Canada has become a majority tyranny



Prior to the mysterious early federal election call in Canada, people paid to ask, “What is this election about?” I asked, “What is this election about?” And the answer is “Justin Trudeau”.

Some of Trudeau’s unpraiseworthy traits have contributed, including the preference to promise to maintain them. But they are neither unique to him nor sufficient to create a situation. Rather, it shows the deterioration of our constitution towards multinational populism, which elects “man on horseback” from limited autonomy. Therefore, the newspaper introduces “the man who will be the prime minister” rather than the “significant issue” and skips those who are not populists like Maxime Bernier.

Populists have a reputation as hungry pseudo-conservatives who substitute vulgar anger instead of principles. But populism is primarily home to the left-wing Demagogue, and is popular with all questions, including giving away free money in ways that truly conservative parties do not want and truly restricted governments cannot. Hope the will wins. And from the deficit to Afghanistan, the differences between the two parties on the matter are now very small and it will be difficult to vote for anything other than personality and its lack. Therefore, an advertisement for the childish Veruca Salt of the Tories.

Please tell me which party leader said. “This is a crucial moment in history. Now we are moving Canadian workers into a clean economy of the future, building a just society in which all Canadians can live with dignity. We have the opportunity to revitalize the economy with a strong green restoration plan. ”But we didn’t get here by chance.

Think of fixed election days as a way to prevent opportunistic election calls. But from storms to storm clouds, runaway spending to rising inflation, a fourth pandemic wave, and ominous geopolitical problems, Trudeau continues to rule in the rain without letting go or hindering it. We want to fix the majority while the sunny road is shining so that we can. And of course he can, the law will be hanged.

Canada’s 2007 Fixed Election Act has always been Nostram for three reasons. First, there were already constitutional restrictions on how long Congress could sit (S. 50 and 5 years). Second, Congress cannot bind its successor by law. And third, and most importantly, it misunderstood Congress and, by extension, what the elections were for.

Appropriate elections are held for three reasons. First, the ministry loses the trust of the House of Commons, and potential successors cannot get it. Second, the five years assigned to Congress have passed. Third, the ministry faces a serious and unexpected problem of ordering the trust of the House of Representatives, but was not elected with that issue in mind, so whether the House of Representatives orders the trust of the state or not. I doubt it. All three ultimately rely on Congress rather than the executive branch with popular missions, and the ministry retains offices, especially as long as the House of Representatives extends it to them.

I will explain in writing about the Westminster system adopted here, with federalism and a constitution that limits what the entire government can do even if the executive branch, legislature, and judiciary are unified. But we no longer have such a system. Now I think we will elect the prime minister. So we do.

It is currently unthinkable that the governor-general appointed by the monarch to understand and be loyal to our system may reject Jiggery Pokerie at the timing of the election. Instead, the governor-general appointed by the Prime Minister for symbolic value on the imminent issue is so obedient that two parties issued a press release on the election call and statement before Trudeau confronted Rideau Hall. Did. But don’t.

Similarly, whatever his current policy on forced immunization, it is hard to suggest that he is trying to run elections for some specific promises from Team Trudeau. From simple single-seat constituencies to indigenous boiling water recommendations, balanced budgets, and government opening, it’s not just for broken treaties. This is because “re-elected” Trudeau is essentially unchecked by parliamentary budgetary procedures, committee investigations, cabinets, ethical rules, and so on.

Despite the shortage of tin foil hats past Geoffrey Simpson’s 2011 “The Friendly Dictatorship,” we did not become a classic tyranny. But we have become a majority tyranny. And it is not possible to make a majority opinion or sample on all issues, and popular emotions are aggregated into a coherent whole with sufficient resources for demand (formerly a specific job in the ministry). The system is always in a state where the dictator is until the next election, as it tends not to be.

In Canada, these authorities do not include arbitrary imprisonment or torture. However, the collusion and indifference of the general public is very widespread, including infringing on freedom of speech and worship. And the only election question is, “Who can ride a horse?”

The views expressed in this article are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of The Epoch Times.

John Robson

John Robson is a documentary filmmaker, National Post columnist, Dorchester Review contributor editor, Ottawa News Talk Radio 580 CFRA commentator, and Executive Director of Climate Discussion Nexus. His latest documentary is “Environment: True Story”.