CANADA’S JUSTIN TURDEAU FACES NEW THREAT… FROM CANADA
I swear, it has happened again; I went to sleep, and woke up in a dream world, and discovered something almost as odd and strange as scientismists wanting to solve global warming by refreezing Poles, or as unique and unprecedented as Germany wanting to solve its energy woes by seizing Russian assets. This time, however, the bizarrerie might be on the "sane" end of the spectrum, because a hole of sanity has suddenly opened up in the cloud of nitrous oxide and other gasses that usually hovers over Ottawa, Canada, a city and country which in recent years has been vying with San Franfreakshow, Nuttyfornia, USSA, for the title of looniest city in the looniest country of the world, under its lunatic Prime Minister, Justin Turdeau, who almost single-handedly accounts for all that gas usually seen over Ottawa and all the lunacy seen in that country.
But first, let me clarify something: I do not have an opinion one way or another on whether or not Justin Turdeau is the illegitimate son of Fidel Castro or not; he may or may not be, and I'm even willing to grant the resemblance, but illegitimate or not, he and his policies are about as welcome as a turdeau in the punch bowl during intermission at the opera.
Something just changed in Canada, however, as its conservative party has a new leader who is ... well, really conservative, not a John Major or a David Cameron or a Theresa May, but more along the lines of the Canadians that landed on Juno Beach in 1944:
As the article makes clear, Poilievre's first ballot leadership win was by a significant margin, indicating a more unified and united Conservative Party than was expected:
After a seven-month campaign, the long-time MP and former cabinet minister from Ontario won the election decisively, securing 22,993 of the just under 33,800 electoral points up for grabs. Poilievre secured support across the country, coming in as members' first choice in almost every riding.
And if there's any doubt about what delivered that victory to Poilievre, the message of his campaign is clear, though questions remains about his ties to the World Economic Forum:
“Tonight begins the journey to replace an old government that costs you more and delivers you less, with a new government that puts you first, your paycheck, your retirement, your home, your country,” Poilievre said in his first speech as leader on Saturday evening from the Ottawa convention centre floor where the leadership announcement was held.
Poilievre's message is a mixed one:
In this race, Poilievre attracted large crowds across the country, with supporters appearing to resonate with his affordability-focused and unapologetic, populist message of "taking back control" from "gatekeepers."
According to his campaign, Poilievre held 80 events across the country that 93,000 people RSVP'd to, ultimately signing up more than 300,000 members.
A key messaging tool used by Poilievre—who rarely participated in interviews or answered journalists' questions throughout the race—were social media videos featuring him speaking directly into the camera in various scenarios. In the videos he'd fixate on one issue, offering his perspective on housing, or the price of food, for example, making a case for why the current government is failing and what he'd do differently.
His platform included promises to get rid of the carbon tax, lift COVID-19 vaccine mandates, and fire the governor of the Bank of Canada. He said he would phase out “inflationary deficits” by culling spending and reversing Liberal policies and programs.
Poilievre has also championed cryptocurrency, and supported the “Freedom Convoy," a pair of positions that were condemned by some of his opponents as well as members from other parties.
Where Canada goes from here is anyone's guess, and as one can imagine, I'm not a big fan of M. Poilievre's views on "cryptocurrency". On the other hand, getting rid of injection mandates, ridiculous "carbon taxes" and support for the Canadian freedom convoy I can latch on to. But what is essential to understand about Poilievre's victory is that we are not watching a phenomenon of Canadian politics, or for that matter of American politics or of European politics, and to that degree, it is not about the individual politician, be it Trump, Poilievre, or whomever. It is really about the rejection of technocratic globaloney in all its Hochklaus von Blohenschwab-Baal Gates-George "the Morose" Soros guises.
And with that said, I'll be watching Poilievre very closely, because I have this feeling that Justin Turdeau's woes are just beginning, right about the time his career is ending...
See you on the flip side...
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