During the covid pandemic, world leaders revealed the tyrants they are and none did so more spectacularly, than Canadian Prime Minister, Justin Trudeau.
The restrictive and absurd mandates that were implemented in Canada, sparked a huge protest from truckers and their fellow Canadians, who all showed up in the capital city of Ottawa to protest.
Of course, a little slime ball like Trudeau, didn’t like being challenged – peacefully – by his own people and used emergency “powers” given to himself, by himself, to shut down the weeks long protests that saw the PM scuttle to the hills to hide out.
Not only did Trudeau shut down the people’s right to speak, he then went further and started freezing bank accounts of Canadians involved with the Freedom Convoy or who had donated funds to the convoy.
Now Canada’s Parliament has officially launched an inquiry into the actions of Trudeau and his government against the civil liberties of Freedom Convoy protesters.
The inquiry is “unprecedented,” largely due to the fact that no other Canadian leader had ever used such powers against the people before. Interestingly, it was Trudeau’s own father, Pierre Trudeau, who initially drew up the plans to use emergency powers if needed.
Trudeau is facing allegations of violating protesters Charter rights, when they were arrested and detained with charge, and it was the Deputy PM, Chrystia Freeland, the granddaughter of a Nazi officer, who initiated the government seizing bank accounts.
“The responsibilities of this committee are very, very serious. We all recognize that,” said Conservative MP Glen Motz – as reported by Blacklocks.
The committee in charge of the inquiry, is made up of several Members of Parliament from the Liberal Party and Conservative Party members and includes an appointee from the New Democrats.
Trudeau, arrogantly denied any wrongdoing and insisted he used the Emergencies Act in line with the law and said that it was needed to maintain public order. Opposition, however, is accusing Trudeau of allowing excessive force by police forces against protesters who were peacefully demonstrating.
The Emergencies Act passed in 1988 and this legislation allows emergency powers to the federal government in times of “crisis.” The investigation will focus largely on Trudeau’s justification of invoking it.
Assembly of First Nations National Chief Roseanne Archibald, said at a separate committee, that the use of the Emergencies Act will have far reaching consequences.
“Minister Marc Miller called me I believe the day before. There had been talk for a number of days about the act being invoked. The day before he actually called me and said this was going to be happening,” Archibald said.
“I am concerned and did express that concern very immediately with Minister Miller when he called me that I was concerned about the long-term implications of this.”
Archibald is a former activist.
“My concern is the act is a tool and the tool itself can actually name and can actually place labels upon people,” Archibald said.
“The implications of the Emergencies Act are far and wide and that is why I am standing before you. I am a former activist myself, and I have been involved in civil actions and charged.”