The ultimate aim was to blame the United States for the downing “and unfortunately the unlucky lottery has fallen on this passenger plane.” But the plan backfired, “The United States did not react at all.” By: Greg Staley Written On: 2022-08-16 On December 2nd of 2020 the RCMP was handed sensitive information derived from aContinue reading “Trudeau government blatantly lied – source in Iran says PS 752 was shot down with intention to blame USA”
Justin Trudeau has sought to normalize relations with Iran dating back to before he became Prime Minister. In light of recent allegations of political interference in Nova Scotia involving the RCMP commissioner, and a pending code of conduct investigation into her refusal to open a criminal investigation into the downing of flight PS752, we know that Canadians must question the relationship between the RCMP and the Prime Minister’s Office. One such question being: Just how much influence does the Prime Minister’s Office have over the RCMP commissioner?
In the statement from Ian Brodie, Chair of the Leadership Election Organization Committee (LEOC), he says:
“In recent weeks, our Party became aware of serious allegations of wrongdoing by the Patrick Brown campaign that appear to violate the financial provisions of the Canada Elections Act. Following our Rules and Procedures for the 2022 Leadership, the Chief Returning Officer notified the Patrick Brown campaign of the allegations and asked for a written response. He also withheld the interim membership list from the Patrick Brown campaign.”
Canadians have become alarmed at the revelations that their RCMP Commissioner may not be independent of the Prime Minister’s Office. Unfortunately, they haven’t come to realize the full scope of the situation. RCMP Commissioner Brenda Lucki is already under a pending code of conduct investigation for her refusal to open a criminal investigation into the downing of flight PS752 – a flight that was taken down by two missiles and resulted in the loss of 55 Canadian citizens and 30 permanent residents.
With Bill S-233 being debated in the Senate, perhaps it’s time to have a serious look at a national framework for a guaranteed livable basic income? Conservative Senator, Hugh Segal has been a proponent of such a mechanism for decades yet it is usually panned as ‘too expensive’, an infringement on provincial jurisdiction, or a disincentive for participation in the labour force by those right of centre.
On the verge of an election in Ontario, a photo of Ontario NDP leader Andrea Horwath’s son has begun to resurface. Sporting what he claims to be a “fake gun” in an interview, Julian Leonetti, Andrew Horwath’s son posted an image of himself in Gucci pants holding the alleged fake gun for the picture.
Julian also produces music for his 61 monthly listeners on Spotify and his 168 subscribers on YouTube. These include songs like “No DUI” and “Isotope” – two songs which we will discuss later.
It shouldn’t be surprising to Canadians that the Liberal Party has continued to double down on their failed gun-control measures.
Especially when you consider that they brought representatives from what I would deem gun-control extremist groups to be present for the announcement.
The Coalition for Gun Control group for instance, has a whole page of myths and facts that attack law-abiding gun owners while offering up zero – I repeat zero links to any supporting evidence. You would think if you were making statements like “there are higher rates of gun death and injury in rural areas because of the higher rates of gun ownership” the least you would do in support of your argument is offer a link to an article or perhaps even better – an official government report.
Mr. Masterson began his speech to the committee by stating that “Canada’s chemistry industry is the third-largest manufacturing sector in the country and the second-largest rail shipper.” He noted that every day the industry ships 550 railcars – that’s over 4,000 cars a week—and they do that 52 weeks a year. The Canadian rail industry as a whole is a revenue behemoth for the government of Canada and in 2019 had a total operating revenue of over $15 billion dollars.
Unless you can walk or drive a personal vehicle, you cannot go anywhere within the country and you certainly can’t leave it. Some businesses won’t let you in. You cannot practise your profession and you could lose your professional designation. Your children cannot attend regular schooling, sports or social activities. Higher education will not accept you. Your government, the one you have paid taxes to your entire life, now says that you are unclean and unfit for society. The leader of the country publicly queries “How long will we tolerate these people”.
Is it time for a new national energy plan? Hasn’t Covid and the current crisis taught us that we need a nationalistic approach to our basic needs?
Diverge Media contributor Gillian Davis writes.