Archives des étiquettes : independence

Why Québec needs independance from canadian fake Empire

The only reason Quebec is in Canada today is because of a military invasion that occurred over 250 years ago. 

That is the fundamental fact about Canada: it is the product of war, of conquest, not consensus
And that war is still going on, against minorities such as the (founding) French and the Natives. 

The two main weapons in this war are intimidation for most Quebecers and bribery for a small clique willing to sell out their country for personal gain. 
The traitors are well-known. Trudeau, Chrétien, Dion, Desmarais, Charest and others do their utmost to preserve the empire because it’s profitable for them to do so.  
The Canadian people themselves play an important part by approving, tacitly or otherwise, the repressive measures taken by Ottawa. 
Indeed, Trudeau never would have invoked the War Measures Act if he didn’t think he could get away with it politically.
The dual combination of intimidation and bribery means that the Canadian empire rests on fear and greed. 
The independence of Quebec would not only liberate Quebec, but it would also free Canadians of the mental straightjacket necessary to keep their fake empire together.

Canadian federation a fraud. Provinces already sovereign.

Few people know that Canada’s country statute, in terms of Right, is debatable, and especially that QUEBEC, AND THE OTHER PROVINCES ARE COMPLETELY SOVEREIGN SINCE the PROMULGATION OF the STATUTE OF WESTMINSTER on December 11, 1931.
Indeed, under the terms of article 7, paragraph 2 of this Statute, the provinces were made “SOVEREIGN, FREE AND INDEPENDENT”.
And they still are.
Explanation: Since the condition of sovereignty must be exerted by the provinces before they can federate, it was necessary that the British government gives up its authority on them.
That was done by the promulgation of the Statute of Westminster in 1931, which made the provinces “SOVEREIGN” so that they can consume the federal union which they wished to create, but that they had not been authorized to make in 1867.
Canada did not become a federal union under the terms of the Act of British North America in 1867, but rather a plain colony.
The privilege to federate, consequently, was always a possible privilege.
The Parliament of Canada did not become the government of Canada, and even less one federal government in 1867.
It simply became the central (geographically) legislature of a united colony, a legislative body, whose only capacity is to help and advise the general governor as an agent of the imperial Parliament (in London).
Since December 11, 1931, the provinces of Canada did not act according to their statute, they did not sign an agreement, they did not adopt a Constitution, and the population of Canada did not ratify a Constitution.
That fault from the provinces explain all the anomalies are still found in today’s situation. Not only this abnormal condition exists since 1931, but it came to be without any consultation made into the canadian population.
The imperial Parliament cannot create a federal union. That can be made only by the people of Canada, and they never did it to this day.
I thus affirm, with a majority of Canadians and until I ratify a canadian Constitution, that there is no constitution, and I launch a winning challenge to any contradiction of this assertion.