Monthly Archives: March 2015

Time to Repeal the Multiculturalism Act

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Time to Repeal the Multiculturalism Act
Meet Alice Wong, Canadian citizen, MP for Richmond B.C., as a Conservative, believe it or not.
Judging by her political work, one would think she was working for the nation of China, not Canada.
Chinese Head Tax Redress?  Alice is there promoting it. 
Lavish Chinese New Year celebrations?  Wong is there. 
Meeting in Beijing with Communist Chinese Government? Wong is positively gushing. Celebration of 65th anniversary of the  communist Peoples Republic of China? Alice is in the house.
Controversial Shark’s Fin Soup issue? Alice is slurping the delicacy at a Richmond restaurant.
Pray tell, who pays for this? 
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Alice Wong with Dr. Henry S. Yu: Attempting to extract millions from present day taxpayers, innocent of all historical injustices:
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Henry Yu, Professor of History at UBC teaches that:
“Until recently in its history, Canada had a history of white supremacy similar to South Africa… building its immigration policy around the racial category of “white Canada”
The time has come for Canadians to get wise to what is occuring in the name of Official Multicultural Policy:
Repeal the Multicultural Act of Canada. This legislated statute, which began as a relatively benign force in Canadian society, has been HI-JACKED by special interest groups, multicult organizations and ethnic political leaders. Not to mention our vote-grabbing B.C. government and Vancouver’s municipal council, both of whom appear to be more than willing to assist with the destruction of traditional Canadian culture.
Percentage of the world’s nations with multiculturalism entrenched in their constitution: 1%
Official Multicultural Policy: Legislated cultural suicide, brought to you by the Government of Canada. 
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If Immigrants Were Screened More Carefully, We Wouldn’t Blow $1-billion Per Year on “Immigrant Settlement” Programmes

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If Immigrants Were Screened More Carefully, We Wouldn’t Blow $1-billion Per Year on “Immigrant Settlement” Programmes
A note which appears to have been prepared for Costas Menegakis, the parliamentary secretary for immigration, says the party’s base will learn as a result that the government spends close to $1-billion a year on those efforts.”
$1 billion dollars spent on the needs of Canadian citizens would surely eliminate poverty in Canada for those born and raised in our country.
Unfortunately, our government would rather spend money on new arrivals, refugees, those who cannot speak one of our official languages and those who have never paid a dime of tax money to our government:
Brad Saltzberg
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Tories worried about base finding out how much they spend helping immigrants


OTTAWA — The Canadian Press

Published Tuesday, Mar. 10 2015, 5:23 AM EDT

A note which appears to have been prepared for Costas Menegakis, the parliamentary secretary for immigration, says the party’s base will learn as a result that the government spends close to $1-billion a year on those efforts.

The note says the other risk of undertaking such a study is that the government’s relationship with Quebec may surface as an issue.

And while the study only began last month and the committee has only just started hearing from witnesses, the briefing note also lays out five recommendations for the eventual report.

A copy of the note was obtained by The Canadian Press.

Menegakis’ office declined to comment specifically on the note’s contents.

“Committee members are masters of their own proceedings,” said an e-mailed statement. “As always, we look forward to hearing testimony from all witnesses.”

Liberal MP John McCallum, who sits on the committee, called it “chilling” to see the reference to the party’s base in the document.

“It’s as if they are concerned their own supporters would be aghast at the idea of spending money to help settle immigrants,” McCallum said in an interview.

“It’s good not only for the immigrants, it’s good for the country if the newcomers settle quickly and work and not be receiving welfare and become productive Canadians.”

The Conservatives credit much of their electoral success in recent years to the inroads the party has made among new Canadians. They’ve also massively overhauled the immigration system which they’ve said is partially motivated by concerns raised from within the newcomer community.

Part of the overhaul has been shifting the focus to so-called economic class immigrants, those coming to Canada for work purposes.

The briefing note suggests, among other things, that employers ought to be more engaged in the settlement process.

But it’s clear what those witnesses say doesn’t matter, said Lysane Blanchette-Lamothe, the NDP’s immigration critic and also a member of the committee.

“They already have their lines, and whatever the witnesses are bringing to the table, they already want to go forward with certain things,” she said.

“That’s not my view about what should be the work of a committee.”

The committee is scheduled to meet Tuesday morning.