The Canadian Federal election has come to a close with the Liberal Party forming a minority government. On election night, each of the candidates delivered a speech to close out their campaign. However, just like much of the 40-day campaign, the election speeches in Canada for 2019 also broke conventions. That's because some of the leaders did not wait for speeches to finish before starting theirs.\nJagmeet Singh was the first candidate to begin his concession speech, focusing on the campaign he ran and expressing pride in all of the people he worked with.\n"This team was one of the most caring and diverse teams that we’ve been able to run,” Singh said during his speech, “and I’m so honoured to lead that team." Singh also promised that "every single day we are in parliament, New Democrats are going to be working to make sure Canadians’ lives are better."\nDuring Singh's speech, however, Andrew Scheer took the stage in Regina and began his own concession speech, breaking convention by not allowing a candidate to complete their speech first.\n"Being a member of Parliament for Regina-Qu’Apelle is an honour that I will never take for granted," Scheer said in his speech, "and I will work hard every day to repay the trust that you have put in me."\n"We have picked up seats and support in almost every region of the country," Scheer continued, "and at the time I walked onto the stage, we are leading the popular vote, ladies and gentlemen."\nOnce again, however, one candidate interrupted another, with Trudeau beginning his own victory speech while Scheer was still delivering his.\nAt the risk of being a nerd here, I didn't like Doug Ford cutting off @Kathleen_Wynne on election night last year, and similarly, it's not cool for @JustinTrudeau to cut off @AndrewScheer two minutes into his concession speech. Protocol, people. Come on. #cdnpoli #elxn43— Steve Paikin (@spaikin) October 22, 2019\n"Canadians have entrusted us with the responsibility of continuing to govern," Trudeau said, "but none of that would have been possible without the efforts and sacrifices of many, many people."\n"Regardless of how you cast your ballot, ours is a team that will fight for all Canadians," Trudeau continued.\nAt one point in the evening, these three speeches were taking place simultaneously, which, as pointed out by a number of political commentators, is a total break in convention.\nA fitting cap to a nasty election campaign: Trudeau starts victory speech moments after Scheer gives his speech, forcing networks to cut away #elxn43 #cdnpoli pic.twitter.com/pvYvX1CaSM— Richard Madan (@RichardMadan) October 22, 2019\nAll three leaders talking over each other in their speeches tonight. This goes against convention where the prime minister speaks last. pic.twitter.com/cRBCXXaaib— DK (@doug_kwan) October 22, 2019\nScheer interrupts Singh, then Trudeau interrupts Scheer. A perfect wrap-up to an election characterized by poor decisions by incapable leaders. #elxn43 #cdnpoli pic.twitter.com/LDhDgzxxId— Ryan Jespersen (@ryanjespersen) October 22, 2019\nTwitter is going nuts over the fact the three leader speeches overlapped. Singh’s felt like it was going long, then Scheer started his speech, then Trudeau took the stage. #nodecorum #traditionbedamned #exln43 pic.twitter.com/qIJICBKrJW— Kevin Gallagher (@KGallagherCTV) October 22, 2019\nAll three leaders are speaking at the same time and this is an obscene metaphor pic.twitter.com/G0Sm0sgmGE— Robyn Urback (@RobynUrback) October 22, 2019\n"Just so you know what you’re seeing here, this is very unusual," CTV News Chief Anchor and Senior Editor Lisa LaFlamme said during the speeches. "Just as Andrew Scheer begins his speech, Justin Trudeau has started his."\n"At the risk of being a nerd here, I didn't like Doug Ford cutting off @Kathleen_Wynne on election night last year, and similarly, it's not cool for @JustinTrudeau to cut off @AndrewScheer two minutes into his concession speech. Protocol, people. Come on," wrote TVO's Steve Paikin on Twitter.\n"A fitting cap to a nasty election campaign: Trudeau starts victory speech moments after Scheer gives his speech, forcing networks to cut away," CTV correspondent Richard Madan tweeted.\nThe overlapping speeches definitely looked strange on TV, and might have reminded Canadians of the English-language debate, where the cross talk between candidates never seemed to end.\nThere are stories everywhere. If you spot a newsworthy event in your city, send us a message, photo, or video @NarcityCanada on Twitter and Instagram.