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Andrew Coyne
Andrew Coyne 2016.jpg
Andrew Coyne, October 2016
James Andrew Coyne

(1960-12-23) December 23, 1960 (age 59)
Alma materUniversity of Manitoba
Trinity College, Toronto
London School of Economics
OccupationJournalist, editor
RelativesJames Elliott Coyne (father)
Susan Coyne (sister)
Deborah Coyne (cousin)
James Henry Coyne (great-grandfather)

James Andrew Coyne[1] (born December 23, 1960)[2] is a Canadian columnist with The Globe and Mail and a member of the At Issue panel on CBC's The National. Previously, he has been national editor for Maclean's and a columnist with National Post.

Early life and education

Coyne was born in Ottawa, Ontario, the son of Hope Meribeth Cameron (née Stobie) and James Elliott Coyne, who was governor of the Bank of Canada from 1955 to 1961.[2][3] His paternal great-grandfather was historian and lawyer James Henry Coyne. His sister is actress Susan Coyne. He is also the cousin of constitutional lawyer Deborah Coyne, who is the mother of Pierre Trudeau's youngest child.

Coyne graduated from Kelvin High School in Winnipeg.[4] Coyne studied at the University of Manitoba where he became the editor of The Manitoban student newspaper.[5][6] He also spent two years reporting for the Winnipeg Sun.[6] In 1981, Coyne transferred to the University of Toronto's Trinity College,[7] where his classmates included Jim Balsillie, Malcolm Gladwell, Tony Clement, Nigel Wright, Patricia Pearson, Atom Egoyan, and author and political strategist John Duffy.[8] He received a BA in economics and history from Trinity. Coyne then went to the London School of Economics, where he received his master's degree in economics.[6]


Andrew Coyne in 2006
Andrew Coyne in 2006

After a six-year period as a Financial Post columnist from 1985 to 1991, Coyne joined The Globe and Mail's editorial board.[6] There, Coyne won two consecutive National Newspaper Awards for his work.[9] He had a regular column in the Globe between 1994 and 1996, when he joined Southam News (later CanWest News Service) as a nationally syndicated columnist.[7]

Coyne became a columnist with the National Post – the successor to the Financial Post – when it launched in 1998.[10] Coyne left the Post in 2007 to work at Maclean's.[10]

Coyne left Maclean's in 2011 to return to the Post as a columnist.[10] In December 2014, he was appointed to the position of Editor, Editorials and Comment.[11] After years of writing a weekly Saturday column, Coyne's contribution was absent from the edition published just prior to the 2015 Canadian federal election, because the column he wanted to submit called for a vote against the Conservative Party of Canada while the Post's editorial board had endorsed the Conservatives.[12][10] While Coyne was the head of the editorial board, the decision to endorse the Conservatives was made by the newspaper's publisher Paul Godfrey.[10] On election day, Coyne announced that as a result of the paper refusing to run his election column, he was resigning as the Post's editorial page and comment editor but would remain as a columnist.[10][13]

Coyne has also been published in The Wall Street Journal, National Review, Saturday Night, the now-defunct Canadian edition of Time, and other publications.[6] Coyne has also written for the conservative magazine The Next City.[7] Coyne has been a longtime member of the At Issue panel on CBC's The National.[5]


Coyne has said that he considers the political labels "left" and "right" to be "tribes" of "self-quarantine."[14] He has endorsed a strong federal government,[15] more market based economic solutions,[16] and a stronger role for Canada in the War on Terror.[17] Coyne is also a proponent of proportional representation in the House of Commons of Canada[18] and believes Canada should remain a constitutional monarchy rather than become a republic.[19] He advocated for forgiveness to move on from previous mistakes when politicians get into their news for their misdeeds.[20]

See also


  1. ^ "Controversial Canadian; James Elliott Coyne". The New York Times. 1961-07-05.
  2. ^ a b Lumley, Elizabeth (2004). Canadian Who's Who 2004. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. p. 287. ISBN 978-0-8020-8892-5.
  3. ^ "Ottawa Citizen - Google News Archive Search". Retrieved 2016-10-13.
  4. ^ "Kelvin High School celebrates 100 years". CBC News. 25 May 2012. Retrieved 12 November 2015.
  5. ^ a b Schellenberg, Carlyn (December 29, 2014). "For the students". The Manitoban. Retrieved October 13, 2016.
  6. ^ a b c d e "U of M announces recipients of honorary degrees". Winnipeg Free Press. April 27, 2016. Retrieved October 13, 2016.
  7. ^ a b c Devoe Kim, Cheryl (June 9, 1997). "Mighty Mouth". Ryerson Review of Journalism. Archived from the original on 11 November 2011. Retrieved October 13, 2016.
  8. ^ (subscription required) "Who is Nigel Wright, the man who bailed out Mike Duffy?". The Globe and Mail. May 19, 2013.
  9. ^ "National Newspaper Awards". Canadian Newspaper Association. Archived from the original on 2007-02-08. Retrieved 2006-12-27.
  10. ^ a b c d e f Bradshaw, James (19 October 2015). "Andrew Coyne exits editor role at National Post over endorsement". The Globe and Mail. Retrieved 21 October 2015.
  11. ^ "National Post Appoints Andrew Coyne Editor, Editorials and Comment (press release)". PostMedia. December 18, 2014. Retrieved December 18, 2014.
  12. ^ Brown, Jesse. "Andrew Coyne v The National Post." Canadaland. 16 Oct. 2015. Web. 18 Oct. 2015. <>
  13. ^ "Andrew Coyne resigns as National Post comment editor after paper rejects election column". National Post. October 19, 2015. Retrieved October 19, 2015.
  14. ^ Coyne, Andrew (2002-08-26). "I read you, but ..." Archived from the original on 2007-09-27.
  15. ^ Coyne, Andrew. "There was a time". Archived from the original on 2007-09-27.
  16. ^ Coyne, Andrew (2006-11-25). "Fiscal conservatism, then and now". National Post. Archived from the original on 2007-09-27.
  17. ^ Coyne, Andrew (2003-03-19). "PM's decision means moral free ride is over". Archived from the original on 2007-09-27.
  18. ^ Coyne, Andrew (2005-02-23). "PR: as simple as one person, one vote". Archived from the original on 2008-08-30.
  19. ^ Coyne, Andrew (2011-07-08). "We're all in the royal family". Maclean's Magazine.
  20. ^ Comment, Full (2013-11-08). "Andrew Coyne: 'I am so sorry. I am sorry in a hundred inadmissible ways' | National Post". Retrieved 2020-01-09.

External links

This page was last edited on 12 June 2020, at 17:35
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