It’s been a busy 100 days for the new UCP government. During this spring’s campaign they promised a speedy undoing of much of what the Notley NDP had done to our province and they delivered.Of course, the Kenney government’s first order of business was to repeal the NDP’s hated carbon tax. Given that the tax was despised by drivers and was scaring away investment, knocking it down No. 1 was the right move.The tax had also failed to deliver the biggest promise made for it when the NDP brought it in in 2015. It did not buy us “social licence” from environmentalists and “green” politicians. The carbon tax didn’t soften the hearts of eco-activists and help Alberta get pipelines built.In their first three-and-a-half months, the UCP also began the incremental lowering of business tax rates in the province. Throughout the Notley and Trudeau years, Canada (mostly Alberta) has been losing about $50 billion a year in oil and gas investment. Part of the reason for that was the 20 per cent corporate tax hike the anti-business New Democrats imposed in their first year in office.Now, over the next two-plus years, the UNP intends to lower the corporate tax rate from 12 per cent to eight per cent to help rebuild the “Alberta Advantage” that served our economy and job growth for nearly two decades.The UCP reinstated Senate selection elections. This is largely symbolic. No prime minister is bound to appoint the senators we elect in a province-wide vote. Still the symbolism reminds the federal government that Albertans wish to governed by representative we elect for ourselves, not reps selected by the party in power from among loyal party functionaries.The Kenney government restored the secret ballot for union certification votes. Now union organizers cannot intimidate workers on whether certify a new local in the workplace or not. And the UCP made it so small business owners no longer have to pay employees holiday rates even if they don’t work on a statutory holiday.There will be no floor crossing in the legislative assembly. Now an MLA who wants to switch parties will have to resign his or her seat and run in a by-election under the banner of his or her new party.They have begun reforms to the NDP’s hated Bill 6, the legislation that enraged farmers and ranchers by seeking to change the nature of family farming. It treated Alberta producers as if they were heartless employers and reckless about workplace safety.The UCP have announced an end to the NDP’s meddling in Alberta’s electricity markets, cancelled construction of the superlab in Edmonton. The latter would have threatened Albertans’ health by delaying the results of medical tests for days, but it was popular with public-sector unions because it promised to add thousands of new members to their rolls.Interprovincial trade barriers are beginning to come down. The NDP’s quiet attempt to eliminate separate schools has been ended. The provincial government has set up a “war room” from which to counter the vast anti-oil propaganda being fuelled in our province by foreign-funded eco-extremists. And Alberta has joined a majority of other provinces in the court challenge against the federal carbon tax.A pretty good list of achievements for just 100 days.