You need to understand the reasons for the aggressive protests at the Trudeau event


Since ancient times, yajiya and protests at political events have continued. However, protesters who are fond of the Liberal leader Justin Trudeau’s campaign event are showing anger and a good fight at a level we are unfamiliar with.

The number of protesters is increasing, as is the anger they are expressing. We will help you get up and try to understand what is causing these protests. Ignoring protesters as extremists or cooks cannot simply be dismissed. In fact, doing so can be dangerous.

I respect and understand the importance of the right to protest politicians, but I’m not a fan of yajiya or confusing events. I don’t like guest speakers drowning in left-wing protesters at college events, and I don’t like seeing Trudeau forced to cancel a campaign event because of a protest. Such protests rarely sympathize with the cause, and why do people do it when most rational people understand it? In most cases, protesters feel cornered and have no choice but to oppose policies that they feel are harmful to them.

It’s hard, but we must try to put ourselves in the position of protesters to understand why they look so angry and hysterical.

For example, consider an extreme climate activist. They really believe that the global population may be endangered due to emissions. They believe that they are doing nothing but saving themselves and the world in their protests, and that they do not have time to make a difference by democratic means. Those who truly believe that children are destined to die terrifyingly and horribly from climate change go beyond quiet and rational discourse. They intend to scream about the threat at the top of their lungs, and they do.

Most of the protesters who have confused Trudeau’s events were anti-vaccination activists. Again, try to be in their place. These are those who truly feel that the vaccine causes immediate or long-term harm to them. Without vaccination, they feel cornered, harassed, and cornered because they can lose their ability to travel, work, and send their children to school. They may feel that their choice is: a) giving a toxic injection, or b) being unemployed and essentially trapped in their home. Can you imagine the pressure and stress that people with that idea are feeling now, whether or not they share their views on vaccination?

I don’t want to excuse or encourage many protests that the angry people in Trudeau are yelling. I would like to see people, especially those in the media, trying to provide a little understanding of why they led to these protests.

As Black Lives Matter protesters use violence in protests and shout out loud and obscene words, the media flips over to explain why these protesters are so angry. When indigenous protesters set up barricades with violent and obscene slogans, the media reminds us of the pain caused by housing schools. When vaccination opponents come to a liberal event The media negatively calls them “like Trump.” The double standard of mainstream media is typical and gnawing.

So far, protests have been hot and noisy, but have never turned into violence. However, those who have expressed fear of vaccines feel more and more afraid, sacrificed, and marginalized, and some feel urged to take more extreme actions. I’m not saying that these protesters need to be soothed, but that we need to take them seriously and strive to overcome the situation.

Tolerance and even vitriol directed at those who choose not to be vaccinated contribute to the divided caustic political environment seen in this election. The vaccination rate never reaches 100%. Do you really expect up to 10% or more of the population to be permanently unemployed and restricted in their movements? Do we think that millions of them will just sit down and accept to be the Paria of society?

Protests and shackles at political events are a sign of a growing problem. How can we respectfully deal with a significant portion of the population that refuses to accept vaccination under any circumstances? Dismissing them, threatening them with unemployment, or refusing treatment has no effect. That approach can turn a person from simply anger and fear into something completely dangerous.

Mainstream media and politicians do not have to agree with protesters, but they were best taken seriously. This can quickly go from annoyance to a crisis.

Corey Morgan

Cory Morgan is a columnist and business owner based in Calgary, Alberta.