • Harry Craig Parrott (DDS 1947) – Umweltminister von Ontario, 1978–81, Ontario – Minister für Hochschulen und Universitäten, 1975–78 [19659007] Royce Frith (BA) – Kanadischer Hoher Kommissar für das Vereinigte Königreich, 1994–96, Oppositionsführer im Senat von Kanada, 1991–93
  • Morton Shulman (MD 1948) – Mitglied der Legislative Assembly of Ontario, 1967–75, Mitglied der Neuen Demokratischen Partei
  • Paul Hellyer (BA 1949) – Erster Vorsitzender der Kanadischen Aktionspartei, 1997–2004
  • Elizabeth Joan Smith (BA St.M.) – Solicitor General of Ontario, 1987–89, Mitglied der Liberalen Partei von Ontario
  • Denis Lazure (BA) – Mitglied der Nationalversammlung von Quebec für La Prairie, 1989–96, Bertrand, 1981–84 und Chambly, 1976–81
  • Stanley Haidasz (MB 1951) – Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Parkdale, 1962–78, Abgeordneter der Can adian Parliament for Trinity, 1957–1958
  • Daniel G. Hill (M.A., 1951; Ph.D., 1960, Soziologie) – Gründungsleiter der Menschenrechtskommission von Ontario
  • Donald S. Macdonald (B.A. 1952, Trin.) – Minister für nationale Verteidigung, 1970-72; Präsident des Privy Council, 1968–70; Kanadischer Hochkommissar für das Vereinigte Königreich, 1988-1991
  • Max Yalden (BA 1952, Vic.) – Kommissar für Amtssprachen, 1977-1984
  • Robert Nixon (B.Ed.) – Vorsitzender der Liberalen Partei von Ontario, 1967–75, 1990–91, Schatzmeister von Ontario, 1985–1990
  • Reuben Baetz (LL.B.) – Minister für zwischenstaatliche Angelegenheiten in Ontario, 1985–87, Minister für Tourismus und Erholung von Ontario, 1982–85, Provinzialsekretär for Justice of Ontario, 1985
  • Jesse Flis (BA, M.Ed.) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Parkdale-High Park, 1979–84, 1993–97, Mitglied der Liberalen Partei Kanadas
  • Bud Cullen (BA 1954) – Bundesgerichtsrichter, Minister der nationalen Einnahmen, 1975–76
  • Roy McMurtry (BA 1954, Trin.) – Kanadischer Hochkommissar für das Vereinigte Königreich, 1985–88, Oberster Richter von Ontario, 1996– Kanzler der York University, 2008–19659007] Laurier LaPierre (BA 1955 St. M., MA 1957, Ph.D. 1962) – Senator, Mitglied des L Iberal Party of Canada, Offizier des Ordens von Kanada
  • Bill Saunderson (B.A. 1956 Trin.) – Ontario Minister für wirtschaftliche Entwicklung, Handel und Tourismus, 1995–97
  • Ian Scott (BA St.M.) – Generalstaatsanwalt von Ontario, 1985–90, Mitglied der Legislative Assembly von Ontario für St. David 1985-87 und St. George – St. David, 1987–92
  • Nick Leluk (BA) – Minister für Justizvollzugsdienste in Ontario, 1981–85, Mitglied der Progressive Conservative Party von Ontario
  • Julian Porter (BA) – Vorsitzender der Toronto Transit Commission, 1979– 87, ehemaliger Präsident der Canadian National Exhibition
  • John Reimer (BA) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Kitchener, 1979–80, 1984–93
  • Terry Grier (BA 1958, Trin.) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Etobicoke-Lakeshore, 1972–74, Präsident der Ryerson University, 1988–1995
  • Ruth Grier (BA 1958 Trin.) – Umweltministerin von Ontario 1990–93, Gesundheitsministerin von Ontario 93–95, kanadisches Mitglied Parlament für Etobicoke – Lakeshore 1987-1995
  • Bob Kaplan (BA 1958) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für das York Center 1974-93 und Don Valley, 1968-1972
  • Ed Broadbent (BA 1959 Trin.) – Vorsitzender der Neuen Demokratischen Partei, 1975–89
  • John Oostrom (BA 195 9, M. B. A.) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Willowdale, 1984–88, Mitglied der Progressive Conservative Party of Canada
  • Michael Wilson (B.A. 1959 Trin.) – 22. kanadischer Botschafter in den Vereinigten Staaten, 2006-2009; Finanzminister, 1984–1991
  • Gerry Martiniuk (MA) – Mitglied der Legislativen Versammlung von Ontario, 2007–, Mitglied der Progressive Conservative Party von Ontario
  • . Yuri Shymko (BA) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Parkdale-High Park, 1978-79, Mitglied der Progressive Conservative Party of Canada
  • Bill Graham (BA 1961 Trin.) – Außenminister, 2002-2003; Minister für nationale Verteidigung, 2004-2006; Vorsitzender der Liberalen Partei Kanadas, 2006
  • Bruce McCaffrey (BA) – Minister für Gemeinschaft und soziale Dienste in Ontario, 1983, Mitglied der Legislative Assembly of Ontario für Armourdale, 1977–87
  • Christine Stewart (B.Sc .N.) – Umweltminister, 1997-99, Staatssekretär (Lateinamerika und Afrika), 1993-97
  • Alfred Stong (BA) – Mitglied der Legislative Assembly of Ontario für das York Center, 1975-81 Richter am Obersten Gerichtshof von Ontario
  • Ron Duhamel (MA, Ph.D.) – Minister für Veteranenangelegenheiten, 2000-2002, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Saint Boniface, 1988–2002
  • Mark MacGuigan ( Ph.D.) – Justizminister, 1982–84, Außenminister, 1980–82, Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Windsor-Walkerville, 1968–84
  • Barbara McDougall (BA 1963) – verantwortlicher Minister für den Status der Frau, 1986–1990, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für St. Paul's, 1984–93 [19659007] Bob Wong (B.A.) – Minister für Staatsbürgerschaft und Einwanderung von Ontario, 1989-90, Minister für Energie von Ontario, 1987-89
  • Michael Cassidy (B.A. Trin.) – Vorsitzender der Neuen Demokratischen Partei von Ontario, 1978–82
  • Dan Hays (LL.B.) – Oppositionsführer im Senat von Kanada, 2006–07, Sprecher des kanadischen Senats, 2001– 05, Senator Alberta, 1984–2007
  • Michael Kergin (BA 1965) – 19. kanadischer Botschafter in den Vereinigten Staaten
  • Barbara Greene (BA 1966 St.M.) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Don Valley North, 1988 –93, Mitglied der Progressive Conservative Party of Canada
  • Carole Taylor (BA Vic.) – Finanzminister von British Columbia, 2005–08, Mitglied der Legislative Assembly von British Columbia für Vancouver-Langara, 2005–08 [19659007] John Godfrey (BA 1967, Trin.) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Don Valley West, 1993–2008
  • Bev Oda (BA) – Minister für internationale Zusammenarbeit, 2007–, Minister für kanadisches Kulturerbe, 2006–07 Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Durham, 2004–
  • Connie Fogal (MA) – Leiterin der Canadia n Action Party, 2004-2008
  • Stephen Lewis (beendet) – Vorsitzender der Neuen Demokratischen Partei von Ontario, 1970–78
  • Michael Prue (BA) – Stadtrat von Toronto, 1998–2001, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Strände – East York, 2001 –
  • Greg Sorbara (Ausstieg) – Finanzminister von Ontario, 2003-2005, 2006-07, Arbeitsminister von Ontario, 1987-89
  • Walter McLean (M.Div. Knox) ​​- Staatssekretär für Kanada, 1984–85, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Waterloo, 1979–93
  • John Hastings (MA 1967) – Mitglied der Legislativversammlung von Ontario für Etobicoke North, 1999–2003, Mitglied der progressiven konservativen Partei von Ontario
  • John Bosley (BA 1968, Trin.) – Sprecher des Unterhauses von Kanada, 1984–86, Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Don Valley West, 1979–93
  • Doug Frith (B.Pharm. 1968) – Minister für Indische Angelegenheiten und Nördliche Entwicklung, 1984, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Sudbury, 1980/88
  • Graham Fraser (BA 1968, MA 1972) – Kanadas 6. Amtskommissar für Amtssprachen [19659007] Michael Ignatieff (BA 1969 Trin.) – Vorsitzender der Liberalen Partei Kanadas, 2008–, Direktor des Carr-Zentrums für Menschenrechtspolitik an der John F. Kennedy School of Government, 2000-2005
  • Steven W. Langdon (BA 1969 Trin.) – Mitglied des House of Commons von Kanada, 1984–93, m Glut der Neuen Demokratischen Partei
  • Patrick Boyer (M.A., LL.B.) – Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Etobicoke-Lakeshore, 1984–93, Mitglied der Progressive Conservative Party of Canada
  • Joe Volpe (B.A. 1970, B.Ed. 1971, M.Ed. 1980) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Eglinton – Lawrence, 1988–
  • David Berger (BA 1971) – kanadischer Botschafter in Israel, 1995–1999, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Saint-Henri – Westmount, 1988–94 [19659007] Tom Wappel (BA 1971) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Scarborough Southwest (1997–2008) und Scarborough West (1988–97)
  • Alan Tonks (M.Ed.) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für York South- Weston, 2000–11, 6. Metro Toronto-Vorsitzender, 1987–97
  • Garth Turner (BA) – Minister der nationalen Einnahmen, 1993, Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Halton, 2006–08, Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Halton— Peel, 1988–93
  • Peggy Nash (BA) – Präsident der Neuen Demokratischen Partei Kanadas (2009), Abgeordneter des kanadischen Parlaments für Parkdale – High Park, 2006–08
  • Jim Wiseman (BA) – Mitglied der gesetzgebenden Versammlung von Ontario für Durham West (1990–95), Mitglied der Ontario New Democratic Partei
  • Howard Hampton (B.Ed.) – Vorsitzender der Neuen Demokratischen Partei von Ontario, 1996–2009
  • Maria Minna (BA) – Ministerin für internationale Zusammenarbeit, 1999–2002, Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Strände— East York, 1997–
  • Sarmite Bulte (BA UC) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für Parkdale – High Park, 1997–2006
  • Carolyn Bennett (MD 1974) – Mitglied des kanadischen Parlaments für St. Paul's, 1997–, Mitglied der Liberalen Partei Kanadas, Minister von Indigenous and Northern Affairs, 2015-
  • Byron Wilfert (BA, MA, B.Ed.) – Member of the Canadian Parliament for Richmond Hill, 2004–, Member of the Canadian Parliament for Oak Ridges, 1997–2004
  • Ted Morton (MA 1975, Ph.D. 1981) – Minister of Sustainable Resource Development in the Alberta government, 2006–, Member of the Legislative Assembly of Alberta, 2004–
  • Ross Hornby (MA 1976) – Canadian Ambassador to the European Union, 2006–
  • Alex Himelfarb (Ph.D.) – Canadian Ambassador to Italy, 2006–
  • Jeffrey S. Lyons (JD) – Chairman of the Toronto Transit Commission, 1987–89, former Chairman of Gray Coach and Trentway-Wagar
  • Wayne Arthurs (B.Ed.) – Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for Pickering—Scarborough East, 2007–, member of the Ontario Liberal Party
  • Martha Hall Findlay (B.A.) – lawyer, Member of the Canadian Parliament for Willowdale, 2008–
  • Jim Karygiannis (B.ASc.) – Member of the Canadian Parliament for Scarborough—Agincourt, 1988–, member of the Liberal Party of Canada
  • Rob Oliphant (B.Comm. 1978) – Member of the Canadian Parliament for Don Valley West, 2008–, member of the Liberal Party of Canada
  • Rosario Marchese (B.A. 1978, B.Ed.) – Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for Trinity-Spadina, 1999–, member of the New Democratic Party of Ontario
  • Chris Bentley (LL.B. 1979) – Attorney General of Ontario, 2007–, Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for London West, 2003–
  • Leona Dombrowsky (B.A. 1979) – Ontario Minister of Agriculture, Food and Rural Affairs, 2005–, Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for Prince Edward—Hastings, 2007–
  • Kathleen Wynne (M.A. 1980) – Ontario Minister of Education, 2006–, Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for Don Valley West, 2003–, Premier of Ontario, 2013-
  • Marie Bountrogianni (M.Ed. 1980) – Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario, 1999–2007, member of the Ontario Liberal Party
  • Tony Ianno (B.Sc.) – Member of the Canadi an Parliament for Trinity-Spadina, 1993–2006, Minister of Families and Caregivers, 2004–06
  • Tony Silipo (B.A.) – Ontario Minister of Community and Social Services, 1993–95, Ontario Minister of Education, 1991–93, Chair of the Management Board, 1991–92
  • Borys Wrzesnewskyj (B.Comm. Trin.) – Member of the Canadian Parliament for Etobicoke Centre, 2004–, member of the Liberal Party of Canada
  • Paul Christie (Ph.D.) – Chairman of the Toronto Transit Commission, 1994–98
  • Joseph Cordiano (B.A.) – Ontario Minister for Economic Development and Trade, 2003–06, Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for York South—Weston, 1999–2006
  • Margarett Best (B.A. UTSC) – Ontario Minister of Health Promotion, 2007–, Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for Scarborough—Guildwood, 2007–
  • Tony Clement (B.A. 1983, LL.B. 1986) – Minister of Industry, 2008–, Minister of Health, 2006–08, Member of the Canadian Parliament for Parry Sound—Muskoka, 2006–
  • Alfred Apps (LL.B. 1984) – President of the Liberal Party of Canada, 2009–
  • Lorenzo Berardinetti (B.A.) – Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for Scarborough Southwest, 2003–, member of the Ontario Liberal Party
  • Tim Mur phy (LL.B.) – Chief of Staff of the Prime Minister's Office, 2003–06, Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for St. George—St. David, 1993–95
  • Bob Dechert (LL.B.) – Member of the Canadian Parliament for Mississauga—Erindale, 2008–, member of the Conservative Party of Canada
  • Jim Wilson (B.A. St.M.) – Ontario Minister of Northern Development and Mines, 2002–03, Ontario Minister of Health, 1995–97
  • Shelley Martel (B.A.) – Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for Sudbury East, 1987–99, member of the Ontario New Democratic Party
  • Peter Van Loan (B.A. 1987, M.A. 1989, M.Sc. 1993) – Minister of Intergovernmental Affairs, 2006–07, President of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada, 2006–07
  • Dan Newman (B.A. 1987 U.C.) – Ontario Minister of Northern Development and Mines, 2001–02, Ontario Minister of the Environment, 2000–01
  • Kirsty Duncan (B.A. 1988) – Member of the Canadian Parliament for Etobicoke North, 2008–, member of the Liberal Party of Canada, Minister of Science (Canada), 2015-
  • Shafiq Qaadri (M.D. 1988) – Mem ber of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for Etobicoke North, 2003–, member of the Ontario Liberal Party
  • Mary Anne Chambers (B.Comm. 1988) – Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for Scarborough East, 2003–07, member of the Ontario Liberal Party
  • Roy MacLaren (M.Div. 1991 Trin.) – Canadian High Commissioner to the United Kingdom, 1996–2000, Member of the Canadian Parliament for Etobicoke North, 1979–84, 1988–96
  • Monique Smith (B.A.) – Ontario Minister of Tourism, 2008–, Member of the Legislative Assembly of Ontario for Nipissing, 2003–
  • Jason Dearborn (B.A. 1994 Trin., M.Div. 1996 Trin.) – Member of the Legislative Assembly of Saskatchewan for Kindersley, 2002–07, member of the Saskatchewan Party
  • Michael Chong (B.A. 1994 Trin.) – Member of the Canadian Parliament for Wellington—Halton Hills, 2004–, President of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada, 2006
  • Mark Holland (B.A. 1996) – Member of the Canadian Parliament for Ajax—Pickering, 2004–, member of the Liberal Party of Canada
  • Patrick Brown (B.A.) – Member of the Canadian Parliament for Barrie, 2006–, President of the Progressive Conservative Youth Federation, 1998–2002
  • Dale Kirby (Ph.D 2003 OISE/UT) – Member of the House of Assembly of Newfoundland and Labrador for St. John's North, 2011-
  • Tevita Hala Palefau (Ph.D 2005 OISE/UT) – Minister for Education, Member of Parliament, and Member of Privy Council and Cabinet, Tonga, 2005-2010.
  • Jane Philpott (MPH 2012) – Member of the Canadian Parliament for Markham—Stouffville, 2015-, Minister of Health, 2015-

Natural sciences, mathematics, medicine and engineering[edit]

Mathematics and statistics[edit]

  • John Charles Fields (B.A. 1884, professor of mathematics 1902–32) – mathematician and founder of the Fields Medal[35]
  • Robert H. Coats (B.A. 1896 U.C., visiting professor of statistics) – Canada's first Dominion Statistician
  • Herbert Marshall (B.A. 1915) – statistician, academic, Canada's third Dominion Statistician
  • Samuel Beatty (Ph.D. 1915) – mathematician and educator, Beatty sequence is named after him, 21st Chancellor of the University of Toronto
  • Cecilia Krieger (B.A. 1924, M.A. 1925, Ph.D. 1930) – mathematician, the first woman to earn a Ph.D. in mathematics in Canada
  • Gilbert de Beauregard Robinson (B.A. 1927) – mathematician in combinatorics and representation theory of the symmetric groups, known for the Robinson–Schensted correspondence
  • Albert W. Tucker (B.A. 1928) – mathematician; co-discoverer of the Karush–Kuhn–Tucker conditions
  • Israel Halperin (B.A. 1932 Vic.) – mathematician, social activist, Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, Henry Marshall Tory Medal recipient
  • Nathan Mendelsohn (B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1941) – mathematician, former President of the Canadian Mathematical Society, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, winner of the Henry Marshall Tory Medal
  • Cecil J. Nesbitt (B.A. 1934, M.A. 1935, Ph.D. 1937) – mathematician, co-discoverer of the Schuette–Nesbitt formula
  • J. Carson Mark (Ph.D. 1938) – mathematician, noted for his work on developing nuclear weapons for the United States at Los Alamos National Laboratory
  • Irving Kaplansky (B.A. 1938, M.A. 1940) – mathematician, member of the National Academy of Sciences and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, former director of the Mathematical Sciences Research Institute and President of the American Mathematical Society
  • Chia-Chiao Lin (M.Sc. 1941) – applied mathematician, Institute Professor emeritus at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, former President of the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics
  • Cathleen Synge Morawetz (B.A. 1945) – mathematician, Professor Emerita at the Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences at the New York University, former President of the American Mathematical Society, the National Medal of Science winner
  • Leo Moser (M.Sc. 1945) – mathematician, best known for his Moser polygon notation
  • Robert Steinbe rg (Ph.D. 1948) – mathematician, professor emeritus of mathematics at the University of California, Los Angeles, winner of the Steele Prize and Jeffery-Williams Prize, member of the National Academy of Sciences
  • Donald B. Gillies (B.A. 1950) – mathematician and computer scientist known for his work in game theory, computer design, and minicomputer programming environments
  • Laurent C. Siebenmann (B.Sc.) – professor of mathematics at the Université de Paris-Sud at Orsay, co-discoverer of the Kirby–Siebenmann class, winner of the Jeffery–Williams Prize
  • James Arthur (B.Sc., M.Sc.) – former President of the American Mathematical Society
  • Jerrold E. Marsden (B.Sc.) – American applied mathematician, the Carl F. Braun Professor of Engineering and Control & Dynamic Systems at the California Institute of Technology
  • John Benedetto (Ph.D. 1964) – professor of mathematics at the University of Maryland, College Park, Director of the Norbert Wiener Center for Harmonic Analysis and Applications
  • Robert Moody (M.A. 1964, Ph.D. 1966) – mathematician, co-discoverer of Kac–Moody algebra, Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • John Friedlander (B.Sc. 1965) – mathemati cian in analytic number theory
  • Norman Johnson (Ph.D. 1966) – mathematician, famous for Johnson solids
  • Mir Masoom Ali (M. Sc. 1967, Ph.D. 1969) – statistician, Ball State University
  • James Stewart (Ph.D. 1967) – mathematician and educator, professor emeritus of mathematics at McMaster University
  • Eddy Campbell (Ph.D. 1981) – mathematician, former President of the Canadian Mathematical Society, current President of the University of New Brunswick
  • Cem Yıldırım (Ph.D. 1990) – Turkish mathematician who specializes in number theory, professor of mathematics at Boğaziçi University
  • Ravi Vakil (B.Sc., M.Sc. 1992) – four-time William Lowell Putnam Scholar, professor of mathematics at Stanford University

Medicine and dentistry[edit]

  • Anderson Ruffin Abbott (M.D. 1861) – first Black Canadian doctor, participated in the American Civil War
  • Albert Ernest Archer (M.D.) – physician and political activist, President of the Canadian Medic al Association, 1942–43
  • Elizabeth Bagshaw (M.B.) – medical director of the first birth control clinic in Canada
  • Michael Baker (M.D. 1966) – physician and cancer researcher, Physician-in-Chief of the Toronto General Hospital, recipient of the Queen Elizabeth II Golden Jubilee Medal
  • Frederick Banting (M.B. 1916) – co-discoverer of insulin, with student Charles Best, co-researcher James Collip and professor of physiology John James Richard Macleod
  • Henry J. M. Barnett (M.D. 1944) – pioneer of the use of aspirin as a preventive therapy for heart attack and stroke
  • Staff Barootes (M.D. 1943) – physician and urologist, former treasurer and deputy president of the Canadian Medical Association
  • John Basmajian (M.D. 1945) – physician, noted for his work in rehabilitation science, taught at Queen's University, Emory University and McMaster University
  • Sheela Basrur (M.D. 1982) – Chief Medical Officer of Health and Assistant Deputy Minister of Public Health in the Ontario Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care, 2004–06
  • Gordon Bell (M.D. 1943) – pioneer in the tr eatment of drug and alcohol addiction, founder of the Donwood Institute and Bellwood Health Services; appointed as Officer of the Order of Canada in 1982, the Royal Bank Award and Gold Medal in 1985, and the Ontario Psychological Foundation's Norma V. Bowen Humanitarian Award in 1991; had a street posthumously named after him in Toronto, Ontario
  • Charles Best (B.A. 1921, M.D. 1925) – student of Frederick Banting in the discovery of insulin; later adviser to the medical research committee of the World Health Organization
  • Norman Bethune (M.D. 1916) – physician and humanitarian; developed the first blood transfusion service in the Spanish Civil War, doctor to Mao Zedong's army in the Second Sino-Japanese War
  • Wilfred Gordon Bigelow (M.D. 1938) – heart surgeon who developed the artificial pacemaker and the use of hypothermia in open heart surgery
  • Francis John Blatherwick (D.PH. 1975) – one of Canada's trailblazing leaders in public health, the longest-serving medical health officer in Canada
  • Susan Bradley (M.D. 1966) – psychiatrist best known for her work in gender identity disorder in children, former Psychiatrist-in-Chief at the Hospital for Sick Children
  • John Callaghan (M.D. 1946) – cardiac surgeon who "pioneered open-heart surgery in Alberta"[36]
  • Kevin Chan (B.Sc.) – emergency physician at the Hospital for Sick Children, expert in pediatric population health
  • Christopher Chetsanga (M.Sc. 1965, Ph.D. 1969) – professor of the University of Zimbabwe who discovered two DNA repair enzymes[37]
  • Brock Chisholm (M.D. 1924) – Director-General of the World Health Organization, 1948–53
  • Charles Kirk Clarke (M.D. 1879) – psychiatrist who co-founded the Canadian National Committee for Mental Hygiene (now the Canadian Mental Health Association)
  • James Collip (B.A. 1912 Trin., M.A. 1913, Ph.D. 1916) – significant member of the research team that discovered insulin; later served as the Chair of the Department of Biochemistry at McGill University and Dean of Medicine at the University of Western Ontario
  • Harold Copp (M.D. 1939) – biochemist who discovered and named calcitonin, a hormone used in the treatment of hypercalcemia and osteoporosis
  • Thomas Stephen Cullen (M.B. 1890) – gynecologist associated with Johns Hopkins Hospital; Cullen's sign is named for him
  • Robert Defries (M.D. 1913) – physician; former director of Connaught Medical Research Laboratories
  • Theodore Drake (M.B. 1914) – pediatrician and nutrition expert; inventor of the baby food Pablum with Frederick Tisdall at the Hospital for Sick Children
  • Jessie Gray (B.Sc. 1931, M.D. 1934, Ch.M. 1939) – surgeon, lecturer, and researcher
  • Larry Goldenberg (M.D. 1978) – pioneer in the role of MRI and focal therapy in the treatment of prostate cancer
  • Brian Goldman (M.D. 1980) – doctor and radio personality; practices at Mount Sinai Hospital; produces a radio documentary series, White Coat, Black Art
  • Duncan Archibald Graham (M.B. 1905) – physician and academic, Physician-in-Chief at the Toronto General Hospital until 1947
  • Arthur Ham (M.B. 1927) – prominent histologist, Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, textbook Histology'
  • Raymond Heimbecker (M.D. 1947) – cardiovascular surgeon who performed the world's first complete heart valve transplant in 1962 and Canada's first modern heart transplant in 1981
  • Jack Hirsh (D.Sc.) – clinician, and scientist specializing in anticoagulant therapy and thrombosis, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Harold E. Johns (M.A., Ph.D. 1939) – medical physicist who developed of the use of ionizing radiation to treat cancer
  • Victor Ling (B.Sc. 1966) – medical researcher known for the discovery of P-glycoprotein
  • John Joseph Mackenzie (B.Sc. 1886 U.C., professor of pathology and bacte riology) – pathologist and bacteriologist, member of the Society of American Bacteriologists and the American Association of Pathologists and Bacteriologists
  • Thomas McCrae (M.D. 1903) – Professor of Medicine at Jefferson Medical College, collaborated with William Osler on The Principles and Practice of Medicine
  • Ernest McCulloch (M.D. 1948) – cellular biologist and Lasker Award recipient credited with the discovery of the stem cell
  • Robert McMurtry (M.D. 1965) – physician, special advisor to the Canadian Royal Commission on the Future of Health Care
  • Maud Menten (B.A. 1904, M.B. 1907, M.D. 1911) – major contributor to enzyme kinetics and histochemistry, for whom the Michaelis-Menten equation is named
  • Thomas Mills (B.A. 1871 U.C., M.A. 1872) – physician and physiologist, taught at McGill University, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Ken Money (B.Sc. 1958, M.Sc. 1959, Ph.D. 1961) – astronaut and physiologist, retired from Defence and Civil Institute of Environmental Medicine now known as Defence Research and Development Canada
  • James Fraser Mustard (M.D. 1953) – physician and scientist, a founding member of the McMaster University's Faculty of Medicine, past Chairman of Ballard Power Systems
  • William Thornton Mustard (M.D. 1937) – physician and cardiac surgeon, one of the first to perform open-heart surgery, well known for Mustard cardiovascular procedure
  • Jack Newman (M.D. 1970) – physician specializing in breastfeeding support and advocacy, consultant for Unicef's Baby Friendly Hospital Initiative
  • Robert Noble (M.D. 1934) – physician who was involved in the discovery of vinblastine, recipient of the Gairdner Foundation International Award
  • James Orbinski (M.A. 1998, associate professor of medicine) – President of Médecins Sans Frontières; fellow at the Munk Centre for International Studies
  • Oronhyatekha (M.D. 1866) – first Canadian Aboriginal medical graduate, former President of the Grand Council of Canadian Chiefs
  • Jennie Smillie Robertson (M.B. 1909) – first female surgeon in Canada
  • Robert B. Salter (M.D. 1947) – pediatric orthopaedic surgeon who originated the continuous passive motion (CPM) treatment to aid the recovery of joints after trauma
  • Ricky Kanee Schachter (M.B. 1943, associate professor) – dermatologist, former president of the Canadian Dermatological Association
  • Peter A. Singer (M.D. 1984) – former director of the University of Toronto Joint Centre for Bioethics and member of the scientific advisory board of the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation
  • Elizabeth Stern (M.D. 1939) – professor of epidemiology at the University of California, Los Angeles who published the first case report linking a virus to a cancer
  • Augusta Stowe-Gullen (M.D. 1 883) – first female Canadian doctor, awarded the Order of British Empire
  • James Thorburn (M.B.) – physician and university professor, consulting surgeon at the Toronto General Hospital, President of the Canadian Medical Association, 1895
  • Stephen Ticktin (M.D. 1973) – psychiatrist, therapist and lecturer, notable figure in the anti-psychiatry movement
  • Ross Upshur (M.Sc. 1997) – physician and researcher, Director of the Primary Care Research Unit at Sunnybrook Research Institute
  • Paul Walfish (M.D. 1958) – endocrinologist, noted for his research in thyroid physiology and pathology, worked at Mount Sinai Hospital

Physics, chemistry and astronomy[edit]

  • William Frederick King (B.A. 1874) – astronomer, founding director of the Dominion Observatory, President of the Royal Society of Canada, 1911–12
  • Robert Fulford Ruttan (B.A. 1881) – chemist and educator, former president of the Royal Society of Canada and the Royal Canadian Golf Association
  • Clarence Chant (B.A. 1890) – physicist and astronomer, president of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada and principal founder of the David Dunlap Observatory, considered the father of Canadian astronomy[19659007]John Cunningham McLennan (B.Sc. 1892, Ph.D. 1900) – physicist of the Cavendish Laboratory and McLennan Laboratories, key founder of the National Research Council
  • John Stanley Plaskett (B.Sc. 1899) – astronomer who discovered the binary nature of Plaskett's star
  • Eli Franklin Burton (B.Sc. 1901, Ph.D. 1910) – Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada and member of the National Research Council, co-developer of the first practical electron microscope
  • William Edmund Harper (B.Sc. 1906, M.Sc. 1907) – astronomer, Fellow of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada, member of staff at the Dominion Observatory
  • Lawrence V. Redman (B.A. 1908) – chemist, pioneer in the industrial applications of plastics, former president of the American Chemical Society
  • Arthur Jeffrey Dempster (B.Sc. 1909, M.Sc. 1910) – physicist who developed the world's first modern mass spectrometer and discovered uranium isotope 235U
  • Joseph Algernon Pearce (B.Sc., M.Sc.) – astrophysicis t, director of the Dominion Astrophysical Observatory, 1940–51, former president of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada and the Royal Society of Canada
  • Harry Hemley Plaskett (B.A. 1916) – astronomer who made significant contributions to the fields of solar physics, astronomical spectroscopy and spectrophotometry, taught at Oxford and won the Gold Medal of the Royal Astronomical Society[38]
  • Frank Scott Hogg (B.Sc.) – astronomer who pioneered in the study of spectrophotometry of stars and of spectra of comets;[39] the crater Hogg on the Moon is co-named for him
  • Don Misener (M.Sc. 1935) – discoverer of the superfluid phase of matter together with Pyotr Leonidovich Kapitsa
  • Donald MacRae (B.Sc. 1937) – astronomer, Director of the David Dunlap Observatory, 1965–78, appeared in the Academy Award-nominated NFB documentary Universe
  • Patterson Hume (B.A. 1954) – computer scientist and physicist, professor, former host of The Nature of Things with Donald Ivey, Master of Massey College (1981-1988)
  • Arthur Leonard Schawlow (B.A. 1941 Vic., M.A., Ph.D. 1949) – developer of laser spectroscopy
  • Walter Kohn (B.A. 1945 U.C., M.A. 1946) – pioneer of quantum chemistry and leading developer of the density functional theory
  • Boris P. Stoicheff (B.Sc. 1947, Ph.D. 1950, professor of physics) – physicist, former president of the Optical Society of America, recipient of the Frederic Ives Medal
  • Bertram Brockhouse (M.A. 1948, Ph.D. 1950) – developer of neutron triple-axis spectrometry and other neutron scattering techniques for studies of condensed matter[40]
  • Robert Ackman (B.A. 1950) – chemist and pioneer in marine oils and Omega-3 fatty acid
  • Ursula Franklin (post-doctoral studies) – metallurgist, research physicist, humanitarian, the first female professor in the University of Toronto's department of metallurgy and materials science, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Isaac Abella (B.A. 1957) – physicist specializing in laser physics, quantom optics and spectroscopy, professor of physics at the University of Chicago[19659007]Thomas Timusk (B.A. 1957) – physicist, professor emeritus of physics at McMaster University, co-winner of the Frank Isakson Prize for Optical Effects in Solids
  • Robert J. LeRoy (B.Sc. 1965, M.Sc. 1967) – developer of the near-dissociation theory and the LeRoy Radius with Richard Barry Bernstein
  • Hugh Ross (M.Sc., Ph.D.) – astronomer, astrophysicist, Old Earth creationist and Christian apologist; established his own ministry called Reasons To Believe
  • Elagu V. Elaguppillai (M.Sc. 1968, Ph.D. 1970) – nuclear scientist, former Senior Scientific Advisor of Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission, member of the United Nations Scientific Committee on the Effects of Atomic Radiation, 1992–96
  • William Richard Peltier (M.Sc. 1969, Ph.D. 1971) – physicist in atmospheric, oceanic and geophysical turbulence and fluid dynamics, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada and the American Geophysical Union
  • Mark B. Wise (B.Sc. 1976, M.Sc. 1977) – theoretical physicist known for his role in the development of heavy quark effective theory, John A. McCone Professor of High Energy Physics at California Institute of Technology
  • Melissa Franklin (B.Sc. 1977 Innis) – experimental particle physicist, professor of physics at Harvard University
  • Walter Dorn (Ph.D. 1985) – chemist and educator, Chair of the Canadian Pugwash Group, the Canadian branch of the Pug wash Conferences on Science and World Affairs which received the 1995 Nobel Peace Prize
  • Nima Arkani-Hamed (B.Sc. 1993) – theoretical physicist, former professor of physics at Harvard University and faculty of the Institute for Advanced Study
  • David Charbonneau (B.Sc.) – Thomas D. Cabot Associate Professor of Astronomy at Harvard University, recipient of the Robert J. Trumpler Award and the Alan T. Waterman Award
  • Clara Benson (B.A. 1899, Ph.D. 1903) – chemist, one of the first two women to earn a Ph.D. from U of T and one of U of T's first two female associate professors

Biology and ecology[edit]

  • Archibald Macallum (B.A. 1880) – biochemist and founder of the National Research Council of Canada
  • J. Playfair McMurrich (M.A. 1881) – zoologist and academic, winner of the Flavelle Medal, former president of the Royal Society of Canada and the American Association for the Advancement of Science
  • Charles E. Saunders (B.A. 1888) – agronomist and inventor of Marquis wheat
  • Archibald Gowanlock Huntsman (B.A. 1905, professor of marine zoology 1927–54) – fisheries biologist, invented the fast freezing of fish fillets, recipient of the Flavelle Medal, former president of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Sanford Jackson (B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D) – prominent biochemist, former biochemist-in-chief at the Toronto Hospital for Sick Children, inventor of the bilirubinometer
  • C. S. Holling (B.A., M.Sc. 1952) – ecologist and pioneer in ecological economics, director of the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis in Vienna
  • Carolyn Burns (Ph.D. 1966) – Marsden Medal winning zoologist
  • Roberta Bondar (Ph.D. 1974) – astronaut; neurologist; conducts research in basic and clinical science
  • Anne Zeller (M.A. 1971, Ph.D. 1978) – physical anthropologist specialized in the study of primates
  • William E. Rees (Ph.D.) – ecologist, professor of ecology at the University of British Columbia, originated the ecological footprint concept and co-developed the method
  • Helen Rodd (M.Sc. 1982, associate professor 1998–) – zoologist, recipient of the Premier's Research Excellence Award
  • Jan Conn (Ph.D. 1987) – geneticist and poet; her book South of the Tudo Bem Cafe was shortlisted for the Pat Lowther Award
  • Cheryl Arrowsmith (Ph.D.) – structural biologist, Chief Scientist at the Toronto lab of the Structural Genomics Consortium
  • Frances Wagner B.A. (1948, M.A. 1950) – paleontologist, specialized in micropaleontology and was one of the first female scientists to be permitted to conduct fieldwork by the Geological Survey of Canada

Engineering and computer science[edit]

  • H. E. T. Haultain (B.A.Sc. 1889) – mining engineer who began The Ritual of the Calling of an Engineer; inventor of the Superpanner and Infrasizer, instruments used in dressing ore
  • Frederick Walker Baldwin (B.A.Sc. 1906) – hydrofoil and aviation pioneer, designer and builder of the Silver DartWhite Wing and Red Wing aircraft
  • D. W. Harvey (B.A.Sc.) – General Manager of the Toronto Transit Commission, 1924–38, played a key role in its early development
  • John G. Inglis (B.A.Sc. 1923) – General Manager of Operations of the Toronto Transit Commission, 1959–68
  • Elsie MacGill (B.A.Sc. 1927) – first female aircraft designer, "Queen of the Hurricanes", commissioner on the Royal Commission on the Status of Women of 1967
  • Wilbur R. Franks (M.B. 1928) – aviation medical scientist and inventor of the G-suit, awarded the Legion of Merit
  • Jim Chamberlin (B.A.Sc. 1936) – aerodynamicist and chief designer of the Avro Arrow, major designer for the Gemini space capsule and Apollo Lunar Module
  • James Hillier (B.A. 1937, M.A. 1938, Ph.D. 1941) – scientist and inventor who designed and built the first practical electron microscope with Cecil Hall and Albert Prebus
  • Bernard Etkin (B.A.Sc. 1941, M.A.Sc. 1947) – authority on aircraft guidance and control
  • Lesli e Shemilt (B.A.Sc. 1941) – dean of engineering at McMaster University, 1969–79, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, recipient of the Canadian Centennial Medal
  • Calvin Gotlieb (B.Sc. 1942, M.Sc. 1944, Ph.D. 1947, professor of computer science) – computer scientist who has been called the "Father of Computing" in Canada, former president of the Canadian Information Processing Society
  • James Milton Ham (B.A.Sc. 1943, professor of electrical engineering) – founding fellow and former president of the Canadian Academy of Engineering
  • Gerald Bull (B.A.Sc. 1944, M.A.Sc. 1948, Ph.D. 1951) – ballistics engineer and developer of long-range superguns, headed Project HARP for the United States Department of Defense and later Project Babylon for Saddam Hussein's Iraqi government
  • Gordon Slemon (M.A.Sc. 1948, professor of engineering) – electrical engineer, the IEEE Nikola Tesla Award winner, wrote Magnetoelectric Devices and Electric Machines and Drives
  • Lewis Urry (B.A.Sc. 1950) – inventor of the alkaline battery and the lithium battery
  • William Kahan (B.A. 1954, M.A. 1956, Ph.D. 1958) – architect of the IEEE 754 standard for floating-point computation, developer of the Kahan summation algorithm, recipient of the Turing Award in 1989
  • Thomas Brzustowski (B.A.Sc. 1958) – former president of the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council, taught mechanical engineering at the University of Waterloo
  • Ken Money (B.Sc. 1958, M.Sc. 1959, Ph.D. 1961, professor of physiology) – retired NRC/CSA astronaut; Spacelab Payload Operations Controller for a Spacelab mission in 1992
  • Zvonko Vranesic (B.Eng., M.Eng., Ph.D) – electrical engineer, International Master of chess and developer of computer chess software
  • Alfred Aho (B.A.Sc. 1963) – co-creator of the AWK programming language, co-author of Compilers: Principles, Techniques, and Tools and several other textbooks on computer science
  • Brian Kernighan (B.A.Sc. 1964) – Bell Labs computer scientist who co-authored The C Programming Language and The UNIX Programming Environment
  • Derek Corneil (M.Sc 1965 Ph.D 1968 ) – Chair of Computer Science Department 1985–90 at University of Toronto, professor emeritus of computer science at University of Toronto, author/co-author of over 100 research publications
  • Olaf von Ramm (B.Sc. 1968, M.Sc. 1970) – Thomas Lord Professor of Engineering at Duke University and holder of the first patent on thr ee-dimensional ultrasound
  • Keith Geddes (M.Sc. 1970, Ph.D. 1973) – Professor Emeritus in the David R. Cheriton School of Computer Science at the University of Waterloo, member of the Association for Computing Machinery
  • Tom Maibaum (B.A. 1970) – computer scientist concentrating on the theory of specification, taught at Imperial College London, King's College London and McMaster University
  • Roberta Bondar (Ph.D. 1974) – first neurologist in space and Canada's first female astronaut; former head of space medicine research at NASA
  • Eric Hehner (Ph.D. 1974, professor of computer science) – influential computer scientist who focuses on formal methods, particularly for programming
  • Andreas Mandelis (faculty) – expert on photonics
  • Jonathan Schaeffer (B.Sc. 1979) – developer of Chinook, the world's strongest checkers-playing computer program, and Polaris, a program that plays Texas hold 'em
  • Arthur Whitney (M.A.) – computer scientist most notable for developing the APL-inspired programming languages A+ and K;[41] CEO and co-founder of Kx Systems
  • Kim Vicente (B.A.Sc. 1985, professor of engineering 1998–) – mechanical and industrial engineer, specializing in the field of human factors, author of The Human Factor
  • Richard Cleve (Ph.D. 1989) – professor of computer science at the David R. Cheriton School of Computer Science at the University of Waterloo, associate member of the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics
  • David Megginson – computer software consultant and developer, the lead developer and original maintainer of the Simple API for XML
  • Julie Payette (M.A.Sc. 1990) – chief astronaut of the Canadian Space Agency, 2000–07; former research engineer at IBM and Bell-Northern Research
  • Gregory Dudek (M.Sc., Ph.D.) – professor of computer science; Director of the McGill University School of Computer Science at McGill University
  • Ryan North (M.Sc. 2005) – writer and computer programmer, creator and author of Dinosaur Comicsco-creator of Whispered Apologies and Happy Dog the Happy Dog

Earth science[edit]

  • Joseph Tyrrell (LL.B. 1880) – geologist and mining consultant who discovered dinosaur bones in Alberta's Badlands and coal around Drumheller
  • William Parks (B.A. 1892, Ph.D. 1900) – geologist and paleontologist, following in the tradition of Lawrence Lambe, Parksosaurus was named for him
  • Elwood S. Moore (B.A. 1904, M.A. 1908) – economic geologist, former president of the Society of Economic Geologists, Royal Society of Canada and Royal Canadian Institute
  • C. S. Wright (B.Sc. 1908) – glaciologist and member of the British Antarctic Expedition led by Robert Falcon Scott, navigator of the sledge team that found Scott's perished body
  • Duncan R. Derry (M.A. Ph.D.) – economic geologist, creator of the World Atlas of Geological and Mineral Deposits[42]
  • George Sherwood Hume (B.Sc.) – geologist, former president of the Geological Association of Canada, the Royal Society of Canada and the Geological Society of America
  • John Tuzo Wilson (B.Sc. 1930 Trin.) – geologist, geophysicist and pioneer in the theory of plate tectonics who conceived of the transform fault concept; Officer of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire, Fellow of the Royal Society, Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, Wollaston Medal winner
  • Raymond Thorsteinsson (M.Sc.) – award-winning geologist, noted for his contribution to the geology of the Proterozoic and Paleozoic rocks
  • Lawrence Morley (B.Sc. 1946, M.Sc., Ph.D.) – geophysicist known for his study of magnetic properties of ocean crust, founder of the Canada Centre for Remote Sensing
  • Roger Blais (Ph.D. 1954) – geological engineer who helped develop a number of prospecting and exploration technologies, Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Eric W. Mountjoy (Ph.D. 1960) – award-winning geologist, professor emeritus of geology at McGill University, Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Harold Williams (Ph.D. 1961) – geologist and expert on the Appalachian Mountains and tectonic development of mountain belts, advanced the theory of colliding super-continents; Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Philip J. Currie (B.Sc. 1972) – paleontologist, museum curator who helped found the Royal Tyrrell Museum of Palaeontology, teaches at the University of Alberta

Social sciences[edit]

Anthropology, geography and archaeology[edit]

  • Charles Trick Currelly (B.A. 1898 Vic., M.A. 1902) – first director of the Royal Ontario Museum, member of the staff of the Egypt Exploration Fund which was conducting excavations at Abydos in Upper Egypt
  • Davidson Black (M.A. 1906, M.D. 1909) – paleoanthropologist who identified and named Sinanthropus pekinensisbetter known as Peking Man[43]
  • Arthur Custance (M.A., Ph.D.) – anthropologist, scientist and author specializing in science and Christianity[44]
  • Elizabeth Bott Spillius (B.A., 1954) – key founder of social network analysis[45]
  • Robert Bateman (B.A. 1954 Vic.) – naturalist, painter
  • J. Keith Fraser (M.A. 1955) – physical geographer, former president of the Canadian Association of Geographers and the executive secretary, publisher and general manager of the Royal Canadian Geographical Society
  • Donald B. Redford (B.A., M.A., Ph.D.) – Egyptologist and archaeologist, editor of The Oxford Encyclopedia of Ancient Egyptdirector of the Akhenaten Temple Project
  • George F. MacDonald (B.A. 1961) – anthropologist and director of the Canadian Museum of Civilization, 1983–98, member of UNESCO's drafting committee on the protection of world cultural and natural heritage
  • Robert John McGhee (B.A. 1964, M.A. 1966) – author and specialist in Arctic archaeology, former president of the Canadian Archaeological Association, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Richard Borshay Lee (B.A., M.A.) – anthropologist studying indigenous people in hunting and gathering societies, best known for his work on the Ju'/hoansi[19659007]Shabir Ally (M.A.) – President of the Islamic Information & Dawah Centre International in Toronto
  • Peter J. Brand (Ph.D. 1998) – Egyptologist, Field Director of the Karnak Great Hypostyle Hall Project of the University of Memphis, 2001–

Sociology[edit]

  • Simone Browne (Ph.D. 2007; professor of sociology at University of Texas), author of Dark Matters: On the Surveillance of Blackness
  • Jean Burnet (B.A. Vic.) – sociologist specializing in ethnic studies, founder of the Glendon Sociology Department at York University
  • Samuel Delbert Clark (Ph.D. 1938; professor of sociology, 1938–76) – sociologist known for studies on Canadian social development and political economics
  • Erving Goffman (B.A. 1945) – sociologist, author of The Presentation of Self in Everyday Lifetaught at Cal and UPenn, 73rd president of the American Sociological Association[46]
  • Daniel G. Hill (M.A. 1951, Ph.D. 1960) – sociologist, human rights specialist and Black Canadian historia n, Ontario Ombudsman, 1984–89, founder of the Ontario Black History Society
  • Himani Bannerji (Ph.D.) – writer, academic, professor of sociology at York University, known for her activist work and poetry
  • Barry Wellman (Ph.D. 1969) – Director of NetLab and S.D. Clark Professor of Sociology at the University of Toronto, Fellow Royal Society of Canada
  • Elliott Leyton (Ph.D. 1972) – sociologist, educator and author on serial homicide and juvenile delinquency
  • Livy A. Visano (B.A. 1973, M.A. 1974, Ph.D. 1986) – professor of sociology and criminology at York University, associate editor of the International Journal of Comparative Sociology

Psychology and linguistics[edit]

  • Elliott Jaques (B.A. 1935) – psychoanalyst and organizational psychologist who developed the notion of requisite organization
  • Gurion Hyman (B.Pharm. 1946) – Jewish linguist, anthropologist, pharmacist, composer, artist, and translator, proprietor of the second branch of Hyman's Book and Art Shoppe
  • Abram Hoffer (M.D. 1949) – psychiatrist; proposed controversial megavitamin therapies for the treatment of schizophrenia
  • Endel Tulving (B.A. 1953 U.C., M.A. 1954, professor emeritus) – neuroscientist whose research developed the distinction between episodic and Semantic memory; famously worked with patient KC; fellow of the Royal Societies of Canada and London
  • Albert Bregman (B.A. 1957. M.A. 1959) – psychologist, known for coining the term auditory scene analysis, taught at McGill University, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Arlette Lefebvre (M.D. 1970) – child psychiatrist at the Hospital for Sick Children and founder of Ability Online
  • Patricia Alice Shaw (M.A. 1973, Ph.D. 1976) – linguist, noted for her work on First Nations languages, associate professor of linguistics at the University of British Columbia
  • Ellen Bialystok (Ph.D. 1976) – psychologist, Distinguished Research Professor of Psychology at York University, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Daniel Schacter (M.A. 1977, Ph.D. 1981, assistant professor of psychology, 1981–87) – psychologist, William R. Kenan, Jr. Professor of Psychology at Harvard University, 2002–, author of The Seven Sins of MemoryGuggenheim Fellow
  • Diane Massam (B.A. 1980, professor of linguistics) – linguist specializing in the syntax of Niuean, developed an analysis of noun incorporation
  • Lisa Feldman Barrett (B.Sc., 1986) – University Distinguished Professor of Psychology, Northeastern University, and fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, who developed the conceptual-act model of emotion
  • Andrew Carnie (B.A. 1991 St.M.) – linguist, professor of linguistics at the University of Arizona, known for his research on syntactic theory
  • Rachel Sarah Herz (Ph.D. 1992) – researcher, writer and consultant on the psychology of olfaction[47]
  • Katharine Banham (M.A., 1923) – lecturer in psychology and philosophy at the University of Toronto, later Associate Professor of Psychology, Emerita, at Duke University

Economics, management and political science[edit]

  • Sedley Cudmore (B.A. 1905, professor of political economy 1908–45) – economist, academic, civil servant, Canada's second Dominion Statistician
  • William Thomas Gould Hackett (B.A.Sc.) – economist, economic adviser for the Bank of Montreal
  • John Kenneth Galbraith (B.Sc. 1931 OAC) – economist, former professor of economics at Harvard, former United States Ambassador to India,[48] former president of the American Economic Associat ion, recipient of two U.S. Presidential Medals of Freedom, The Great Crash, 1929The Affluent SocietyThe Age of UncertaintyThe Anatomy of Power
  • C. B. Macpherson (B.A. 1933, professor of political economy 1956–87) – political scientist who contributed to the theory of possessive individualism, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, officer of the Order of Canada, The Life and Times of Liberal Democracy
  • Louis Rasminsky (B.A.) – 3rd Governor of the Bank of Canada, 1961–73; helped form the postwar international finance system; executive director at the International Monetary Fund and the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development
  • John Hodgetts (B.A.) – political scientist; regarded as the "father of public administration studies" in Canada
  • David Easton (B.A. 1939) – political scientist; known for his application of systems theory to political science; former President of the American Political Science Association; active member in the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, A Framework for Political AnalysisA Systems Analysis of Political Life
  • Lorie Tarshis (B.A.) – economist and educator, professor of economics at Stanford University, 1946–1970
  • Harry Gordon Johnson (M.A. 1943) – economist who focused on international trade and international finance, distinguished fellow of the American Economic Association
  • John Meisel (B.A., M.A.) – political scientist, 103rd President of the Royal Society of Canada, former Chairman of the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission
  • Martin Shubik (B.A. 1947, M.Sc. 1949) – mathematical economist in game theory, Seymour H. Knox Professor Emeritus of Mathematical Institutional Economics at Yale University
  • Richard Lipsey (M.A. 1953) – economist and educator, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada and the Econometric Society, winner of the Schumpeter Priz e, wrote Positive EconomicsTheory of the Second Best
  • Alan Cairns (B.A., 1953, M.A. 1957) – political scientist, professor emeritus of political science at the University of British Columbia, recipient of the Molson Prize
  • Gerald Caplan (M.A.) – Canadian academic, public policy analyst, commentator and political activist, former political organizer for the New Democratic Party
  • Stephen Clarkson (B.A. Trin., professor of political economy) – political scientist, Senior Fellow at the CIGI, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • William Christian (B.A. 1966, M.A.) – professor of political science at the University of Guelph, author of biography on George Grant and Political Parties and Ideologies in Canada[49]
  • Malcolm Knight (B.A. 1967, professor of economics 1971–75) – economist, vice-chairman of Deutsche Bank, visiting professor of finance at the London School of Economics, former General Manager of the Bank for International Settlements, former Senior Deputy Governor of the Bank of Canada
  • Mel Cappe (B.A. 1971 New) – President and CEO of the Institute for Research on Public Policy, 2006–, Canadian High Commissioner to the United Kingdom, 2002–06
  • John Kirton (B.A. 1971) – political scientist specializing in Canadian foreign policy, the director and co-founder of the G8 Research Group, Canadian Foreign Policy in a Changing World
  • Douglas A. Ross (B.A., M.A., Ph.D.) – political scientist specializing in international relations, author of In the Interests of Peace: Canada and Vietnam, 1954–1973
  • Bernard Yack (B.A.) – American political theorist, The Problems of a Political Animal
  • Jeff Rubin (B.A.) – economist and author, former chief economist at CIBC World Markets
  • Denise Chong (M.A. 1978) – Chinese Canadian economist and writer, author of Egg on Mao: The Story of an Ordinary Man Who Defaced an Icon and Unmasked a Dictatorship
  • Daniel Trefler (B.A. 1982, professor of economics 1997–) – economist specializing in international economics, known for empirical research on patterns of trade
  • Maris Martinsons (B.A.Sc. 1982, M.B.A. 1984) – professor of management; government advisor; international business consultant
  • Dwayne Benjamin (B.Sc. 1984, professor of economics) – economist, managing editor of Canadian Journal of Economics, editor of Economic Development and Cultural Change
  • Andrew Pyle (B.A. 1987, M.A. 1988) – economist, adviser with ScotiaMcLeod, formerly ABN AMRO's Chief Canadian Strategist
  • Stanley E. Zin (Ph.D. 1987) – Cyert and DeGroot Professor of Economics and Statistics at Carnegie Mellon University, research associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research, Frisch Medal recipient
  • Shouyong Shi (M.A. 1988, Ph.D. 1991) – economist, tier 1 Canada Research Chair, research fellow at the Bank of Canada

Humanities[edit]

Philosophy[edit]

  • George Blewett (B.A. 1897 Vic.) – first native-born philosopher in English Canada, authored The Study of Nature and The Vision of God
  • T. A. Goudge (Ph.D. 1937) – philosopher, member of the American Philosophical Association, President of the Canadian Philosophy Association in 1964, President of the Charles S. Peirce Society 1957 59, wrote The Ascent of Lifewhich won the Governor General's Award
  • Peter Glassen (B.A. 1944, M.A. 1945) – philosopher, noted for his arguments against metaphysical materialism
  • Emil Fackenheim (Ph.D. 1945) – Jewish philosopher and Reform rabbi
  • Joseph Owens (Ph.D. 1951) – Roman Catholic priest, scholar in medieval philosophy, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • James Robb (M.A., Ph.D. 1953) – professor of philosophy at Marquette University, expert in Medieval philosophy
  • David Gauthier (B.A. 1954) – philosopher known for his social contract theory of morality, author of Morals by Agreement
  • Barry Stroud (B.A.) – Willis S. and Mario Slusser Professor of Philosophy at the University of Cali fornia at Berkeley
  • Ted Honderich (B.A. 1959) – Grote Professor Emeritus of the Philosophy of Mind and Logic at University College London
  • Howard Adelman (B.A. 1960, M.A. 1963, Ph.D. 1971) – philosopher, retired professor emeritus of philosophy at York University
  • John N. Deck (Ph.D. 1960) – philosopher, known for Nature, Contemplation and the One
  • Dan Goldstick (B.A. 1962, professor of philosophy) – long-time member of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of Canada, professor emeritus in philosophy at Toronto
  • L. W. Sumner (B.A. 1962) – philosopher in normative and applied ethics and political philosophy, Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • William Hare (Ph.D. 1971) – philosopher, noted for his work in philosophy of education, Professor Emeritus of Mount Saint Vincent University
  • Kaave Lajevardi (Ph.D. 2008) – Iranian philosopher
  • Michael Neumann (Ph.D. 1975) – political philosopher, What's Left?The Rule of Law
  • Calvin Normore (Ph.D. 1976) – philosopher, expert in medieval philosophy, past president of the Pacific division of the American Philosophical Association, teaches at UCLA
  • Paul Thagard (Ph.D. 1977) – philosopher, former Chair of the Governing Board of the Cognitive Science Society, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Jan Zwicky (Ph.D. 1981) – philosopher, poet, essayist, winner of two Governor General's Awards
  • Mark Kingwell (B.A. 1985 St. M., professor of philosophy) philosopher, winner of the Spitz Prize, contributing editor to Harper's Magazine and The Globe and Mail
  • Onkar Ghate (B.A. 1990) – senior fellow at the Ayn Rand Institute
  • John Russon (Ph.D. 1990) – philosopher, known for his interpretations of G. W. F. Hegel, author of Human Experience and Bearing Witness to Epiphany.
  • David Sztybel (Ph.D. 2000) – ethicist specializing in animal ethics

Literature[edit]

  • Wilfred Campbell (B.A. 1882 U.C., M.A. 1883 Wyc.) – poet
  • Ralph Connor (B.A. 1883, D.Th. Knox) – novelist
  • Archibald Lampman (B.A. 1882 Trin.) – early Canadian poet belonging to the Confederation Poets group
  • Stephen Leacock (B.A. 1891 U.C.) – humorist, writer and political economist, Sunshine Sketches of a Little Town
  • John McCrae (B.A. 1894, M.B. 1898) – poet, physician and soldier; In Flanders Fields
  • E. J. Pratt (B.A. 1911 Vic., M.A. 1912, B.D. 1913) – poet, member of the Royal Society of Canada, three Governor General's Awards, one Lorne Pierce Medal, Towards the Last Spike
  • Arthur Bourinot (B.A. 1915 U.C.) – poet, lawyer, won the Governor General's Award for Under the Sun
  • Paul Hiebert (M.A.) – writer and humorist, Stephen Leacock Medal for Humour recipient, Sarah Binks
  • Raymond Knister (B.A. Vic.) – novelist, short story writer anc critic, My Star Predominant
  • Morley Callaghan (B.A. 1925) – novelist, writer and playwright
  • Earle Birney (M.A., professor of English, 1936–41) – poet, winner of two Governor General's Awards
  • Edna Staebler (B.A. 1929, B.Ed. 1931) – author, best known for a series of cookbooks, awarded the Order of Canada
  • Ernest Buckler (M.A. 1930) – novelist and short story writer, awarded the Canadian Centennial Meda l, The Mountain and the Valley
  • Dorothy Livesay (B.A. 1931 Trin.) – poet, winner of the Governor General's Award for Day and Night and Poems for People
  • Northrop Frye[18] (B.A. 1933 Vic.; professor of English 1939–91) – literary critic and theorist; author, Fearful SymmetryAnatomy of CriticismThe Well-Tempered Critic
  • Douglas LePan (B.A. 1935) – poet, novelist and academic, won two Governor General's Awards, one Lorne Pierce Medal, Guggenheim Fellow, The DeserterThe Net and the Sword
  • Miriam Waddington (B.A. 1939) – poet, her poem "Jacques Cartier in Toronto" is on the back of the Canadian $100 bill released in 2004
  • Margaret Avison (B.A. 1940, M.A. 1965) – poet, Griffin Poetry Prize recipient
  • George Elliott (B.A.) – short story writer, reporter and editor of the Timmins Daily Press
  • Hugh Kenner (B.A. 1945, M.A. 1946) – literary scholar, critic and professor, taught at UC Santa Barbara, Johns Hopkins and Georgia, Dublin's JoyceThe Poetry of Ezra Pound
  • Henry Kreisel (B.A. 1946, M.A. 1947) – writer, officer of the Order of Canada, The Rich Man
  • Douglas Lochhead (M.A. 1947) – poet, the Carlo Betocchi Poetry Prize recipient, Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Phyllis Gotlieb (B.A. 1948, M.A. 1950) – science fiction novelist and poet, winner of the Prix Aurora Award
  • Don Coles (B.A. 1949, M.A. 1952) – poet, received the Governor General's Award and the Trillium Book Award
  • Walter Stewart (dropped out, 1953) – writer, editor and educator of journalism
  • Ken Adachi (B.A., M.A., professor of English 1958–71) – writer and literary critic, The Enemy That Never Was
  • Richard Outram (B.A. 1953 Vic.) – poet
  • Jay Macpherson (M.A. 1955, Ph.D. 1964, professor of literature, 1957–96) – lyric poet and scholar, winner of the Governor General's Award, The boatman
  • Rod Anderson (B.Sc. 1956) – poet, musician and chartered accountant, member of the Canadian League of Poets
  • Eli Mandel (Ph.D. 1957) – poet and literary academic, winner of the Go vernor General's Award, An Idiot Joy
  • Scott Symons (B.A.) – writer, Place d'Armes
  • John Robert Colombo (B.A. 1959) – poet, anthologist, editor, essayist, Mysterious CanadaRichard Maurice Bucke
  • Austin Clarke (B.A.) – novelist, essayist and short story writer, Giller Prize and Commonwealth Writers Prize winner, The Polished Hoe
  • Claire Pratt (B.A. Vic.) – poet, artist, editor, senior editor of McClelland & Stewart
  • Barry Callaghan (B.A. 1960 St.M., M.A. 1962) – author, poet, son of Morley Callaghan
  • David Helwig (B.A. 1960) – poet, novelist and essayist, professor of literature at Queen's University, member of the Order of Canada
  • Dave Godfrey (B.A. Trin.) – writer and publisher, won the Governor General's Award for his novel The New Ancestors
  • Sheila Watson (Ph.D. 1961 St.M.) – novelist, critic and educator, the Lorne Pierce Medal recipient, The Double Hook
  • Margaret Atwood (B.A. 1961 Vic.) – writer, poet and novelist; The Handmaid's TaleThe Blind Assassin; recipient of one Prince of Asturias Award, one Arthur C. Clarke Award, five Booker Prizes and two Governor General's Awards
  • Dennis Lee (B.A. 1962, M.A. 1965) – children's writer and poet, Alligator Pie
  • Eric Wright (M.A. 1963), novelist
  • Maureen Jennings (MA 1963), novelist[50]
  • Matt Cohen (B.A. 1964, M.A. 1965) – writer, recipient of the Governor General's Award, Elizabeth and AfterEmotional Arithmetic
  • Michael Ondaatje (B.A. 1965 U.C.) – poet and novelist, The English Patient; recipient of the Booker Prize
  • Joy Fielding (B.A. 1966) – novelist and actress, Kiss Mommy GoodbyeSee Jane Run
  • Norma Cole (M.A.) – contemporary American poet, visual artist and frequent translator, Mace Hill RemapDo the Monkey
  • David Staines (B.A. 1967) – literary critic and university professor, taught at several institutions including Harvard, Lorne Pierce Medal recipient, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Margaret Visser (Ph.D.) – writer, broadcaster, Glenfiddich Award and Jane Grigson Award recipient, The Geometry of Love: Space, Time, Mystery and Meaning in an Ordinary Church
  • Edmundo Farolan (M.A. 1969) – writer [51]
  • Linda Hutcheon (B.A. 1969, Ph.D. 1975; professor of literature, 1988–) – former president of the Modern Language Association
  • Susan Wood (B.A. 1969, M.A. 1970, Ph.D . 1975) – author and critic, recipient of three Hugo Awards for Best Fan Writer, co-publisher of Energumen
  • Elizabeth Brewster (B.LSc.) – poet and academic, member of the Order of Canada
  • Greg Hollingshead (B.A.) – novelist, winner of the Governor General's Award for his short fiction The Roaring Girl
  • John Steffler (B.A. 1971) – poet and novelist, recipient of the Thomas Head Raddall Award and the Atlantic Poetry Prize, former Canadian Parliamentary Poet Laureate
  • Wayne Tefs (M.A.) – novelist, critic and anthologist, recipient of the Canadian Magazine Fiction Prize for Red Rock and After
  • M. T. Kelly (M.A.) – novelist, poet and playwright, the Governor General's Award recipient, A Dream Like Mine
  • Anne Carson (B.A. 1974 St.M., M.A. 1975, Ph.D. 1981) – poet, essayist and translator; professor of classics at the University of Michigan
  • Derrick de Kerckhove (Ph.D. 1975, professor of French) – rheorist on Western civilization, literacy and society; former Director, Marshall McLuhan Program; The Skin of Culture
  • Dionne Brand (B.A., M.A., Ph.D) – poet, novelist, Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, Poet Laureate of Toronto for a three-year term
  • Guy Gavriel Kay (LL.B. 1976) – author of fantasy fiction, The Fionavar Tapestry
  • O.R. Melling (B.A. Trin 1977, M.A. SGS 1984) – writer, screenwriter and literary critic; also known as G.V. Whelan; author of The Druid's Tune and The Chronicles of Faerie; Ruth Schwartz Award, Young Adult Canadian Book of the Year Award
  • Di Brandt (M.A.) – poet and literary critic, recipient of the Gerald Lampert Award, juror of the 2008 Governor General's Awards
  • Paul Quarrington (B.A.) – novelist and playwright, winner of Stephen Leacock Award, Governor General's Award and Matt Cohen Prize, King LearyWhale Musicand The Spirit Cabinet
  • John Mighton (B.A. 1978 Vic., Ph.D. 2000) – author and mathematician, winner of two Governor General's Awards, Possible Worlds
  • Guy Gavriel Kay (LL.B. 1978) – author of fantasy fiction, winner of Prix Aurora Award, The Wandering FireTiganaThe Last Light of the Sun
  • Susan Glickman (Ph.D., professor of English, −1993) – writer and critic, recipient of the Gabrielle Roy Prize
  • Anne Michaels (B.A. 1980) – poet and novel ist; Commonwealth Prize, Orange Prize recipient
  • B. W. Powe (M.A. 1981) – author, poet, essayist
  • Marianne Ackerman (M.A. 1981) – playwright, novelist, journalist, theatre critic for Montreal GazetteNathan Cohen Award winner
  • Charles Foran (B.A. St.M.) – novelist and non-fiction writer, contribution editor to The Walruscontributing reviewer for The Globe and Mail
  • Rohinton Mistry (B.A. 1982) – author, Governor General's Award, Commonwealth Writers Prize and Giller Prize recipient, Such a Long Journey and A Fine Balance
  • David Manicom (B.A.) – poet, novelist and diplomat, a finalist for the 2004 Governor General's Award for English language poetry
  • Barbara Fradkin (M.A.) – mystery writer, two-time winner of the Arthur Ellis Award for Best Novel, past president of Crime Writers of Canada
  • Michael Redhill (B.A.) – poet, playwright, novelist, publisher and editor of B rick
  • Kenneth Oppel (B.A. Trin.) – author, the Governor General's Literary Award recipient, SilverwingAirbornSkybreaker
  • Camilla Gibb (B.A. 1991 U.C.) – author, Mouthing the Words and Sweetness in the Belly
  • Elizabeth Ruth (B.A., M.A.) – novelist, Ten Good Seconds of Silence
  • Bert Archer (B.A. St.M.) – author, journalist, and critic, former editor of Toronto StarThe Globe and Mailcolumnist of Toronto Life
  • Andrew Pyper (LL.B.) – writer of fiction, winner of the Arthur Ellis Award for Lost Girls
  • Hal Niedzviecki (B.A.) – novelist and cultural critic, co-founder of the magazine Broken Pencil
  • Lynn Crosbie (Ph.D., professor of literature) – poet and novelist, columnist for The Globe and Mail
  • Vincent L am (M.D. 1999) – writer and medical doctor, recipient of the Giller Prize, Bloodletting and Miraculous Cures
  • Sky Gilbert (M.A. 2000) – writer, actor, academic and drag performer, appeared in Too Much Sex
  • Sheila Heti (B.A.) – writer, TicknorThe Middle Stories
  • Rebecca Rosenblum (M.A. 2007) – author, a Journey Prize finalist

History[edit]

  • John George Bourinot (dropped out) – historian and civil servant, founding member of the Royal Society of Canada, creator of the Bourinot's Rules of Order
  • James T. Shotwell (B.A. 1898) – history professor at Columbia University, president of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, member of the San Francisco Conference that drafted the United Nations Charter
  • Arthur R. M. Lower (B.A.) – historian, recipient of two Governor General's Awards, former president of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Frank Underhill (M.A., professor of history) – historian, social critic and political thinker, a founder of the Co-opera tive Commonwealth Federation, In Search of Canadian Liberalism
  • C. P. Stacey (B.A. 1924) – official historian of the Canadian Army in the Second World War; contributor to the study of the Dieppe Raid and Operation Spring
  • Donald Creighton (B.A. 1925 Vic.; professor of history, 1945–79) – historian, novelist and noted anglophile, author of Commercial Empire of the St. Lawrence
  • Michael Bliss (B.A., M.A., Ph.D., professor) – medical, business and political historian, author of The Discovery of InsulinWilliam Osler: A Life in Medicine and Harvey Cushing: A Life in Surgery
  • Victor Lange (M.A. 1931 U.C.) – renowned Germanist; president of the International Society of Germanists, John M. Woodhull Professor of Modern Languages at Princeton University
  • John Wendell Holmes (M.A. 1933) – historian and diplomat, former president of the Canadian Institute of International Affairs, recipient of the J. B. Tyrrell Historical Medal
  • Alfred Bailey (Ph.D. 1934) – ethno-historian and educator, former assistant director and associate curator of the New Brunswick Museum, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • J. M. S. Careless (B.A. 1940) – historian and biographer, two-time winner of the Governor General's Award
  • William Kilbourn (B.A. Trin. 1948) – historian, member of the executives of the Canada Council and the Canadian commission for UNESCO, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Stephen Clarkson (B.A. 1959 Trin.) – political scientist specializing in foreign policy, neoconservatism, globalization and North American integration; Governor General's Award winner
  • Jack Granatstein (M.A. 1962) – historian, winner of the J.B. Tyrrell Historical Medal, Vimy Award
  • Irving Abella (B.A. 1963, M.A. 1964, Ph.D. 1969) – historian, writer, None is Too Many: Canada and the Jews of Europe 1933-1948fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Michiel Horn (M.A., Ph.D.) – historian and educator, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, professor emeritus, Glendon College, York University
  • Modris Eksteins (B.A. Trin., professor of history 1970–) – historian, winner of the Trillium Book Award and the Pearson Writers' Trust Non-Fiction Prize, Rites of Spring: The Great WarThe Birth of Modern Age
  • Robert Bothwell (B.A., professor of Canadian history 1981–) – historian, best known for his work on Canadian Cold War participation
  • Norman Hillmer (B.A. 1966, M.A. 1967) – historian and educator, For Better o r For Worse: Canada and the United States to the l990s
  • David Bercuson (M.A. 1967, Ph.D. 1971) – labour, military and political historian, Vimy Award winner, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada, Deconfederation: Canada without Quebec
  • Margaret Conrad (M.A. 1968, Ph.D. 1979) – historian specializing in Atlantic Canada and Women's history, recipient of the Queen's Golden Jubilee Medal, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Veronica Strong-Boag (B.A. 1970, Ph.D. 1975) – historian, former president of the Canadian Historical Association, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • George R. D. Goulet (LL.M.) – Métis best-selling author and retired lawyer
  • Alastair Sweeny (B.A. Trin.) – historian, author and publisher, wrote George-Étienne Cartier: A Biography
  • Roger Sarty (B.A.) – historian specializing in the history of Canada's navy and coastal defence
  • Nick Brune (B.A. 1975, M.A. 1976, B.Ed. 1977) – educator, historian and author, winner of the Governor General's Award for Excellence in Teaching Canadian History
  • Kenneth R. Bartlett (Ph.D. 1978, professor of history) – Renaissance historian, president of the Canadian Society for Renaissance Studies
  • Afua Cooper (Ph.D.) – historian and dub poet, Memories Have TongueThe Hanging of Angelique
  • Carolyn Muessig (M.A., 1986 Centre for Medieval Studies) – medievalist specializing in sermon literature, female education, and hagiography
  • Joseph Imre (B.A. 2005) – historian, political scientist and public servant at the National Research Council of Canada

Law (excluding the Supreme Court judges mentioned above)[edit]

  • Irus Braverman (S.J.D. 2009) – legal scholar and professor of law and an adjunct professor of geography at the University at Buffalo
  • John Arnup (B.A. 1932 Vic.) – judge of the Court of Appeal for Ontario, 1970–85, best known for having pioneered universal legal aid in Ontario
  • Anne Bayefsky (B.A., M.A., LL.B.) – human rights s cholar and activist, senior fellow at the Hudson Institute, teaches at York University
  • Charles Dubin (B.A. 1941) – Chief Justice of Ontario, 1990–96, best known for leading the Dubin Inquiry into the use of steroids by athletes
  • Todd Ducharme (LL.B. 1986) – first Métis to be appointed to the Ontario Superior Court of Justice
  • William Glenholme Falconbridge (B.A. 1866 U.C., M.A. 1870) – Chief Justice of Ontario Superior Court of Justice, 1900–20
  • Martin Friedland (B.Comm. 1955, LL.B. 1958) – lawyer, academic and author; recipient of the Molson Prize in 1994
  • George Alexander Gale (B.A. 1929) – Chief Justice of Ontario, 1964–76
  • Bill Hastings (B.A. 1978) – District Court Judge of New Zealand
  • Bernard Hibbitts (LL.M. 1986) – lawyer, professor and publisher, founder and publisher of JURIST, teaches at the University of Pittsburgh School of Law
  • Samuel Hughes QC (B.A. 1934) – judge of the Supreme Court of Ontario and Chairman of the Hughes Inquiry[52]
  • William Goldwin Carrington Howland (B.A. 1936) – Chief Justice of Ontario, 1977–92
  • William Kaplan (B.A. 1980) – lawyer and writer, professor of law at the University of Ottawa Law School, 1989–2001
  • Mayo Moran (S.J.D. 1999, dean of the faculty of law, 2006–) – law professor who published extensively in comparative constitutional law, private law, and legal and feminist theory
  • Ed Morgan (LL.B. 1984) – Professor of Internatio nal Law at the University of Toronto
  • Kent Roach (B.A. 1984 Vic., LL.B. 1987, professor of law) – legal academic noted for his writings on criminal law, former law clerk to Justice Bertha Wilson of the Supreme Court
  • Clayton Ruby (LL.B. 1969) – lawyer, specializing in constitutional and criminal law and civil rights, former acting Treasurer of the Law Society of Upper Canada
  • Robert Sharpe (LL.B. 1970, dean of the faculty of law, 1990–95) – Judge of the Court of Appeal for Ontario, 1999–;[53] patron of the Oxford University Commonwealth Law Journal[54]
  • James Marshall Tory (B.A.) – Chair Emeritus and Counsel at Torys LLP
  • John A. Tory (B.A., LL.B. 1952) – co-founder of the law firm, Tory, Tory, Deslauriers, a director of Rogers Communications
  • John S. D. Tory – founder of Torys LLP, a director of A.V. Roe Canada
  • Stephen Waddams (B.A., professor of law) – legal academic specializing in contract law, former Visiting Fellow at All Souls College, Oxford, Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada

Theology[edit]

  • Nathanael Burwash (B.A. 1859 Vic.) – Methodist minister and university administrator
  • Albert Benjamin Simpson (B.Th. 1865 Knox) – preacher, theologian and author, founder of the Christian and Missionary Alliance
  • Charles Coughlin (B.A. 1911 St.M.) – religious and political speaker, noted radio opponent of Franklin D. Roosevelt
  • Robert Baird McClure (M.B. 1922) – 23rd Moderator of the United Church of Canada, 1968–71
  • Tom Harpur (B.A. 1951 U.C., D.Th. 1956 Wyc.) – theologian, author and columnist, former religion editor of the Toronto Starrecipient of a State of Israel Silver Medal for Outstanding Journalism, fellow of the American Religious Public Relations Coun cil
  • Amir Hussain (B.A. 1987 U.C., Ph.D. 2001) – editor of the Journal of the American Academy of Religion
  • Andrew Hutchison (L.Th. 1969 Trin.) – Primate of the Anglican Church of Canada, 2004–07, Bishop of Montreal, 1990–2004
  • A. James Reimer (M.A., Ph.D. St.M.) – Mennonite theologian, Mennonites and Classical Theology
  • Adele Reinhartz (B.A. 1975, M.A. 1977) – theologian, former president of the Canadian Society of Biblical Studies, fellow of the Royal Society of Canada
  • Mary Jo Leddy (Ph.D.) – theologian, writer and social activist, founding editor of the Catholic New Timesformer member of the Roman Catholic Sisters of Our Lady of Sion
  • Thomas Rosica (D.Th. 1985 Regis) – Catholic priest and Basilian Father, CEO of Canadian Catholic Salt + Light Television network
  • Lucian Turcescu (Ph.D. 1999) – theologian, professor of theology at Concordia University

Media and arts[edit]

Journalism and publishing[edit]

  • James Ross (B.A. 1857, M.A. 1865) – journalist, lawyer, member of the provisional government established by Louis Riel during the Red River Rebellion of 1869–1870
  • Henry Albert Harper (B.A. 1895) – journalist and civil servant; the statue of Sir Galahad at Parliament Hill was built in honour of him
  • Peter C. Newman (B.A. 1950 Vic., M.Comm. 1954) – journalist; former editor, Maclean's and Toronto Star; author, The Canadian EstablishmentThe Secret Mulroney Tapes
  • Michele Landsberg (B.A. 1952) – writer, social activist and feminist, columnist for the Toronto Starrecipient of the Governor General's Award
  • Walter Stewart (dropped out) – writer, editor and journalism educator, "Canada's conscience"
  • Christina McCall (B.A. 1956 Vic.) – journalist and political writer, journalist at The Globe and MailSaturday Night and Maclean'ssenior editor at Chatelaine
  • Barbara Frum (B.A. 1959) – prolific journalist and interviewer for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, host of The Journal
  • Barbara Amiel (B.A. 1963 U.C.) – British journalist, socialite, spouse of publishing mogul Conrad Black
  • Michael Kesterton (B.A.) – columnist for The Globe and Mail[19659007]John Honderich (B.A.) – publisher of the Toronto Star1994–2004
  • Margaret Wente (M.A.) – columnist for The Globe and Mailwinner of two National Newspaper Awards for column
  • Ellie Tesher (B.A.) – journalist and advice columnist for the Toronto Star
  • Linda McQuaig (B.A.) – journalist, columnist and non-fiction author, business reporter at The Globe and Mailcolumnist for the Toronto Star
  • Bonnie Fuller (B.A. 1977 U.C.) – media executive, editorial director of American Media and editor of FlareCosmopolitanYMMarie ClaireGlamour and Us Weekly
  • Heather Mallick (B.A. U.C., M.A.) – columnist for ChatelaineThe Guardian and The Globe and Mail
  • John Roberts (B.A. UTM, 1978) – television journalist currently working for the Fox News Channel, as their chief White House correspondent
  • John Ibbitson (B.A. 1979) – writer and journalist, columnist for The Globe and Mail
  • Lyse Doucet (M.A. 1982) – Chief International correspondent for the "BBC"
  • Andrew Coyne (B.A. Trin.) – national editor for Maclean'sformer columnist with the National Post
  • Matthew Fraser (B.A. 1981 Vic.) – editor-in-chief, National Post
  • Jagoda Pike (B.A. Trin.) – publisher of the Toronto Star 2006–08; President of Star Media Group
  • Malcolm Gladwell (B.A. 1984 Trin.) – journalist; staff writer for The Washington Post and The New Yorker; author of The Tipping PointBlink and Outliers
  • Isabel Vincent (B.A.) – investigative journalist for the National Post
  • Naomi Klein (B.A. incomplete) – journalist and activist; author, No Logo; contributor to The NationThe Globe and Mail and The Guardian[55]
  • Simon Pulsifer (B.A. 2004 Vic.) – prolific contributor to English Wikipedia under the username SimonP
  • Ryan North (M.Sc. 2005) – webcomic author

Film, television and theatre[edit]

  • Preet Banerjee (B.S. 2001 UTSC) – host of the television show Million Dollar Neighbourhood on the Oprah Winfrey Network
  • Sabrina Cruz – Canadian YouTuber
  • Frank Shuster (B.A. 1939 U.C.) – comedian, member of the comedy duo Wayne & Shuster
  • Johnny Wayne (B.A. 1940 U.C.) – comedian, member of the comedy duo Wayne & Shuster
  • Arthur Hiller (B.A. 1947 U.C., M.A. 1950) – film director, The Man in the Glass BoothSilver Streak
  • El wy Yost (B.A. 1948) – television host, hosted Passport to Adventure series, Magic Shadows and Saturday Night at the Movies
  • William Hutt (B.A. 1948 Trin.) – actor of stage, television and film, King LearLong Day's Journey into NightSam Wanamaker Prize recipient
  • Albert Wesley Johnson (M.PA.) – President of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, 1975–1982
  • Norman Jewison (B.A. 1949 Vic.) – film director, In the Heat of the NightFiddler on the RoofMoonstruck
  • Patrick Watson (M.A.) – broadcaster and television writer, TitansThe Watson ReportThe Canadian EstablishmentHeritage Minutes
  • Ted Kotcheff (B.A. 1952) – film and television director, First BloodLaw & Order: Special Victims Unit
  • Leon Major (B.A. 1955) – opera and theatre director, artistic director of Boston Lyric Opera, 1998–2003
  • Daniel McCarthy (B.A. St. Michael's) – childr en's television producer who helped create The Friendly GiantMr. Dressupand Sesame Park[56]
  • Peter Gzowski (dropped out) – broadcaster, writer and reporter, the CBC radio show Morningside
  • Donald Sutherland (B.A. 1958 Vic.) – actor, The Dirty DozenM*A*S*H (film), Ordinary PeopleJFKHunger Games
  • William B. Davis (B.A. 1959) – actor, known for his role as the Cigarette Smoking Man on The X-Files
  • Lorne Michaels (B.A. 1966 U.C.) – creator and producer of Saturday Night Live
  • David Cronenberg (B.A. 1967 U.C.) – film director, VideodromeThe FlyA History of Violence
  • Hart Hanson (B.A.) – American television writer and producer, BonesJoan of Arcadia
  • Stephen Stohn (J.D. 1977) – Enter tainment lawyer and television producer, President of Epitome Pictures, Degrassi: The Next GenerationInstant Star
  • Ron Mann (B.A. 1980 Innis) – documentary filmmaker, Imagine the SoundGrass
  • Graham Yost (B.A. 1980 Trin.) – screenwriter, SpeedMission to Mars
  • Atom Egoyan (B.A. 1982 Trin.) – film director, The Sweet HereafterWhere the Truth Lies
  • David Shore (LL.B. 1982) – television screenwriter, HouseLaw & Order
  • Heather Hiscox (B.A. 1986) – news anchor who works for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, host of CBC News: Morning
  • Mark Rowswell (B.A. 1988 U.C.) – media personality, one of the best-known Western performers in China
  • Tim Long (B.A. 1992 U.C.) – comedy screenwriter, The SimpsonsPolitically IncorrectSpy MagazineLate Show with David Letterman
  • Lin Chi-ling (B.A.) – Taiwanese actress and model, Red Cliff
  • Tom Perlmutter (M.B.A.) – Government Film Commissioner and Chair of the National Film Board of Canada[57]
  • Victor Garber – Canadian actor
  • Marilyn Hall (c. 1927-2017), Canadian-born American producer and philanthropist[58]
  • Caterina Scorsone – (B.A. 2006) actress, Grey's Anatomy[59]

Music, fine arts and architecture[edit]

  • Ross Parmenter (B.A. 1933 Trin.) – music editor for The New York Timesexpert on indigenous Mexican culture
  • John Beckwith (B.Mus. 1947, M.Mus 1961, professor of music) – composer, writer and pianist, written over 130 compositions, Member of the Order of Canada
  • Elmer Iseler (B.Mus. 1950) – conductor of the Toronto Mendelssohn Choir and founder of the Festival Singers of Canada
  • Raymond Moriyama (B.Arch. 1954) – architect, winner of the Governor General's Award in Visual and Media Arts
  • Teresa Stratas (Art Dip. Mus. 1959) – Soprano opera singer with the Metropolitan Opera
  • Ellen Moffat (B.A.) – artist
  • Paul Shaffer (B.A. 1971 U.C.) – Leader of the CBS Orchestra for the Late Show with David Lettermanformer musical director of Saturday Night Liveco-writer of "It's Raining Men"
  • Liona Boyd (B.Mus. 1972) – classical guitarist
  • Gordon Slater – former Dominion Carillonneur of Canada, conductor of Divertimento Orchestra of Ottawa[60] and bassoonist
  • Bruce Kuwabara (B.Arch. 1972) – architect, partner in the firm Kuwabara Payne McKenna Blumberg Architects (KPMB), recipient of the RAIC 2006 Gold Medal
  • David J. Elliott (B.Mus., M.Mus., B.Ed.) – professor of music at New York University, Music Matters: A New Philosophy of Music Education
  • Amy Sky (B.Mus. 1982) – singer, songwriter and actor
  • Mychael Danna (B.Mus. 1986, B.Ed. 1987) – Academy Award, Golden Globe Award, and Emmy Award-winning film composer
  • Adrianne Pieczonka (B.Mus. 1988) – soprano opera singer, received the title Kammersängerin from the Austrian government, officer of the Order of Canada
  • Doris McCarthy (B.A. 1989 UTSC) – artist, known for her landscape paintings
  • Angela Su (B.Sc. 1990) – Hong Kong based artist[19659007]Raine Maida (dropped out) – vocalist of the Canadian rock band Our Lady Peace
  • Isabel Bayrakdarian (B.A.Sc. 1997) – opera singer
  • Maggie MacDonald (B.A. U.C.) – playwright, musician and writer, member of the indie pop band The Hidden Cameras
  • Owen Pallett (B.Mus. 2002) – composer, arranger, violinist, and singer-songwriter
  • Measha Brueggergosman (B.Mus. 1999) – concert artist and opera singer

Education[edit]

  • Abraham Lincoln McCrimmon (B.A. 1890) – Chancellor of McMaster University, 1911–22
  • P. E. MacKenzie (B.A., LL.B. 1893) – Chancellor of the University of Saskatchewan, 1940–46
  • Arthur Currie (dropped out) – President and Vice Chancellor of McGill University, 1920–33
  • William Alexander Robb Kerr (B.A. 1899, M.A. 1901) – President of the University of Alberta, 1936–41
  • Edward Wentworth Beatty (B.A.) – Chancellor of McGill University, 1921–42, Chancellor of Queen's University, 1918–23
  • Walter P. Thompson (B.A. 1910) – President of the University of Saskatchewan, 1949–59
  • Gordon Shrum (B.A. 1919 Vic., M.A. 1921, Ph.D. 1923) – Chancellor of Simon Fraser University, 1964–68
  • Dana Porter (B.A. 1921) – Chancellor of the University of Waterloo, 1960–66
  • John Lowe (B.A. 1922 Trin.) – Vice-Chancellor of the University of Oxford, 1948–51, Dean of Christ Church, Oxford, 1939–59
  • John Josiah Robinette (B.A. 1926) – Chancellor of Trent University, 1984–87
  • Howard Hillen Kerr ( B.A.Sc. 1926) – President of Ryerson University, 1948–66
  • Carl Pollock (B.Eng.) – Chancellor of the University of Waterloo, 1975–78
  • Murray G. Ross (M.A. 1938) – President of York University, 1959–70
  • Harry Gunning (B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 1942) – President of the University of Alberta, 1974–79
  • Chien Wei-zang (Ph.D. 1942) – President of Shanghai University, 1982–
  • Burt Matthews (B.A.Sc. 1947) – President of the University of Guelph, 1983–88, President of the University of Waterloo, 1970–81
  • Josef Kates (B.A. 1948, M.A. 1949, Ph.D. 1951) – Chancellor of the University of Waterloo, 1979–85
  • William Arthur Cochrane (M.D. 1949) – President of the University of Calgary, 1974–78
  • Douglas Tyndall Wright (B.A.Sc. 1949) – President of the University of Waterloo, 1981–93
  • George Connell (B.A. 1951, Ph.D. 1955) – President of the University of Western Ontario, 1977–84
  • Thomas Symons (B.A. 1951) – President and vice-chancellor of Trent University, 1961–72
  • Ronald Lampman Watts (B.A. 1952 Trin.) – Principal of Queen's University, 1974–84[19659007]H. Ian Macdonald (B.Comm. 1952) – President of York University, 1974–84
  • Walter Pitman (B.A. 1952, M.A. 1954) – President of Ryerson University, 1975–80
  • William Winegard (Ph.D. 1952) – President of the University of Guelph, 1967–75
  • Harry Arthurs (B.A. 1955, LL.B. 1958) – President of York University, 1985–92
  • David Strangway (B.A. 1956, M.A., Ph.D. 1960, 11th President) – President of Quest University, 2002–07, President of the University of British Columbia, 1985–97
  • Donald Forster (B.A.) – President of the University of Guelph, 1975–83
  • Norman Wagner (M.A. 1960, Ph.D. 1965) – President of the University of Calgary, 1978–88
  • Peter George (B.A. 1962, M.A. 1963, Ph.D. 1967) – President of McMaster University, 1995–2010
  • Susan Mann (B.A. 1963) – President of York University, 1992–97
  • Robert Birgeneau (B.Sc. 1963) – former President of University of Toronto (2000–04), Chancello r of the University of California, Berkeley, 2004–[61]
  • Margaret MacMillan (B.A. 1966 Trin.) – Warden of St Antony's College, Oxford, 2007–
  • Emőke Szathmáry (B.A. St.M., Ph.D.) – President of the University of Manitoba, 1997–2008
  • Lorna Marsden (B.A. 1968) – President of York University, 1997–2007, President of Wilfrid Laurier University, 1992–97
  • Paul Davenport (M.A. 1970, Ph.D. 1976) – President of the University of Western Ontario, 1994–[62]
  • Michael W. Higgins (B.Ed. 1973) – President of St Thomas University
  • Doug Owram (Ph.D. 1976) – Provost and Vice-President of the University of Alberta, 1998–2003
  • Ronald J. Daniels (B.A. 1982, J.D. 1986; dean of law) – President of Johns Hopkins University, 2009–; Provost of the University of Pennsylvania, 2005–09
  • Joseph Cassidy (S.T.B., M.Div. 1986 Regis) – Principal of St Chad's College, Durham, 1997–
  • Satish K. Tripathi (M.Sc. 1976, Ph.D 1979) – President of the University at Buffalo, The State University of New York

Business[edit]

  • H. R. MacMillan (B.Sc. 1906 OAC) – founder of the H.R. MacMillan Export Company, Ltd, Chairman of the Vancouver Board of Trade, 1933
  • Murray Koffler (Phm.B. 1946) – founder of Shoppers Drug Mart
  • William Arthur Cochrane (M.D. 1949) – Chairman, President and CEO of Connaught Laboratories Limited, 1978–89, President of the University of Calgary, 1974–78
  • Peter Munk (B.A.Sc. 1952) – founder and Chairman of Barrick Gold
  • John Robert Evans (M.D. 1952) – former President of Torstar
  • Leslie Dan (B.Sc. 1954) – founder of Novopharm
  • Edward Samuel Rogers (B.A. 1956 Trin.) – former President and CEO of Rogers Communications
  • Marshall A. Cohen (B.A.) – President and CEO of Molson, 1988–96
  • Richard M. Thomson (B.A.Sc.) – Chairman and CEO of Toronto-Dominion Bank, 1978–97
  • Peter Godsoe (B.Sc. 1961 Vic.) – President and CEO of Bank of Nova Scotia, 1992–2003; Chairman of Fairmont Hotels and Resorts and Sobeys, Chancellor of the University of Western Ontario, 1996–2000
  • A. Charles Baillie (B.A. 1962 Trin.) – chief executive of Toronto-Dominion Bank, 1997–2002, President of Queen's University, 2002–08
  • Bernard Sherman (B.A.Sc. 1964) – founder, Chairman and CEO of Apotex Inc., 1974–
  • F. Anthony Comper (B.A. 1966 St.M.) – President and CEO of Bank of Montreal, 1990–2007
  • David A. Galloway (B.A. 1966) – Chairman of Bank of Montreal, 2004–, President and CEO of Torstar, 1988–2002, President and CEO of Harlequin Enterprises, 1983–88
  • Ron Brenneman (B.Eng. 1968) – President and CEO of Petro-Canada, 2005–
  • W. Edmund Clark (B.A. 1969) – President and CEO of Toronto-Dominion Bank, 2002–2014
  • Maureen Kempston Darkes (B.A. 1970 Vic., LL.B. 1973) – President of General Motors Latin America, Africa and Middle East
  • Sergio Marchionne (B.A. U.C.) – CEO of Fiat S.p.A. and Chrysler Group, 2009–, Chairman of European Automobile Manufacturers Association, 2006–
  • Robert Prichard (LL.B. 1975) – President of Torstar, 2001–;13th President of the University of Toronto
  • Philip Orsino (B.A. 1976 Vic.) – President and CEO of Masonite International Corporation, 1989–2005
  • Thomas Schwartz (B.A. Sociology) – Founder, President and CEO of CAP REIT, 1998 – 2017
  • Catherine Swift (B.A. 1977) – President and CEO of the Canadian Federation of Independent Business, 1995–
  • Bill Downe (M.B.A. 1978) – President and CEO of Bank of Montreal, 2007–
  • Ian Bennett (M.A.) – President and CEO of Royal Canadian Mint, 2006–
  • Warre n Adelman (B.A. Political Science & History) – President and Chief Operating Officer of GoDaddy.com[63]
  • Jim Balsillie (B.Comm. 1984 Trin.) – co-chief executive of Research In Motion, 1992–
  • Richard Nesbitt (M.B.A. 1985) – CEO of CIBC World Markets, 2008–, CEO of the TSX Group, which operates the Toronto Stock Exchange and the TSX Venture Exchange, 2004–08;
  • Jeffrey Skoll (B.A.Sc. 1987) – first President of eBay, philanthropist, Founder & Chairman Participant Media
  • Leonard Asper (LL.B. 1989) – President and chief executive of Canwest Global Communications
  • Michael Serbinis (M.S.) – President and CEO of Kobo Inc.
  • Robert Herjavec (B.A. 1984) – CEO of Herjavec Group, Dragons' Den dragon
  • Clement Melville Keys – aeronautical entrepreneur; investor of Curtiss Aeroplane and Motor Company, China National Aviation Corporation, North American Aviation and TWA; first President of Curtiss-Wright

Humanitarianism, social work and others[edit]

  • Omond Solandt (M.D.) – first Chairman of the Canadian Defence Research Board, 1947–56, vice president for research and development at Canadian National Railways, 1956–63
  • Rose Wolfe (B.A. 1938, diploma in social work 1939) – member of the Order of Ontario since 1992, and of the Order of Canada since 1999
  • Anne Golden (B.A. 1962 U.C.) – administrator, President of the United Way of Canada, 1987–2001, former President and CEO of the Conference Board of Canada
  • Mark Freiman (B.A. 1969, J.D. 1983) – President of the Canadian Jewish Congress, Deputy Attorney-General of Ontario and Deputy Minister Responsible for Native Affairs, 2000–04
  • Hershell Ezrin (B.A.) – Chief Executive Officer of the Canadian Council for Israel and Jewish Advocacy
  • Paul Fromm (B.A. St.M., B.Ed., M.A.) – activist; alleged Canadian neo-Nazi leader with ties to the Ku Klux Klan
  • David Weinberger (Ph.D.) – American technologist, professional speaker and commentator, co-author of The Cluetrain Manifesto and author of Small Pieces Loosely Joined
  • Peter McLaren (B.Ed., Ph.D.) – one of the key figures in critical pedagogy, professor of education at the University of California at Los Angeles
  • Kamala-Jean Gopie (B.A. 1975, M.Ed. 1990) – political activist best known for her community activism in Toronto, president of the Jamaican Canadian Association, 1979–80
  • Denis Rancourt (M.Sc. 1981, Ph.D. 1984[64]) – former physics professor, scientist, academic dissident, anarchist and activist
  • Rudyard Griffiths (B.A. 1993 Trin.) – public commentator and adviser, co-founder of the Dominion Institute, author of Who We Are: A Citizen's Manifesto
  • Craig Kielburger (B.A. 2006 Trin.) – childr en's rights advocate; founder and chair of Free The Children
  • Jaggi Singh (attended Trin.) – anti-globalization and social justice activist
  • Kate Raynes-Goldie (BA Hons 2004) – award-winning internet scholar, game designer and industry evangelist

Athletics[edit]

  • Conn Smythe (B.A.Sc. 1920) – NHL builder; principal owner of the Toronto Maple Leafs, 1927–61; builder of the Maple Leaf Gardens
  • Stan Brown (D.M.D. 1922) – defenceman for the New York Rangers and the Detroit Cougars
  • Talbot Hunter – college ice hockey, lacrosse, and soccer coach at Cornell, Yale, West Point, and Harvard
  • Joseph Albert Sullivan (M.D. 1926) – ice hockey player, surgeon and politician; goaltender on the gold medalist hockey team at the 1928 Winter Olympics
  • Bruce Kidd (B.A. 1965) – medalist in the 1962 British Empire and Commonwealth Games and competitor in the 1964 Summer Olympics
  • Lori Dupuis (B.A. St.M.) – ice hockey player on gold medal winning 2002 Winter Olympics team
  • Jeffrey Buttle (B.Eng. on hiatus) – figure skater, 2008 World Figure Skating Champion and 2006 Winter Olympics bronze medalist
  • John Fitzpatrick (B.Eng. 1933) – track and fielder, football player, engineer, and inventor; Fifth placer at the 1928 Summer Olympics Men's 100 meters event
  • Aaron Milton – Canadian football player
  • Crispin Duenas (currently attending) – Canadian recurve archer who represented Canada at the Summer Olympics in 2008, 2012, and 2016
  • Alicia Brown (B.A. 2013) – Canadian track and field athlete competing in the sprint events, predominately the 400m event; in July 2016, she was officially named to Canada's Olympic team
  • Gabriela Stafford (currently attending) – Canadian middle-distance runner; in July 2016 she was officially named to Canada's Olympic team
  • Michelle Li – Hong Kong-born Canadian female badminton player on the 2016 Canadian Olympic team
  • Heather Bansley (B.A. 2010) – Canadian beach volleyball player, Canadian athlete at the 2016 Summer Olympics
  • Josh Binstock (BPHE 2005) – beach volleyball player from Canada who qualified for the 2012 and 2016 Summer Olympics
  • Kristina Valjas (BA 2010) – Canadian beach volleyball player with the Estonian ancestry, qualified to compete at the 2016 Summer Olympics
  • Belinda Trussell (BComm 1994) – Canadian Olympic dressage rider, competed at the 2004 and 2016 Summer Olympics
  • Jason Burnett (BA 2015) – Canadian trampoline gymnast; has placed first in the Canadian National Championships eight times in individual trampoline; won a silver medal in the 2008 Olympic Games; competed at the 2012 and 2016 Summer Olympics
  • Vincent Wang (Biofrost) (BComm 2014) – Canadian League of Legends player; won the 2016 NA LCS Summer Split with Team SoloMid
  • Rosie MacLennan (BPHE 2011) – Canadian trampoline gymnast; 2013 World Trampoline champion, 2012 and 2016 Olympic champion, and 2011 and 2015 Pan American Games champion in the individual trampoline event
  • Donna Vakalis (March 2009) – Canadian modern pentathlete at the 2012 and 2016 Summer Olympics
  • Kylie Masse (current student) – Canadian competition swimmer who tied for the bronze medal at the 2016 Summer Olympics
  • Sasha Gollish (B.A. in Economics, Masters of Engineering, and current PhD candidate in Civil Engineering Education) – competitive runner, Pan American Games bronze medalist, Maccabiah Games gold medalist
  • Stan Butler (B.Ed. 1980) – hockey coach of North Bay Battalion
  • Bob Nadin (Physical and Health Education) – Ice hockey referee, inductee into IIHF Hall of Fame

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]

Sat, 02 Mar 2019 11:40:46 +00002019-03-02 11:40:46
Liste der Alumni der University of Toronto
27480

Ahtna, Incorporated – Wikipedia

Ahtna, Incorporated ist eine von dreizehn geborenen regionalen Unternehmen in Alaska, die nach dem Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act von 1971 (ANCSA) in der Regelung von Ansprüchen von Ureinwohnern gegründet wurden. Ahtna, Incorporated wurde am 23. Juni 1972 in Alaska gegründet. [1] Ahtna hat seinen Hauptsitz in Glennallen, Alaska, und ist ein gewinnorientiertes Unternehmen mit mehr als 1.700 gebürtigen Alaska-Anteilseignern, die hauptsächlich aus Ahtna Athabascan stammen.

Ahtna, Inc. Stewards über 6.100 km (6.100 km) 2 Land, das durch Landansprüche unter ANCSA bewilligt wurde, wurde zwischen 1971 und 1998 abgeschlossen. Die Region Ahtna liegt hauptsächlich in der Region Copper River im Valdez -Cordova Census Area von Alaska, mit einem kleinen Überlauf in den benachbarten Denali Borough in der Gegend von Cantwell. Der Gesamtanspruch von Ahtna unter ANCSA beträgt 7.170 km (7.160 km 2 ).

Offiziere und Direktoren [ edit ]

Eine aktuelle Auflistung von Ahtna, Inc.s Offizieren und Direktoren sowie Dokumente, die seit der Gründung von Ahtna beim Staat Alaska eingereicht wurden, sind online verfügbar über die Corporations Database der Division of Corporations, Business & Professional Licensing, Alaska Department of Commerce, Community and Economic Development. [1]

Aktionäre [ edit ]

Bei der Gründung, Ahtna schrieben ungefähr 1.000 Alaska-Eingeborene ein, von denen jeder 100 Ahtna-Aktien erhielt. Als ANCSA-Unternehmen hat Ahtna keine öffentlich gehandelten Aktien, und ihre Aktien können nicht legal verkauft werden.

Das Unternehmen hat über 1.700 Aktionäre, die alle aus Alaska stammen. [2]

Ahtnas Gesamtanspruch unter ANCSA beträgt 1.770.000 Acres (7.160 km 2 ), einschließlich regionaler und dörflicher Ansprüche. [3]

Acht Dörfer befinden sich in der Region Ahtna. darunter Cantwell, Chistochina, Chitina, Gakona, Gulkana, Mentasta, das Geburtsdorf von Kluti-Kaah (Kupferzentrum) und Tazlina. Gemäß ANCSA wurden den um diese Dörfer herum gelegenen Dörfern 714.240 Hektar Land (2.890 km 2 ) den für diese Dörfer errichteten Dorfgesellschaften zugewiesen. Ahtna, Inc. erhielt eine Prämienauswahl von ca. 45.000 Acres (182 km 2 ) für die Verteilung auf die acht Dörfer, basierend auf der historischen Nutzung und dem Bedarf an Unterhalt.

1980 fusionierten sieben der acht Dorfgesellschaften in der Region Ahtna mit Ahtna. Dazu gehörten die Dorfgesellschaften Yedatene Na Corporation (Cantwell), Cheesh-Na, Incorporated (Chistochina), Gakona Corporation (Gakona), Sta-Keh Corporation (Gulkana), Kluti-Kaah Corporation (Kluti-Kaah im Kupferzentrum), Mentasta, Incorporated (Mentasta) und Tazlina, Incorporated (Tazlina). Ahtna übernahm die Verwaltung der Länder der sieben zusammengeschlossenen Unternehmen; Im Rahmen der Fusionsvereinbarung durften die ehemaligen Dorfgesellschaften jedoch Gesellschafterausschüsse (Successor Village Organizations, SVO) unterhalten, von denen jeder das Recht hat, die Zustimmung zur Neuentwicklung von ehemaligen Dorfländern vernünftigerweise zu verweigern.

Die Chitina Native Corporation (in Chitina) entschied sich dafür, sich nicht mit Ahtna zusammenzuschließen, und behält die Rechte am Landbesitz ihrer Ländereien. Die Rechte an dem unterirdischen Nachlass seiner Ländereien liegen gemäß den Anforderungen von ANCSA bei Ahtna, Inc.

  • Landbesitz (einschließlich Kies), Holz und Untergrund werden von der Landabteilung von Ahtna, Inc. verwaltet. [4]

Gewerbebetriebe [ edit

Ahtna Netiye ', Inc., die Holdinggesellschaft von Ahtna, Inc., verwaltet fünfzehn operative Tochtergesellschaften, die sich alle zu 100% im Besitz befinden. Diese Tochterunternehmen sind in eine Reihe von Unternehmensaktivitäten involviert, darunter zivile und vertikale Bauarbeiten, Umweltsanierungen, Facility-Management- und Unterstützungsdienste, öffentliche Aufträge sowie Wartung und Bau von Öl- und Gaspipelines. [5] Ahtna Netiye ', Inc. hat ihren Hauptsitz in Anchorage, Alaska [6]

Nach Bundesgesetz gelten Ahtna und ihre mehrheitlich gehaltenen Tochtergesellschaften, Joint Ventures und Partnerschaften als "Minderheits- und wirtschaftlich benachteiligtes Unternehmen" (19459102) ( 43 USC 1626 (e)).

Ahtna Technical Services (ATS) erbringt seit mindestens 2008 Dienstleistungen für die Einwanderungs- und Zollbehörden der Vereinigten Staaten im Untersuchungsgefängnis von Port Isabel. [7][8][9] Für den Auftrag werden mindestens 800 Mio. USD gezahlt. [7][10]

Unternehmen Hauptsitz Unternehmen
Ahtna Construction & Primary Products Corporation (AC & PPC) Anchorage, Alaska Reaktion auf Ölunfälle; Subunternehmer bei Alyeska Pipeline Service Company; Allgemeine Bau- und elektrische / mechanische Dienstleistungen.
Ahtna Contractors, LLC (ACL) Anchorage, Alaska Ziviler und vertikaler Bau.
Ahtna Design-Build, Inc. (ADB) Irvine, Kalifornien Infrastruktur, Konstruktionsmöglichkeiten, allgemeiner Bau und Umweltsanierung.
Ahtna Development Corporation (ADC) Glennallen, Alaska Betrieb und Wartung (O & M), spezialisiert auf Facility Management.
Ahtna Engineering Services, LLC (AES) Anchorage, Alaska Öffentlicher Auftrag, Betrieb und Instandhaltung (O & M), Architektur- und Ingenieurwesen, Bauwesen und freiberufliche Dienstleistungen.
Ahtna Enterprises Corporation (AEC) Anchorage, Alaska Regierungsaufträge und Abriss.
Ahtna Environmental, Inc. (AEI) Anchorage, Alaska Umweltsanierung.
Ahtna Facility Services, Inc. (AFSI) Anchorage, Alaska Betrieb und Wartung (O & M), Logistik und Support.
Ahtna Government Services Corporation (AGSC) West Sacramento, Kalifornien Öffentlicher Auftragnehmer für Umwelttechnik und Abbrucharbeiten, Generalunternehmung und freiberufliche Dienstleistungen.
Ahtna Professional Services, Inc. (APSI) Anchorage, Alaska Sicherheitsdienste.
Ahtna Support and Training Services, LLC. (ASTS) Anchorage, Alaska Simulationen / Betrieb von Anlagen und Wartung, Schulungsbereich und Instrumentierung.
Ahtna Technical Services Incorporated (ATSI) Anchorage, Alaska Betrieb und Wartung der Einrichtung; geteilte Dienstleistungen.
Ahtna Technologies, Inc. (ATI) Anchorage, Alaska Informationstechnologiedienste.
Koht’aene Enterprises Company, LLC (KEC) Anchorage, Alaska Vertikale Konstruktion.

Zitate [ edit ]

  1. ^ a b "Ahtna, Incorporated". Archiviert am 2012-12-24 in der Archive.today Corporations Database. Division of Corporations, Business & Professional Licensing, Alaska Department of Commerce, Community und wirtschaftliche Entwicklung. Abgerufen am 18.03.2007.
  2. ^ "Unsere Aktionäre". Ahtna, Incorporated . Archiviert aus dem Original am 2013-07-26 . Abgerufen 2013-07-29 .
  3. ^ "Archivierte Kopie". Archiviert vom Original am 2013-07-16 . Abgerufen 29.07.2013 . CS1 Pflege: Archivierte Kopie als Titel (Link)
  4. ^ "Archivierte Kopie". Archiviert aus dem Original am 2013-08-12 . Abgerufen 29.07.2013 . CS1 Pflege: Archivierte Kopie als Titel (Link)
  5. ^ "Archivierte Kopie". Archiviert aus dem Original am 20.07.2013 . Abgerufen 29.07.2013 . CS1 Pflege: Archivierte Kopie als Titel (Link)
  6. ^ "Archivierte Kopie". Archiviert aus dem Original am 2013-07-26 . Abgerufen 2013-07-29 . CS1 Pflege: Archivierte Kopie als Titel (Link)
  7. ^ a b Rohrlich, Justin; Rawnsley, Adam (6. Juli 2018). "Ein Indianerstamm hat einen Vertrag über 800 Millionen US-Dollar für den Betrieb von ICE-Haftzentren". The Daily Beast .
  8. ^ "Willkommen". AhtnaSTS. Aus dem Original am 7. Juli 2018 archiviert. AhtnaSTS ist eine Tochtergesellschaft von Ahtna Incorporated, einer der dreizehn ursprünglichen Alaska Native Corporations (ANC), die 1971 vom Congress unter dem Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act gegründet wurde. Wir waren als natürliche Geschäftsentwicklung der Simulations- und Schulungsabteilung unserer Schwestergesellschaft, Ahtna Development Corporation (ADC), die 1975 gegründet worden war, organisiert und begann rasch, die Möglichkeiten des öffentlichen Vertrags zu nutzen.
  9. " Vertrag – Ahtna Technical Services – HSCEDM-08-D-00002 " (PDF) . US-Einwanderung und Durchsetzung des Zolls. Aus dem Original (PDF) am 18. Juni 2018 archiviert. Angebotene Leistungen: Betrieb einer Haftanstalt im Haftzentrum Port Isabel, Rt. 3 Box 341, Buena Vista Blvd, Los Fresnos, Texas (TX) 78566.
  10. ^ "Banking on Detention: örtliche Überbrückungsquoten und die Einwanderungsnetzfahndung" (PDF) . Detention Watch Network. 2015. p. 9.

Externe Links [ edit ]

Siehe auch [ edit ]

Sat, 02 Mar 2019 11:48:45 +00002019-03-02 11:48:45
Ahtna, Incorporated – Wikipedia
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