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WOW!🔥 You will NEVER hear a more eloquent takedown of Canadian legacy media than this.
At Toronto fundraiser, Justin Trudeau seemingly admires China's 'basic dictatorship'
'There is a level of admiration I actually have for China, Ahh, because their basic dictatorship is allowing them to actually turn their economy around on a dime'
Author of the article:Jen Gerson
Publishing date:Nov 08, 2013
Tulsi Gabbard pull no punches in her assessment of 'autocratic' Justin Trudeau.
Trudeau STILL Pushing Vaccines
Maybe because he bought 11 doses per person in Canada?
... The tweet has over 20k comments and only 4k likes. This is what Twitter users call getting ratioed. It’s great to see people waking up.
“The federal government has quietly begun the creation of Personal Information Banks (PIB) to collect and store data on Canadians. We were not consulted nor informed about the creation or existence of these databases and they are being collected without our permission or knowledge. Categories of information include biometrics (DNA, blood type, eye/facial scan, fingerprints, etc), personal biography, medical history, financial history, credit information, opinions or views of or about individuals, and much more.
Standard personal information banks
Personal information banks (PIBs) are descriptions of personal information under the control of a government institution that is organized and retrievable by an individual's name or by a number, symbol or other element that identifies that individual. The personal information described in a PIB has been used, is being used or is available for an administrative purpose. The PIB describes how personal information is collected, used, disclosed, retained and/or disposed of in the administration of a government institution's program or activity. ...
Categories of Personal Information
The Description section in a personal information bank (PIB) describes the personal information in the records to which the bank relates. Treasury Board Secretariat has established the following categories of personal information, which give examples of specific elements of personal information that fall under each category. The purpose of the categories is to reduce the number of personal information elements that need to be listed in the Description section. These categories are representative of the personal information collected by most institutions, and they now appear in many of the registered PIBs.
Biographical information (e.g. work history, curriculum vitae, family information, hobbies, interests, etc.)
Biometric information (e.g. blood type, eye or facial scan, DNA, finger / hand prints, etc.)
Contact information (e.g. work and / or home information, including postal and e-mail addresses, telephone, fax, cell phone numbers, etc.)
Citizenship status (e.g. citizen, landed immigrant, etc.)
Credit card information
Credit history (e.g. credit reports / scores, liens, bankruptcies, third-party collections, etc.)
Criminal checks / history (e.g. information related to criminal record checks, investigations, charges, conviction dates and locations, pardons, etc.)
Date of birth
Date of death
Employee identification number (e.g. Personal Record Identifier, RCMP regimental number, Canadian Forces service number, etc.)
Employment equity information (i.e. information about aboriginal peoples, members of visible minorities, persons with disabilities, and women)
Employee personnel information (e.g. records of attendance and leave, notices of disciplinary action, alternative work arrangements, decisions concerning compensation and fitness for work, official languages qualifications, salary, deductions, level of security clearance, performance reviews and appraisals, rating board assessments, including evaluation notes from staffing boards, training and development course applications and evaluations, etc.)
Financial information (e.g. income, investments, mortgages, loans, orders of garnishment, financial institution information for direct deposit and other banking purposes, including name and branch number of institution, account number(s) and name(s) on accounts, etc.)
Language (e.g. mother tongue, official and other languages, etc.)
Medical information (e.g. psychological assessments, physical disabilities, blood type, medical conditions, etc.)
Name (e.g. last name (surname/family name), given names (first, second or more), maiden name, nicknames, aliases, etc.)
Opinion or views of, or about, individuals
Other identification numbers (e.g. fishing license, driver’s license, etc.)
Physical attributes (e.g. height, weight, colour of hair and eyes, physical markings (scars, tattoos, body piercing), etc.)
Place of birth
Place of death
Social Insurance Number (SIN)
I had a shocking discussion with @RebelNewsOnline founder @ezralevant about Canada's Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and free speech. Faith, civil liberties, and more are under attack.
How Justin Trudeau’s government was compromised by the CCP
16 March 2023
Justin Trudeau’s government has been compromised by the Chinese Communist Party and Canada’s democracy is in jeopardy. This is a startling claim, all the more so for the fact that Canadian intelligence officials are the ones making it.
Over the past month, a series of leaks from within CSIS, the Canadian Security Intelligence Service, has stirred up an astonishing storm. In November, it was leaked that a clandestine CCP network had funded and infiltrated the campaigns of 11 candidates in 2019’s federal election. ...
Intel suggested that large sums changed hands, election law was breached (though there is no police investigation), and Trudeau’s Liberal party were the beneficiaries.
More CSIS leaks followed through the middle of February. There was CCP interference in 2021’s election, it was claimed, aimed at achieving a Liberal minority government, which was indeed the outcome. Efforts to influence results at a local level included coercing Chinese international students into campaigning in seats with large Chinese-Canadian populations. ...
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An Antidote to Corporate Media
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