Will the Canadian Army Persecute the `Proud Boys`for Their Political Opinions?

Will the Canadian Army Persecute the `Proud Boys`for Their Political Opinions?

Any doubt that White-hating cultural Marxists are in control of this nation`s federal governmental institutions vanished after the hysterical fury of the military brass at five wholesome young members of the armed forces — out of uniform — who staged their own protest at Lord Cornwallis`s statue in downtown Halifax on Dominion Day. They carried the Red Ensign flag of the real Canada and sang `God Save the Queen“. `They approached a group of Micmacs holding a protest. The Micmacs want the statue of Lord Cornwallis, the founder of Halifax in 1749, removed because he put out a bounty for Micmac scalps, AFTER they had attacked White settlers.
 In those days, leaders actually believed in protecting their own people, instead of handing terrorists like Omar Khadr $10.5-million. There was no  violence. Several Indians threw some vulgarities at the young men — ‘get the fuck out of here’. Then, they left and the hysteria began. A few Indians complained that they were actually contradicted. In politically correct Canada, after Jews, Moslems, and the LGBTQ sexually unusual crowd, Indians are a privileged group that cannot be criticized.
Oh, my God, how radical! Handsome young men, calling themselves `Proud Boys`flying our flag and singing `God Save the Queen.
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CTV (July 3, 2017) picks up the story: Two First Nations gatherings in Nova Scotia were disrupted on Canada Day, and the Department of National Defence confirms five of the men involved in one of the incidents are members of the Canadian Forces.

A ceremony in downtown Halifax began with Chief Grizzly Mamma from Truro cutting off her braids and placing them at a statue of Edward Cornwallis, to symbolize the scalping and poor treatment of indigenous people during Cornwallis’ reign.

It was also a ceremony of mourning, and honoured missing and murdered indigenous women

Five men interrupted the service by attempting to pay homage to Cornwallis, who is known for issuing bounties for the scalps of Mi’kmaq people.

“It was so frustrating, because we’re trying to do a ceremony, we’re trying to help heal and mourn, and here you have a group of young white men, who are interrupting a group of indigenous women who are trying to do ceremony. It just felt like once again, we were made to feel less than,” said Halifax’s poet laureate Rebecca Thomas

The men identified themselves on a video that was posted to social media. The video shows the men, dressed in matching black and yellow polo-style shirts, approaching the indigenous demonstrators to debate the Mi’Kmaq’s claim to the land on which the ceremony was held.

“This was Mi’Kmaq territory. This is now Canada. This is Halifax, Nova Scotia,” said one man who arrived holding what appeared to be a Canadian Red Ensign flag. “This is a British colony.”

The Canadian Red Ensign, which bears the Union Jack in the corner, was the national flag until it was replaced by the Maple Leaf design in 1965.

People who were in attendance say the men claimed they were members of “Proud Boys,” a U.S.-based ultra-conservative fraternity-like group that believes in “reinstating a spirit of Western chauvinism during an age of globalism and multiculturalism.”

National Defence spokesman Daniel LeBouthillier has confirmed that all five men involved in the incident are members of the Canadian Forces, and at least two of the men are in the Navy.

In a statement to CTV News, the spokesperson for the minister of defence said: “Canada is strong because of our diversity and our values of promoting peace, democracy and human rights for all. The Canadian Armed Forces and the Department of National Defence are inclusive and diverse organizations, and racism and discrimination of any kind is not tolerated.”

Vice-Admiral Ron Lloyd and Lt.-Gen. Paul Wynnyk, the commanders of the the Royal Canadian Navy and Canadian Army, also posted a joint statement on Facebook, saying the actions of a few of its members don’t reflect its commitment to being an inclusive and diverse organization“

That`s modern Canadian military thinking: `We`re inclusive and diverse but won`t include proud Whites.

On July 4, Rear-Admiral John Newton, commander of Canada`s East Coast Navy., àpologized to the`Indians and announced that the young men had been put on administrative leave with pay, pending an investigation.`’Their personal belief, whether religious, political or White supremacy, whatever the Proud Boys represent, — it`s^sic^ not a shared value of the Canadian Armed Forces. . It`s all so pathetic. Newton clearly doesn`t even know what Proud Boys stands for, but he`s against it. Indeed, any exprerssion of European pride is out of limits.

Even more pathetic was the reaction of ‘Chief of Defence Staff Jon Vance (who) condemned `what happened`as `deplorable`. Their future in the military is certainly in doubt.. (National Post, July 7, 2017). Pure blistering hatred of White pride.

Even more disgusting, if possible, was the reaction of our lying turbanned Defence Minister `Harjit Sajjan (who) said in a Facebook post that ,this kind of bvehaviour is not tolerated in the Canadian Armed Forces`and apologized to the Micmac community and Chief Grizzly Mama. `there will be consequences for CAF members whop express intolerance while in — or out — of uniform.`. So, the military owns you body and soul 24 hours a day? An expression in White or Canadian pride is ‘intolerance,.?

As Christie Blatchford noted in the National Post (July 7, 2017) ‘You`ll remember ole Harj, he who wrongly claimed to have been the àrchitect of Operation Medusa in Afghanistan, No so many consequences there!.

The cloying politically correct nonsense gets even wackier. Chief Grizzly Mama, the one who received an apology from our truth challenged Minister of National Defence, is actually a West Coast Indian, (There are no Grizzly Bears in Atlantic Canada) For some reason she was getting her hair cut off — scalped, sort of? — to protest Lord Cornwallis`s actions of 250 years ago. And somehow this was a religious ceremony or reconciliation ceremony. It is a sign how sick this country`s leadership is that this intolerable tomfoolery is taken seriously and the only ones in danger of consequences are the five young White men who respectfully stood up for THEIR culture.

Will these five young men be thrown out of the Canadian military in an orgy of political correctness? We urge you to send your views to:

Vice-Admiral John Newton,

c/o National Defence Headquarters

MGen George R. Pearkes Bldg, 11 ST,

101 Colonel By Drive, Ottawa ON K1A 0K2


Phone: 613-995-2534 / Toll free: 1-888-995-2534

FAX: 1 800 467-9877


Hon. Harjit Sajjan,

Minister of National Defence,

House of Commons

Ottawa, ON
K1A 0A6



The Disgraceful Payoff to Killer Khadr & Trudeau Invokes the Phoney Charter

The Disgraceful Payoff to Killer Khadr & Trudeau Invokes the Phoney Charter

Oh please Mr Trudeau, just do it, don’t insult us with your rationalizations about how the Charter protects us all “EVEN WHEN IT’S UNCOMFORTABLE”.  That wonderful charter you speak about didn’t protect Ernst Zundel back in the days when a powerful lobby (more powerful than our charter) wanted his head or Brad Love jailed on many occasions for writing letters to our privileged politicians or James Sears who puts out a satirical newspaper, loved by many but hated by the powerful few who can lobby the Government to have his postal rights taken away.  The charter didn’t work for them, nor has it helped the many many, many more Canadians who who have lost jobs and been pauperized for simply disagreeing with the party line.  Your smiley face may impress many but hypocrisy is an ugly thing. — Lynda Mortl

On Khadr, Trudeau says Charter protects all Canadians ‘even when it is uncomfortable’

Former Guantanamo Bay detainee received $10.5M this week, sources tell CBC News

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says the Charter of Rights and Freedoms protects all Canadians “even when it is uncomfortable,” responding to a question about his government’s apology and controversial payout to former Guantanamo Bay prisoner Omar Khadr.

“The Charter of Rights and Freedoms protects all Canadians, every one of us, even when it is uncomfortable. This is not about the details or merits of the Khadr case. When the government violates any Canadian’s Charter rights we all end up paying for it,” he told reporters in Hamburg, where he’s wrapping up the G20 summit.

Khadr — who has been branded a terrorist by some and a child soldier subjected to torture by others — received a $10.5-million cheque Wednesday, sources told CBC News

Trudeau has been travelling all week with stops in Ireland and Scotland, before flying to Germany for the global leaders’ summit. Meanwhile, the Khadr payout has dominated headlines back home.

Khadr Payout Interview 20170707Former Guantanamo Bay prisoner Omar Khadr, 30, is seen in Mississauga, Ont., on Thursday, July 6, 2017. The federal government has paid Khadr $10.5 million and apologized to him for violating his rights during his long ordeal after capture by American forces in Afghanistan in July 2002. (Colin Perkel/Canadian Press)

News of the settlement first leaked late Monday night, but it took until Friday for the government to officially confirm that a settlement had been reached — and Ottawa refused to disclose the amount.

“It is not about previous behaviour on the battlefield in Afghanistan; it is about the acts and other decisions the Canadian government took against Mr. Khadr after he was captured and detained,” Public Safety Minister Ralph Goodale said Friday. “Those facts are not in dispute and there is no doubt about how the Supreme Court views them. The government of Canada offended the most basic standards.”

Conservative Leader Andrew Scheer said it was “disgusting” for the government to concoct a “secret deal” and hand over millions to a convicted terrorist.

“This payout is a slap in the face to men and women in uniform who face incredible danger every day to keep us safe,” he said Friday.

Scheer said he believes the Harper government’s decision to repatriate Khadr in 2012 was a sufficient response to the Supreme Court’s ruling that Khadr’s rights were violated.

‘Restores a little bit my reputation’

In an interview with CBC News’ Rosemary Barton, the Canadian-born Khadr, 30, said he hopes the settlement will help restore his reputation.

“I think it restores a little bit my reputation here in Canada, and I think that’s the biggest thing for me,” he said.

Khadr was 15 when he was captured by U.S. troops following the confrontation at a suspected al-Qaeda compound in Afghanistan in 2002.

Suspected of throwing the grenade that killed U.S. Sgt. Christopher Speer, he was taken to Guantanamo and ultimately charged with war crimes by a military commission.

In 2010, he pleaded guilty to charges that included murder and was sentenced to eight years plus the time he had already spent in custody. He returned to Canada two years later to serve the remainder of his sentence and was released in May 2015 pending an appeal of his guilty plea, which he said was made under duress.