Hear Paul Fromm on STORMFRONT RADIO, Monday, June 13 10:00 a.m. e.s.t. — North Korea Light on Your Northern Border

Hear Paul Fromm on STORMFRONT RADIO, Monday, June  13 10:00 a.m. e.s.t. — North Korea Light on Your Northern Border

Listen live to Stormfront Radio with Don Black & Roy
co-hosts Paul Fromm and Don Advo. Followed by Dr. David Duke.

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Paul Fromm will reveal recent setbacks to free speech
* Supreme Court cancels McCorkill bequest to National Alliance
*  Editor and publisher of YOUR WARD NEWS — an anti-Zionist, anti-homosexual agenda, holocaust skeptic Toronto satirical newspaper — stripped of their right tro send or receive mail
*  Trust Fund Kid’s office orders Paul Fromm banned from Parliament Hill and press conference cancelled

Sikhs In; Euro-Canadians Out: Immigration Reformer’s Press Conference Cancelled for “Security Concerns”

Sikhs In; Euro-Canadians Out: Immigration Reformer’s Press Conference Cancelled for “Security Concerns”
OTTAWA, May 18, 2016. An explanation offered for the last minute cancellation of an announced press conference suggests that Parliamentary staff chose the rights of Sikhs over the rights of Euro-Canadians today. 
Paul Fromm, Director of the Canada First Immigration Reform Committee, had duly booked the Charles Lynch Room run by the National Press Gallery for a 1:30 press conference to criticize Justin Trudeau’s plan to, later this afternoon, offer a second apology to Sikhs for the Komagata Maru incident in 1914.
Arrivingat the National Press Gallery on Wellington St.  shortly before 1:30, Mr. Fromm and associates were told the press conference had been cancelled. A notice on the National Press Gallery wall confirmed that the press had been told the press conference was cancelled.
“But I didn’t cancel it!” said Mr. Fromm who had driven five hours from Toronto. He was referred to one Pat McDonnell, Deputy Sergeant-at-Arms.
McDonnell told Mr. Fromm by phone that he had cancelled the press conference “for security concerns” because there would be a celebration one floor up of Sikhs rejoicing because a second Prime Minister  — Stephen Harper apologized in 2008 — was apologizing because the Dominion Government, in 1914, enforced the law and expelled most of the passengers on the Komagata Maru who were illegally seeking to enter the country.
 “Before the first Sikhs came to Canada, my ancestors going back to 1650 — paid taxes and helped build this Parliament. It belongs to all of us,”says Mr. Fromm.
“‘Security concerns’, I am told. I was here to conduct a half hour press conference. I had no intention of confronting anyone, especially people one floor above me in a secured building,” said Mr. Fromm.
“So, I ask, whose security was being protected? The Sikhs? Is a guy in his 60s really such a threat? Much as I’ve  tried to practise my Jackie Chan fists of fury moves, I hardly think I am likely to be doing back flips up the Parliamentary stairs to kick turbans off surprised Sikhs’ heads.”
“So, was it my security being protected? Did they really have knowledge of some Sikh plot to attack? I know these privileged people get to pack daggers (kirpans) but was there really such a plot? Surely, with all the men and guns at their disposal the ‘security’ staff should have been able to keep order,” Mr. Fromm fumed.
“The Supreme Court has talked about ‘reasonable accommodation’ in terms of balancing rights. Surely, the Sikhs could have gathered and celebrated one floor up and I could have held my press conference, as planned. The Sikhs’ right to freedom of assembly and mine to freedom of speech and the press’s right to have access to a dissenting point of view could all have been preserved,” he explained.
Mr. Fromm was to have given an interview to CPAC reporter Holly Doan, after the press conference. Ms Doan tried to get him into the Parliament Buildings as her guest on her pass to go to a television studio for the interview. More “security” was hastily summoned. Finally, a grizzled officer told Mr. Fromm: “You are not allowed into the building at all.”
Ms Doan tried to point out her interview had nothing to do with the Komagata Maru issue.
Smirking and laughing, the growing security detail sent the two on their way. The grizzled one said: “I am only following orders.”
Tongue-in-cheek Mr. Fromm reminded him: “That didn’t get them off at Nuremburg.”
Frederick Fromm's photo.
Not to be deterred, Mr. Fromm and associates held a protest up from the Eternal Flame (for liberty, one hopes) unfurling a banner that read: “STOP APOLOGIZING. Komagata Maru, illegal in 1914;  No apology needed today, Justin.”
Similar protests occurred in both Toronto and Vancouver today

Controversial speaker denied access to Parliament for a second time

Controversial speaker denied access to Parliament for a second time


Just over an hour before Prime Minister Justin Trudeau was to rise in the House of Commons Wednesday and deliver an apology to Canada’s Sikh population for the 1914 Komagata Maru incident, Paul Fromm — anti-immigration activist previously banned from entering Parliament — was scheduled to hold a press conference opposing it.

Though his press conference was ultimately cancelled and Fromm was denied access to the Parliamentary precinct late Wednesday morning, that only came after some eleventh hour scrambling.

“Prime Minister Trudeau’s apology to Sikhs for the Dominion Government’s decision 102 years ago to turn back the ‘Komagata Maru’, a ship carrying 376 Indians, mostly Sikhs, is humiliating and wrong,” Fromm, who heads up something called the Canada First Immigration Reform Committee, was quoted in a media advisory.

Fromm was previously connected to Holocaust denier Ernst Zundel and has been criticized by human rights groups for his racist views.

His press conference was supposed to take place at 1:30, but just before 11 a notification was sent to the press gallery advising that it had been cancelled, without an explanation.

The office of the speaker of the house of commons confirmed to iPolitics that, “further to a recommendation from the Deputy Sergeant at Arms, and based on past practice”, Fromm had been denied access to the precinct.

That past practice referred to a motion brought by Conservative MP Jason Kenney in 2007, which ordered Paul Fromm and an individual named Alexan Kulbashian “be denied admittance to the precincts of the House of Commons during the present session to preserve the dignity and integrity of the House.”

It was unanimously adopted by the House and applauded by Bernie Farber, head of the Canadian Jewish Congress.

“It’s a good day for Canadian politics when all three parties can come together and recognize that Paul Fromm doesn’t deserve to be on Parliament Hill,” Farber said at the time.

Kenney couldn’t be reached Wednesday, but in 2007 he said Fromm and Kulbashian were free to express their views outside of Parliament, but had no right to do so inside.

“If they want to get a soapbox and go out in front of the Parliament Buildings in this free country, they’re welcome to do so, but this House isn’t going to let them use public, taxpayer-funded resources,” he said then.

Fromm responded by calling it “preemptive censorship” in a blog post.

The whole episode got quite a bit of attention and drew comparisons to when Zundel himself was prevented from giving a press conference in Parliament 1998 after a MPs adopted a motion presented by then Liberal House leader Don Boudria.

In contrast, several MPs told iPolitics following question period Wednesday they were unaware Fromm was even supposed to hold a press conference earlier in the day.