|A piñata in a Canadian bar|
Reposted from Affirmative Right, with permission.
The thing is that polls – for what they are worth – show that his chances of getting a majority have suddenly dipped, and Trudeau could even be sitting in the opposition in a few days.
It is not that his opponents – Erin O’Toole from the Conservative Party and Jagmeet Singh from the far-left New Democratic Party – are very popular. It is simply that Trudeau has a negative record on every single issue.
Statistically, there should have been at least one good thing during his years in power, by mere luck or accident. But he has defied common mathematics, and has been able to provide an unanimously bad record in everything.
But the worst is yet to come: in terms of demographics, he has continuously increased the quotas to reach a point where 400,000 newcomers enter the country each year, a number that amounts to 1% of the population. The very few who still deny the Great Replacement as a lunacy just show the world that illiteracy has not yet been eradicated in the Great White North.
Since the beginning of the campaign there have been some good debates on “critical race theory” or “systemic racism,” as it is also called. This was thanks to the leader of the separatist Bloc Québécois, the only political leader not to buy into the new establishment lunacy. There were also some interesting talks on Afghanistan, the economy, and the pandemics.
However, there is one topic that has not been discussed at all, and it is the most important one for the years to come: mass immigration.
In fact the Conservative plan mentions no decrease in immigration levels.
Conservatives have never opposed mass immigration; they have simply managed to make it more socially accepted by fighting illegal immigration and immigration fraud, two statistically marginal aspects of the problem that will not stop, nor even slow down the Great Replacement of Euro-Canadians.
O’Toole’s goal is simply to replace Trudeau in the heart of newcomers.
As a matter of fact, it was Conservative Stephen Harper who set the previous record in term of admissions, quite an “achievement” when we remember that his government was labelled “anti-immigration” by the Canadian left, a claim so often repeated that many Canadians came to support the Conservative’s open gate policy while genuinely believing they had elected a nativist populist. Talk about fake opposition!
Going further back into history, the same thing happened with Liberal Pierre Elliott Trudeau and Conservative Brian Mulroney. While the first has passed into history as a staunch advocate of mass immigration, the quotas he set were actually really low; on the other hand, Mulroney, formerly viewed as someone working for the White masses, was the first to throw the gates wide open.
Today, thanks to the Left’s demonization of the Conservatives, we experience the same nonsense; people who want the demographic balance to remain the same, give their vote to a party that promises to do just the opposite. The power of the liberal media at its best!
Some who do see the contradiction will simply defend their vote with some baloney: Trudeau’s high quotas are maliciously motivated by his thirst for power, while O’Toole’s exactly identical policies are somehow economically justified. The fact that this latter explanation is not based on anything else than slogans emanating from the business sector and repeated ad nauseam by servile media is not taken into account.
No Real Choice
But the thing is, opponents to the Great Replacement are political orphans. True, Maxime Bernier has often denounced mass immigration since he broke from away from the Conservative Party in 2018 to found the Populist Party of Canada, but it has always been an electoral posture in order to capitalize on the discontented vote. Prior to his “coming out,” Bernier had actually been a staunch opponent of identitarian politics and had fought against anything remotely close to ethnonationalism. A quick view of his candidates will prove to anyone that Bernier is not a closet White nationalist as the antifas have depicted him.
However, his cynical use of the immigration issue is not the only reason he does not yet represent an alternative: even if he can get his old constituency back, the chances of his party having two MPs are next to nil. The only positive impact a vote for Bernier’s Populists could have is in stopping the Leftward shift in the Conservative Party. If the Conservative Party realizes that the departure of Right-leaning voters from its ranks could impact its electoral chances, it may come back to a slightly more populist approach on immigration.
Since the Canadian Alliance and the Progressive Conservative Party (PCP) merged in 2003 to create the present-day Conservative Party, the Party has constantly moved to the Center rather than the Right, trying to present itself as a “sensible alternative” to the Liberals. Although the populists from the Canadian Alliance represented a majority in the new party in 2003, they soon came to adopt policies to the Left of the former PCP. The term Cuckservative has thus come to fulfil all of its potential in Canada!
It is very hard to distinguish Conservative leader Erin O’Toole from the Liberals of yesteryear. His program, his speeches and the policies he promotes seem taken straight from the Liberal platform of Jean Chrétien, fifteen or twenty years ago. With Justin Trudeau going totally woke, the Center has shifted more and more to the Left, and, instead of pulling the other way, the Conservatives have just followed the move initiated by Trudeau.
All in all, the 2021 election is not a real election with real choices. It is simply a referendum on Justin Trudeau. No Canadian prime minister – with the notable exception of his father – has ever generated so much hatred. Recent anti-Trudeau demonstrations have forced him to cancel events in Ontario, and he was recently pelted with rocks in London. His electoral placards are systematically vandalized in many places around the country (see video). The hatred for Trudeau, which was thought to be a Quebec specialty, may become a unifying factor in Canada, from coast to coast.