Age, Biography and Wiki
Jim Pankiw was born on 7 August, 1966 in Unity, Canada. Discover Jim Pankiw’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 54 years old?
|Age||54 years old|
|Born||7 August 1966|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 7 August.
He is a member of famous with the age 54 years old group.
Jim Pankiw Height, Weight & Measurements
At 54 years old, Jim Pankiw height not available right now. We will update Jim Pankiw’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Jim Pankiw’s Wife?
His wife is Valerie Pankiw (nee Davidovic)
|Wife||Valerie Pankiw (nee Davidovic)|
Jim Pankiw Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-22. So, how much is Jim Pankiw worth at the age of 54 years old? Jim Pankiw’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from . We have estimated Jim Pankiw’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Jim Pankiw Social Network
|Jim Pankiw Twitter|
|Wikipedia||Jim Pankiw Wikipedia|
Timeline of Jim Pankiw
In February 2020, Pankiw was charged with causing a drunken disturbance. After returning to Canada on a flight from the Dominican Republic, he deboarded the plane during a layover and ran onto the tarmac, jumped a razor-wire fence, and was found at a nearby museum. When a flight attendant attempted to intervene, he stated, “You get your hands off me. You can’t touch me. That’s assault. Call 9-1-1.”
In the 2015 federal election Pankiw ran as a candidate in the recreated Saskatoon West riding for the Canada Party which he had created. He finished fifth in a field of six candidates; the NDP’s Sheri Benson won the seat.
Pankiw served two terms in the House of Commons of Canada, representing Saskatoon—Humboldt in Saskatchewan from 1997 until 2004 as a member of the Reform Party of Canada, the Canadian Alliance, the Democratic Representative Caucus and finally as an independent MP. He is the founder and was the only leader of the Canada Party before its dissolution.
On three occasions Pankiw was found guilty of professional misconduct by the Chiropractor’s Association of Saskatchewan, the professional organization of his profession. The convictions leads to fines and temporary suspensions, which Pankiw appealed through the court system. He appealed the convictions all the way to the Supreme Court of Canada, arguing that he had been misled into delaying his appeal beyond the 30-day limit. However, the high court refused to hear the appeal. Pankiw’s appeal of the sentence was dismissed by the Court of Queen’s Bench in January 2014.
In October 2011, Pankiw was charged with impaired driving from an incident occurring on July 26, 2011. His lawyer entered a plea of not guilty to the charge on May 16, 2012. In 2014 he was found guilty, fined $1000 and banned from driving for one year. On May 3, 2016 a unanimous Court of Appeal for Saskatchewan reversed the impaired driving conviction of Pankiw and entered a judicial stay of proceedings.
On February 4, 2010, Pankiw announced that he would again run as an independent candidate in the 2011 federal election, in his old riding of Saskatoon-Humboldt. In the press conference in which he announced his candidacy, Pankiw informed the news reporters that he had invited that he did not need the media to win, saying he’d only invited them to “rub it in your face”. One reporter, concerned about Pankiw’s demeanor, asked him if he was sober. Pankiw refused to answer, calling the question “extraneous”. Pankiw finished last in a field of five candidates, receiving only 679 votes, compared to 19,930 votes for the winning incumbent Trost.
Pankiw was defeated again in the 2006 federal election in the Battlefords-Lloydminster constituency by Conservative Gerry Ritz. Ritz has represented Battlefords-Lloydminster since the 1997 election, which he won after defeating Pankiw’s father George in a heated contest for the Reform Party nomination.
Pankiw sought re-election in the 2004 federal election, against Conservative candidate Brad Trost, Liberal Patrick Wolfe and New Democrat Nettie Wiebe. He received 7,076 votes, achieving fourth place, 2,368 votes behind the winner, Trost.
In 2003, Pankiw ran against the unpopular incumbent Jim Maddin for mayor of Saskatoon. Those opposed to him raised billboards that read “Racism-Free Zone — No Pankiw, Thank You”. In response, Pankiw distributed flyers claiming that it was his opponents who were racist. The revelation that Pankiw had recently purchased a home outside the Saskatoon city limits also attracted criticism since his mayoral application said he resided in the Forest Grove area in northeast Saskatoon.
By 2001, Pankiw’s relationship with much of the Alliance caucus and especially the leader, Stockwell Day, was reported to be strained. Pankiw eventually joined with a small group of MPs informally led by Chuck Strahl that called for Day’s resignation. As a result, Pankiw was suspended and eventually expelled from the Alliance caucus and party. After joining with other expellees to form the Democratic Representative Caucus (DRC), Pankiw sat with other DRC members in the Progressive Conservative-DRC coalition.
In 2000, Pankiw wrote a letter to the president of the University of Saskatchewan, Peter MacKinnon, condemning the university’s affirmative action policies and comparing its supporters to those of the Ku Klux Klan. The letter led to a heated debate between Pankiw and Saskatchewan Liberal cabinet minister Jack Hillson on the university campus.
At the time of the 2000 election, Pankiw was a member of Reform’s successor, the Canadian Alliance. He ran into opposition during his on-campus debate with the Liberal candidate, former MP Morris Bodnar. Owing to strong support from the rural areas of the constituency, Pankiw won re-election with a plurality of 6,360 votes.
Pankiw was raised by his father George in Unity, Saskatchewan. His mother died when he was young. After training as a chiropractor, Pankiw was first elected to Parliament in the 1997 federal election as a member of the Reform Party. He won a plurality of 220 votes over Dennis Gruending of the New Democratic Party.
James K. Pankiw (born August 7, 1966) is a Canadian politician and former Member of Parliament.