Archive for June 5, 2007

Dalton McGuinty is smiling less and less these days, and with good reason. The early stages of John Tory’s platform for the upcoming election are shaping up beautifully and to say Dalton is struggling would be an understatement.  Let’s have a look at the opposing platforms thus far.

John Tory promises there will be one law for all. No special treatment for Native Terrorists.

McGuinty is standing on a very shaky, completely biased IpperWhiteWash report which recommends that police abandon law & order in favor of “Sensitivity to Aboriginal needs”. His answer to the announced 2007 Summer of Terrorism? Ask the criminals to please behave.


Calendonia $125 Million Reward for Bad Behavior

Ipperwash Report: Correctoid, Lefty Judge Cherry Picks Witnesses

Not since the days of King Ethelred “The Unready”, have we seen established government fork over Cash and Baubles from the Public Treasury to appease Brigands, Pirates and Bandits.

However in Politically Correct Canada and Ontario, offering cash on bended knee to a group heavily influenced and maybe intimidated by a rogue element acknowledged by Canadian and International Intelligence Agencies as “Terrorists” is being hailed by the correctoids in the drive-by-media, and celebrated by politicians from all stripes. Gary McHale has some shocking truths about where this appeasement is leading us.

The official government Ipperwash Report has been released. Mark Vandermaas of says the report is filled with errors of omission, including the failure to interview residents of the area who were eye-witnesses to acts committed by both the protestors and the police at Ipperwash. One of the pointsVandermaas disputes is the commission’s finding that Dudley George wasn’t armed, when he was shot by an OPP Sniper.

It maybe your favourite colour, but you’ll find no whitewash on The Right Side, with Doug Aldridge.  

June 4 – Introduction by The Right Side
June 4 – Calendonia Breaking News
June 4 – Calendonia Year 2 part 1
June 4 – Calendonia Year 2 part 2
June 4 – Calendonia Year 2 part 3
June 4 – Ipperwash Rebuttal Part 1
June 4 – Ipperwash Rebuttal Part 2
June 4 – Ipperwash Rebuttal Part 3

Courtesy of

A controversial citizens group involved in the Caledonia land claim dispute has been turned away from Deseronto’s public meeting rooms.Mark Vandermaas, editor of the Voice of Canada Internet weblog, and others planned to come to Deseronto to hold a public meeting about “the rule of law” and the “two-tiered justice system” his organaztion says allows violence to prevail in native land claim protests. But first the Deseronto Lions Hall, then the Royal Canadian Legion in the town denied them meeting space, said Vandermaas.“What’s really frightening is it’s shutting down free speech with people who have never committed a crime and never instigated hatred,” said Vandermaas, a London-based real estate broker who also compiled the Ipperwash Papers, an account of what residents experienced in the Ipperwash conflict.

The planned community meeting, said Vandermaas, would have educated Deseronto residents on filing complaints against police, the importance of documenting injustice and “what kind of country we want to have.”“I don’t understand how talking about the rule of law would cause problems,” he said.Deputy Mayor Clarence Zieman concurred (with oppressing free speech)“We’re trying to deal with this situation the best we can,” he said. “From what I understand,(Edit: you understand Nothing) the meeting would have been to berate what they call a two-tier system of policing. We’re quite happy with what the OPP are doing.”

For Vandermaas, who did a UN peacekeeping tour in 1978, it was surprising to be denied by the legion. He said he was told by legion president Tom Dowling that his group is sectarian and the legion is non-political with a large native membership.“I was stunned,” he said. “If anyone should know the value of free speech and equality, it should be the legion.”Vandermaas said the group still plans to hold its Deseronto meeting. “We may just go and speak in the park,” he said. “Just because these people refuse to rent us rooms doesn’t mean we’re not coming. If we have to speak in someone’s backyard, we will.”

Read the full story here

The truth is finally revealed in this report the OPP brass never wanted you to see.

Read the full report now

Original watered down version here

Courtesy of dial up version also available

Aboriginal leaders across the country say the release of the Ipperwash report has cemented their resolve to use a diverse array of methods (Edit: Terrorism) this summer to raise awareness about outstanding land claims, racism and poverty faced by First Nations communities.

Chief Terrance Nelson of the Roseau River First Nation, south of Winnipeg, has threatened a lengthy blockade of CN rail lines unless the federal government moves to resolve some 800 outstanding land claims by June 29. He says the Ipperwash inquiry report justifies extreme action such as rail blockades as the only tenable way to draw attention to aboriginal grievances.

“There is certainly cause for First Nations to see that the only way to get the white man to do anything is simply to take direct action, and unfortunately that’s the reality that the First Nations face.”

Shawn Brant, a Mohawk protester from the Bay of Quinte First Nation who led a 30-hour rail blockade near Deseronto, Ont., last month, agreed that direct action is the only way aboriginal people can make their voices heard, and he hopes the death of Dudley George will motivate people to “express their anger” during the planned day of protest. (Edit: Notice how yet again, they’re using Dudley George as an excuse to commit Terrorist acts)

“I think it’s about demonstrating the power we have in our backyards. I think it’s about saying … we’re never going to be disrespected, we’re not going to allow for another situation like Dudley George, we’re not going to drink poison water without there being consequences,” said Brant.

Brant says there’s little governments can do at this point to prevent what he called “something that maybe people couldn’t even imagine.”

“Unless the government can get the chequebook out and run around really quick and try and put fires out, then yeah, it’s going to be not only a day or a week of discontent, it’s going to be a summer and it’s going to be a fall and it’s going to continue until these issues are resolved once and for all,” he said.

Read the full story here

An apology for the events leading to the death of Dudley George is a start, but there is a long way to go toward soothing relations between First Nations and the provincial government, says the chief of the Mohawks of the Bay of Quinte (MBQ).

The apology from the province that accompanied Thursday’s results of the Ipperwash inquiry is a step in the right direction, said Chief R. Donald Maracle. But the hurt still runs deep.“Obviously it won’t restore Dudley George’s life, or the unjust loss of land,” he said. “But I think the issue was investigated properly and hopefully now a healing process has begun.”
(Edit: Click here for some of how “proper” this investigation was)

At a Deseronto-area quarry, where a group of Mohawk protesters have been living since March, the inquest results affirmed what they already believed, said Shawn Brant, who has served as a spokesman for the group.

Read the full story here