Friday, 7 August 2015


On August 2nd, Canadian Prime minister Stephen Harper launched the longest and therefore most expensive electoral campaign in Canadian history, one that will culminate on October 19th with Canucks voting for their MPs.

Canada lives under a parliamentary monarchy, a system imported from Great Britain. But unlike in Old Albion, the political parties running in the federal elections differ from those running for provincial or city elections. While non-mainstream parties can do well at local elections if they campaign on local issues, they find it almost impossible to make a breakthrough at the federal level because of the constituency-based electoral system. Because of this, we have no nationalist party like France's Front National or even the BNP. Although we are not trapped in a two-party system, like our Southern neighbours, only a few mainstream parties can hope to have MPs elected.

At the moment, it is Stephen Harper’s Tories that lead the race. In power since 2006, Harper has adopted a radical neoconservative foreign policy and is trying to beat the US in Israel’s heart. According to Raphael Ahren from The Times of Israel:
"In the Middle East conflict, no other nation, not even the United States, has been so unstintingly supportive of the policies of Israel’s government as the Great White North." 
It is not so surprising therefore that Harper’s first electoral event was held in Montreal at the Ben Weider Jewish center with Quebecophobe and ultra Zionist candidate Robert Libman. If Harper tried to appeal to Quebecers in 2006 to have a majority of MPs, he now targets Quebec’s powerful Jewish minority, with candidates like Robert Libman and Pascale Déry.

Canada's own Cuckservative problem: Stephen Harper.
Harper has also been the staunchest supporter of mass immigration, despite condemning illegal immigration, the abuse of foreign workers, false refugee claimants, etc. These populist measures, limiting some aspects of immigration, were only a smoke screen. Under Harper, Canada has reached immigration records, accepting 265,000 new immigrants last year, despite being warned by the Fraser Institute that immigration was putting a $20 billion burden on taxpayers’ shoulders. The Conservatives’ ambition is clear – to gain the support of the ethnic blocs.

Opposing the Tories is Thomas Mulcair from the no-so-New Democratic Party. If Mulcair is a moderate, the left-wing NDP (no link to the German NDP) has been a radical socialist party since its inception in 1961. Part of the Socialist International, the NDP is similar to the French Front de gauche led by Jean-Luc Melanchon: unionists and socialists stand side by side with lesbian radicals, homosexual activists, far left thugs, gender theory advocates, and others from the loony left fringe.

Even though they are essentially a marginal grouping with no real chance of ever being elected to government, they became the official opposition during the last elections mostly due to a “protest vote” from disillusioned Quebec voters. The Bloc Québécois had almost collapsed so many Quebecers ended up voting for NDP candidates, many of whom had no experience nor knowledge in politics and had not even campaigned.

Brosseau: How did I get here?
The most famous case was that of Ruth Ellen Brousseau, an Ottawa Anglophone elected in the French riding (constituency) of Berthier-Maskinongé. Needless to say, she had not campaigned in this riding, where she had in fact never set foot. She spent most of the campaign in Las Vegas, where she was on holiday. The fact that she was elected shows without a doubt that the NDP’s success was due to a protest vote rather than to people’s adhesion to their program.

In third position, comes Justin Trudeau, son of the infamous Pierre Eliott Trudeau, who is wrongfully considered the father of Canadian multiculturalism. If Trudeau is not the one who implemented multiculturalism, he was at least responsible for making it the new state religion, and is also credited for implementing gun control, legalizing homosexuality and abortion, banning the death penalty, and opening our doors to mass immigration.

It would be unfair to blame the son for the faults of the father, though. The latter was a radical intellectual, a pro-communist thinker, and a disciple of the Frankfurt School. The son, by contrast, is actually more suited for a Miss America contest. Trying to benefit from his famous lineage, Justin has been totally mute when it comes to politics, refusing to make promises or discuss his economic plan for Canada. Actually, since his election as the leader of the Liberal Party of Canada, his only promise has been to legalize marijuana!

More popular than Canada's actual flag.
Trudeau, despite his lack of political knowledge, knows about marketing and has been trying to appeal to different ethnic minorities. He has been busy visiting mosques and synagogues and has been active on social networks, kowtowing to all religious celebrations… except, of course, Christian ones! After having two lame university professors as leaders, namely Michael Ignatieff and Stéphane Dion, the Liberal Party is now trying a more low-brow approach, cribbing from Paris Hilton’s success strategy with a man who is all about looks, bears a famous last name, and can’t utter a single original thought.

In Quebec, the separatist Bloc Québécois is still running. It is led by former Trotskyite, Gilles Duceppe, who left two years ago, in the wake of the party's crushing defeat at the last elections, and who has come back for this election as a Messiah figure.

Failed nationalism: Gilles Duceppe
The Bloc Québécois can promise anything because it will never be elected to national power, being only present in one province. Despite its claims of representing all Quebec separatists, the Bloc has lost the support of right wing nationalists by adopting a radical left-wing program, which makes it a separatist equivalent of the NDP.

Furthermore, its legitimacy is attacked by both federalists, who denounce the party for trying to dismantle the Confederation, and by separatists, who see no point in sending separatist politicians to Ottawa and wasting resources in this struggle. What matters to them is gaining independence by electing a nationalist government at home in Quebec. The Bloc is also known for supporting mass immigration, despite the fact that immigration has actually undermined the cause of independence, with the great majority of new comers feeling loyalty to Canada.

So, who should we vote for?

Voting in the next Canadian elections means voting for mass immigration no matter which party you opt for, as all the parties support it. To vote is effectively to condone mass immigration, what Renaud Camus calls the Great Replacement. Abstention is a political act, and a high level of abstention will show the lack of legitimacy of the people in power, whoever they are. It will also demonstrate that a new party is necessary as the system parties fail to represent the majority of Canadians, and this might convince some people of the importance of building a nationalist party in Canada.

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