No, he's promising to burn the whole thing down.
You know what promotes job creation? Stability. Reliable services. Solid infrastructure. That kind of thing.
Hudak's planning to fire 100,000 Public Service employees. Which ones? When will the decision be made, and based on what?
The entire Ontario Public Service will be walking on eggshells, waiting to find out. Unions will be gunning fro Hudak, trying to defend their members.
Picture strikes - lots of them. Work-to-rule a-plenty. With that, we'll see service disruption, delayed projects and countless important projects put on hold.
This makes for a rather unstable environment. What's worse, Hudak will be doing to Ontario's public service what Harper is doing to the Canadian Public Service - threatening them, bullying them and making it impossible for them to do their work in an evidence-based way.
Employers aren't going to rush in to embrace Hudak's slashed tax rates - it's in their best interest to plan long-term. Smart companies will figure Hudak won't last four years and, if he does, the province might not. They'll stay clear away.
Meanwhile, the covered health-care costs of the OPS sores even higher (count on a ton more anxiety and depression med prescriptions) what will Hudak do, start cutting back on health benefits?
That won't work. Meanwhile, there's not just going to be two Parties and the Ontario Families Coalition gunning for him - every "special interest" that pays attention to facts that Hudak would rather ignore (including the Canadian Mental Health Commission) will be on his case. That's before raising unions and regional communities that are going to get pretty mad pretty quickly, too.
What's Hudak going to do when he simply tossing insults across the aisle isn't enough to stop his mounting opposition?
Or when services grind to a halt, employers get even more skittish about hiring and people start getting more and more anxious about their future?
I don't think so, Tim.
Hudak's plan is, unfortunately, a reflection of how he thinks - in sound-bites, not strategy. He delivers a great alliterative punch line, but that's not leadership.
It's a long campaign yet, but it's pretty clear Ontarians are going to see more of what they've seen before - anger, petulance and a refusal to listen.
Having watched Toronto go through that with Rob Ford, Ontario will realize it'll only have itself to blame for a Hudak government.
It's about time someone else took the till of the PCs.
Lucky for Hudak, there's always talk radio.