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Canada 2021 federal election results by riding

See full results and maps from Canada’s federal election. We are tracking battleground ridings across Canada that will make or break the parties’ chances of forming the next government.

Which party is in the lead overall?

A federal party needs to win 170 or more seats to secure a majority.

Live results: Leading and Elected

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Line of majority (170+ seats)
Party Party Leading and elected Elected seats Popular vote Change in seats

Provincial breakdown

How did each party perform in your region? See the number of seats won by each political party in each province and territory.

Provincial Breakdown

Bubble charts representing election results by Canadian provinces and territories listed from east to west.

NL

Results for Newfoundland:

  • No results

NS

Results for Nova Scotia:

  • No results

PE

Results for Prince Edward Island:

  • No results

NB

Results for New Brunswick:

  • No results

QC

Results for Quebec:

  • No results

ON

Results for Ontario:

  • No results

MB

Results for Manitoba:

  • No results

SK

Results for Saskatchewan:

  • No results

AB

Results for Alberta:

  • No results

BC

Results for British Columbia:

  • No results

NU

Results for Nunavut:

  • No results

NT

Results for Northwest Territories:

  • No results

YT

Results for Yukon Territory:

  • No results

Ridings across Canada

How is each candidate performing in their riding? See the candidate information for each of Canada’s 338 federal electoral districts. Click the map to see how many votes each party’s candidate in every riding received.

Ridings by category

See full results for the battleground ridings that could decide who forms Canada’s next federal government.

Select a category then submit the form to jump to that part of the page
Incumbent Riding to watch

Atlantic

Quebec

Ontario

Prairies

British Columbia

The North

Party leaders in their own ridings

Check back to see if party leaders Justin Trudeau, Erin O’Toole, Jagmeet Singh, Annamie Paul, Yves-François Blanchet and Maxime Bernier won their own races.

Party Leaders in their Own Ridings

Switching hands: how 2021 compares to 2019

How many seats have the federal parties won or lost since the last election? See the changes in seats compared to 2019.

Ridings switching hands: leading and elected

Change in seats compared to Parliament at dissolution

How will election night work?

Results for the 2021 federal election are likely to play out differently from previous years, owing to the pandemic, advanced voting and ballots cast by mail.

In a normal election, results in most ridings are available on election night. This year, Elections Canada says that depending on the number of special ballots (that include votes cast by mail), it may take several days to finish the count.

Elections Canada expects a surge in mail-in ballots – votes that can only be counted after polls close – which might impact how soon Canadians know the winners in each riding and which party will form government.

How to vote in Canada’s federal election

In Canada, eligible electors (all citizens over 18) can vote in advance polls, by special ballot or in person on election day. However, advance polls closed on Sept. 13, and the deadline to request a mail-in ballot was Sept. 14.

How many Canadians have voted so far in 2021?

As of September 14, more than one million special-ballot voting kits have been issued. That figure is up from the roughly 50,000 electors that cast their ballots by mail in 2019, but significantly fewer than the 2-5 million mail-in ballots Elections Canada had predicted. Elections Canada said at least 1.3 million Canadians voted on the first day of advanced polling (Friday, Sept. 10), and the agency expects an overall surge over the four days of early voting. Final figures for advance voting are not yet available.

When do the polls close on Sept. 20?

All polls close on election day at various local times:

  • Newfoundland and Labrador: 8:30 p.m.
  • Atlantic: 8:30 p.m.
  • Eastern: 9:30 p.m.
  • Central: 8:30 p.m.
  • Mountain: 7:30 p.m.
  • Pacific: 7:00 p.m.

Where do the parties stand on key issues?

Three of the major political parties – the Liberals, Conservatives, and NDP – released costed platforms during the campaign. The Liberal released their costed plan on Sept. 1, while the Conservatives released their policy book on Aug. 16 and unveiled costing on Sept. 8, ahead of the first leaders’ debate. The NDP announced their plan on Aug. 12 before the snap election call, and released costing on Sept. 12. See where the federal parties stand on issues of health care, jobs, climate, housing and reconciliation and more.

Who is ahead in the latest Globe-CTV-Nanos polls?

Together with CTV and Nanos Research, The Globe is doing daily surveys to track which party and leader Canadians prefer. In the last week of the campaign, polling showed the Liberals and Conservatives in a tight race.

How can I track the results on election night?

Check back here on Sept. 20 to view full results and a riding-by-riding map for Canada’s federal election.
You will be able to:

  • See which party is winning the most overall seats
  • View full results for each of Canada’s 338 federal ridings
  • Find out how each party performed in your province or territory
  • Explore a map to see how many votes each party’s candidate received in that riding
  • Track how party leaders Justin Trudeau, Erin O’Toole, Jagmeet Singh, Annamie Paul, Yves-François Blanchet and Maxime Bernier do in their own races
  • Track battleground ridings that could decide who forms Canada’s next federal government
  • See the changes in seats compared to 2019
Read the full methodology: tgam.ca/election-polls
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