Having less blue light available has been mentioned in several answers here. While that may lead to plants that absorb other colours and reflect the blue, they would not necessarily appear blue to the eye since there is so little blue in the environment. This could just make them appear black, or at best dark blue, whereas the question asks for light blue.
Alternatives to chlorophyll
Very few photosynthetic chemicals have been discovered by organisms on Earth. This suggests that the colours we see are more due to what chemical happened to be found first, rather than the natural selection of the best colour from a large number of pigments. Even in an environment identical to Earth's, different colours may emerge just by chance.
Additional colour beyond photosynthesis
An environment that actively favours light blue may not be one that forces a change from chlorophyll, but simply one that demands that leaves have other sources of colour apart from photosynthetic pigments. This is likely since the question specifies light blue, which means not only reflecting blue light but also reflecting a proportion of all the other colours too (just reflecting blue light would lead to a mid blue).
An environment may encourage other pigments in addition to the photosynthetic pigment. If these other pigments are more reflective than the photosynthetic pigment and present in greater concentration, then their colour may dominate. For example, on a planet with harsh radiation plants may need to have pigments that reflect away most of the light to avoid damage, only using what little light gets through these protective pigments in order to photosynthesize. This would give the leaves a pale colour due to reflecting most light, and the particular pigment or pigments used to do this may result in this being pale blue. A peak at the blue part of the spectrum of the incoming light would provide a selective pressure to produce more of the pigments that reflect more blue light, to give the most protection there. The result would be pale blue leaves. This could also lead to pale blue trunk and branches, and quite possibly pale blue animals too.
Other methods of extracting energy from light
Photosynthesis is used by plants on Earth to extract energy from light using chemical means. On another planet, this might not be practical, or it might simply not happen to evolve. In that case, plants may evolve that use physical means rather than chemical - perhaps using the light to induce a temperature difference along the trunk which can then be used to drive electric current to power chemical reactions (roughly the opposite of the process occurring in the nerve cells of animals).
Such plants may have a very long dark trunk to absorb as much light as possible, then branching out at the top into a canopy of very light coloured leaves to reflect as much light as possible. This, combined with roots seeking out warmer earth below, would produce a temperature gradient sufficient to at least supplement its energy requirements during parts of the year, and possibly provide all of its energy.