Just one day after being elected to power, incoming Prime Minister Justin Trudeau announced that Canada would be withdrawing its troops from the U.S.-led mission against the Islamic State.During a press conference on Tuesday, the Liberal Party leader said that he spoke to U.S. President Obama and confirmed that his country\u0026#039;s military would no longer partake in the bombing of Iraq and Syria, though he indicated that Canada would still \u0022have a role\u0022 in the campaign.\u0022He understands the commitments I\u0026#039;ve made around ending the combat mission,\u0022 said Trudeau.\u0022We talked about Canada\u0026#039;s continued engagement as strong member of the coalition\u0022 against ISIS, he added, noting that Canada \u0022will continue to engage in a responsible way\u0022 in the fight.Analysts say that the swift action marks what they expect will be a return to the country\u0026#039;s historic diplomacy on the world stage. Under Trudeau\u0026#039;s predecessor Stephen Harper, Canada took a sharp turn towards militarism.\u0022Trudeau will return Canada to its traditional approach in foreign affairs which is characteristic of every single government but Harper\u0026#039;s,\u0022 University of Toronto professor Robert Bothwell told AP. \u0022Canada will go back to multilateralism, back to strong support for the United Nations.\u0022Trudeau did not give a specific timeline for the withdrawal. Canada currently has six CF-18 fighter jets taking part in the campaign, the Guardian notes, which \u0022were due to remain in the region until March 2016.\u0022Further, the country \u0022has also deployed around 70 special forces troops to train Kurds in northern Iraq, although Trudeau has previously indicated that this mission would continue,\u0022 the Guardian adds.Canadian fighter jets have been participating in the coalition airstrikes for roughly one year.The promise to end Canada\u0026#039;s participation in the bombing campaign is but one of the many pledges made by Trudeau on the campaign trail. Since the Liberal Party\u0026#039;s landslide victory on Monday, progressives have pledged to push the new majority party on a number of other key issues, including the environment, Indigenous rights, privacy, and trade.