Jagmeet Singh Net Worth


Jagmeet Singh’s net worth is estimated at $1 Million – $5 Million.
Jagmeet Singh was born on 2 January, 1979 in Scarborough, Canada, is a Canadian politician. Find out about the life of this billionaire, including Jagmeet Singh’s net worth, age, family, dating life, salary, and assets.

Popular As Jagmeet Singh
Occupation Lawyer, politician
Age 42 years old
Zodiac Sign Capricorn
Born 2 January 1979
Birthday 2 January
Birthplace Scarborough, Canada

What is Jagmeet Singh’s net worth?

Jagmeet Singh’s net worth has been growing in 2020-2021.Jagmeet Singh is 42 years old and has a net worth of $1 Million – $5 Million.

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Early Life: Source Wikipedia


Upon his election, Singh became the first person of a visible minority group to lead a major Canadian federal political party on a permanent basis, and the second overall after the Bloc Québécois’s former interim leader Vivian Barbot. Singh is also the first turban-wearing Sikh to sit as a provincial legislator in Ontario. He has been widely recognized in Canadian media for his fashion and style sense. Ideologically, Singh identifies as both a progressive and a social democrat. He advocates raising the federal minimum wage to $15 an hour, decriminalizing personal possession of all drugs, and supports eliminating several tax deductions available to the highest-income earners.

While the convention in Canada is for a newly elected party leader to enter the House of Commons by winning a by-election in a safe seat, Singh initially opted to lead the NDP from outside of Parliament. He indicated that he preferred to run in a seat where he feels a “genuine connection” rather than any “safe” seat. Singh had stated that he would most likely run in Brampton East, which includes the bulk of his old provincial riding, in the 2019 election. Soon after his election as leader, Singh named leadership rival Guy Caron as parliamentary leader of the NDP.

On October 21, 2019, Singh was re-elected to the Burnaby South riding. The NDP won 24 seats, down from 44 seats at the 2015 election. However, the incumbent Trudeau Liberal government failed to retain its majority, allowing the NDP to share the balance of power in the parliament. It was the lowest seat count for the NDP since 2004, and the party was passed by the Bloc Québécois as the third-largest parliamentary party. The NDP lost all but one of its seats in Quebec, where it was suggested that Singh’s Sikhism may have been negatively received by voters in the context of the Quebec ban on religious symbols.


Singh has two younger siblings, brother Gurratan and sister Manjot, who were both born during the family’s time in Newfoundland. Gurratan, who is also a lawyer and politician, has been described as Jagmeet’s “secret weapon”. Gurratan Singh was elected to the Legislative Assembly of Ontario in the 2018 Ontario election, representing the riding of Brampton East.

In February 2018, Singh suspended MP Erin Weir from the NDP caucus pending an independent investigation made into sexual harassment allegations made against him. Weir was formally expelled from caucus on May 3, 2018, based on the outcome of the sexual harassment investigation, which found one claim of harassment and three claims of sexual harassment. On September 6, 2018 Singh had rejected Weir’s request to rejoin the NDP during a meeting in June, despite Weir stating that he had worked with a personal trainer to understand the issues of the complaint.

On August 8, 2018, however, Singh announced he would be running in a by-election to replace Kennedy Stewart as the Member of Parliament for Burnaby South. Stewart had resigned in order to make an ultimately successful bid for Mayor of Vancouver. Singh relocated to Burnaby for the election and won on February 25, 2019, with 38.9 per cent of the vote.

Singh supports a $15/hour minimum wage, the imposition of Canadian sales taxes on paid on-demand internet video providers (also referred to as a “Netflix tax”), and a universal pharmacare system, stating “universal healthcare is essential when we talk about equality for all Canadians”. The NDP have stated that closing tax loopholes on the ultra rich would fund a universal pharmacare program. After the Federal Budget of 2018 was released, Singh criticized the Liberals’ plan for research into pharmacare with no funding behind it, calling it “not a plan but a fantasy”.

In January 2018, Singh became engaged to Gurkiran Kaur Sidhu, a fashion designer and co-founder of jangiiro, a Punjabi clothing line. He proposed to her at the vegetarian restaurant where they had their first date in front of friends, family, and members of the media that Singh had invited. The pair married on February 22, 2018.


Singh began his career as a criminal defence lawyer. His political career began in 2011 where he contested the 2011 federal election in the federal riding of Bramalea—Gore—Malton which resulted in a narrow victory for Conservative opponent Bal Gosal; he became MPP in the overlapping provincial riding later that year. In 2015, he became deputy leader of the Ontario New Democratic Party, serving under leader Andrea Horwath until 2017. Singh announced his candidacy for the federal New Democratic Party leadership following a leadership review that resulted in a leadership election to replace Tom Mulcair. Singh was elected leader on October 1, 2017, with a first round vote of 53.8% in a field of four. In the 2019 federal election, the New Democrats under Singh won 24 seats and dropped from third party to fourth party status.

On October 20, 2017, after winning the federal NDP leadership race, Singh resigned as MPP.

Singh endorsed and campaigned for Wab Kinew in the Manitoba NDP’s 2017 leadership race.

After Tom Mulcair lost a leadership review vote at the 2016 federal NDP convention, Singh was considered a potential leadership candidate, winning the support of 11 per cent of NDP members in a Mainstreet Research poll conducted in April 2016, and was statistically tied for second place. Singh was considered a leading candidate to replace Horwath as NDP leader if she lost the 42nd Ontario general election. He announced his intention to run for the leadership of the New Democratic Party of Canada at a campaign launch on May 15, 2017, in Brampton.

Singh was elected leader of the federal NDP in the 2017 New Democratic Party leadership election on October 1, 2017, having won on the first ballot with 53.8 per cent of the vote. Soon after his election as leader, Singh named leadership rival Guy Caron as parliamentary leader of the NDP.

Singh’s economic policy states that “millions of Canadians are living in poverty”. Singh supports a progressive tax system and supports eliminating several tax deductions available to the highest-income earners and redirect the money to low-income seniors, workers and disabled Canadians. Singh’s tax agenda during the 2017 New Democratic Party leadership election included creating new tax brackets for the highest-income earners and raising corporate tax.

In a November 2017 episode of the TVOntario series Political Blind Date, Singh was paired with former Toronto City Councillor and current Premier of Ontario Doug Ford. The pair explored different forms of transportation, with Singh taking Ford on a downtown Toronto bicycle ride while Ford drove Singh along the dedicated streetcar right-of-way on St. Clair Avenue. Ford said of the experience that the two became friends, and Singh said Ford was “very warm and friendly”.


In December 2016, Singh spoke out against the motion introduced by PC MPP Gila Martow, which called for the legislature to denounce the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions campaign.


In November 2015, Singh introduced a private member’s bill to the legislature regarding Tarion. Tarion was created by the provincial government in 1976 to be the regulator of the province’s homebuilding industry. Singh’s proposed legislation would give the Ontario Ombudsman the jurisdiction to investigate the practices of the corporation, as well as force Tarion to produce a detailed track record of their builds, and include all of their employees who make over $100,000 on the sunshine list. The proposed legislation would also subject Tarion bylaws to the approval of the provincial government.

In October 2015, Singh introduced a motion calling on the government to instruct police services in Ontario to end arbitrary street checks, known as carding. On October 22, 2015, the legislature unanimously passed Singh’s motion.

In June 2015, Singh was chastised by Ontario’s integrity commissioner for the improper use of legislative resources meant for his constituency office for partisan purposes. The integrity commissioner’s report found that in March 2015, Singh had improperly allowed his constituency office in Brampton to organize bus trips to take supporters to a partisan federal NDP rally in Toronto and that Singh’s inclusion of a donation link on his constituency website contravened parliamentary convention. Because Singh did not intentionally break the ethics policy and had proactively acted to fix the breaches when alerted, he was not fined or otherwise punished, and the integrity commissioner only recommended that Singh’s staff undergo additional training.

During the Alberta general election in May 2015, Singh campaigned for the Alberta New Democratic Party, reaching out to voters on behalf of Irfan Sabir, who was running in Calgary-McCall. Sabir was later elected, and was appointed to Premier Rachel Notley’s cabinet as Minister of Social Services. Singh also campaigned for the BC NDP and Nova Scotia NDP in those provinces’ 2017 elections.


In November 2014, Singh voted against the government’s legislation entitled “Fighting Fraud and Reducing Automobile Rates Act”, after arguing there were major shortcomings in the legislation regarding the driver’s right to sue auto insurance companies. Singh said, “removing more protections for people is not the right way to go, it’s a significant loss of our rights, and this is not a good bill.”


In March 2013, Singh introduced a motion calling on the Liberal government to reduce auto insurance premiums by 15%. Singh’s motion was accepted by the legislature, and the 15% reduction was to be included in the Liberal Government’s 2013 Provincial budget.

In December 2013, legislation introduced by Singh to have the month of April recognized as Sikh Heritage Month in the province of Ontario was passed by the legislature.

Singh has been recognized for his fashion and style sense in Canadian magazines and publications. He was named by Toronto Life magazine as one of the five youngest rising stars, featured in the top 10 best dressed of 2013 and most recently one of the 10 style icons featured in the 50th anniversary of Yorkdale Mall. Toronto Life also recognized him as one of the top 25 most stylish personalities in Toronto in 2013. In February 2017, GQ called him an “incredibly well-dressed rising star in Canadian politics”.

In 2013, Singh was denied a visa to India for raising the issue of the 1984 Sikh massacre. He became the first Western legislator ever to be denied entry to India.


Singh worked as a criminal defence lawyer in the Greater Toronto Area before entering politics, first at the law firm Pinkofskys, then at his own practice, Singh Law, which he established with Gurratan. During his time as a lawyer he offered free legal rights seminars across Ontario and provided pro bono legal counsel for people and community organizations in need. In a Toronto Star article published January 9, 2012, Singh stated that his background in criminal defence contributed to his decision to enter politics, particularly his work advocating for the protection of rights entrenched in the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms.

In March 2012, Singh introduced a private member’s bill called “An Act to Amend the Insurance Act” to address high auto insurance rates. This bill would have removed the industry practice of basing insurance rates on geographic location. The bill failed to pass second reading.

In May 2012, Singh introduced a private member’s bill called “An Act to amend the Consumer Protection Act, 2002” to address high fees on overseas money transfers. The bill died on the order paper when the legislature was prorogued in September 2012.

In January 2012, the Toronto Star named Singh one of Toronto’s top 12 personalities to watch in 2012, calling Singh a trailblazer in Ontario politics. Singh was recognized by the World Sikh Organization of Canada in their 2012 list of honorees for being the first turbaned Sikh MP in Ontario.


Singh began his political career with his decision to run for Member of Parliament in the 2011 federal election as the NDP candidate in the riding of Bramalea—Gore—Malton. During the election, Singh stopped using his surname, Dhaliwal (which is connected to caste), because he wanted to signal his rejection of the inequality inherent in the Indian caste system. Instead, he chose to use Singh, which reflects the spiritual belief in an egalitarian society where all enjoy equitable access to rights and justice. Although he was defeated by Conservative candidate Bal Gosal by 539 votes, Singh finished ahead of incumbent Liberal MP Gurbax Singh Malhi.

Singh ran in the 2011 Ontario provincial election as the NDP candidate in the overlapping provincial riding, and defeated Liberal incumbent Kuldip Kular by 2,277 votes. Singh became the first Ontario NDP MPP to represent the Peel Region as well as the first turban-wearing MPP. In the 40th Parliament of Ontario, Singh was appointed as the NDP critic for the Attorney General of Ontario and for the Consumer Services. Singh also served as his party’s deputy house leader.


Singh wants to reduce the carbon emissions levels of Canada to 30% of 2005 levels by 2025. This would be done by assisting provinces with the 2030 “coal phaseout”, implementing a zero emissions vehicle agenda, “greening” the tax system by adding subsidies to companies supporting ecology and building renewable energy supergrid. Singh also supports creating more accountability in climate change policy by creating an independent officer of parliament mandated to report on interim progress on emission reductions (Climate Change Action Officer or CCAO), tasking the Commissioner of Environment and Sustainable Development (CESD) to the Auditor General with gathering data from each province and territory and appointing an advisory group composed of regional and topic-specific experts who will support the CCAO in interpreting data presented by the CESD and assessing implications for climate, energy, and economic policies and regulations. Singh opposes the Trans Mountain Pipeline expansion project, citing environmental concerns.


From Grade 6 to 12, Singh attended Detroit Country Day School in Beverly Hills, Michigan. Singh went on to obtain a Bachelor of Science degree in biology from the University of Western Ontario in 2001 and a Bachelor of Laws degree from York University’s Osgoode Hall Law School in 2005. He was called to the Bar of the Law Society of Upper Canada in 2006.


Singh provided pro bono consulting to an activist group that protested the visit to Canada of Kamal Nath, the Indian trade minister who had persecuted Sikhs and had allegedly led armed mobs during the 1984 Delhi pogrom. After failing to get their views heard, Singh was inspired to run for office by the activist group so their concerns could be better represented.


Jagmeet Singh Dhaliwal MP (born January 2, 1979), professionally known as Jagmeet Singh (/dʒ ə ɡ ˈ m iː t s ɪ ŋ / jəg-MEET SING ), is a Canadian lawyer and politician serving as leader of the New Democratic Party since 2017 and as the Member of Parliament (MP) for the riding of Burnaby South since 2019. He was previously an Ontario New Democratic Party Member of Provincial Parliament (MPP) for Bramalea—Gore—Malton in the Legislative Assembly of Ontario from 2011 to 2017.

Singh was born on January 2, 1979, in Scarborough, Ontario, to Harmeet Kaur and Jagtaran Singh, immigrant parents from the Indian state of Punjab. His mother is from Ghudani Khurd, in Punjab’s Ludhiana district, while his father is from Thikriwala, in Barnala district. His great-grandfather was Sewa Singh Thikriwala, a revolutionary who fought against British occupation in India. Another of Jagmeet’s great-grandfathers is Hira Singh, who served in World War I and World War II under the British. After a year as a toddler living with his grandparents in India, Singh spent his early childhood in St. John’s and Grand Falls-Windsor, both in Newfoundland and Labrador, before relocating with his family to Windsor, Ontario. Singh has publicly discussed suffering sexual abuse as a child, as well as having a father who was alcoholic and abusive.

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