Doug Ford recently did the Progressive Conservatives some justice in Parliament, as the the Provincial Government and a spokesman for Ford have come forward and blamed Ottawa for the housing crisis that has been caused by the recent influx in illegal immigrants. In response, Trudeau (who has effectively called for repeating Germany’s Migrant Crisis in Canada) claimed that Ford didn’t fully understand Canada’s refugee system.

One cannot help but ask whether it is Trudeau who doesn’t understand the situation, especially in light of the fact that the CBC recently released some information from the Canada Border Services Agency, claiming that:

“The financial costs to taxpayers of detaining a non-citizen in a provincial jail is $225 per day. (By comparison, Ontario Works provides a single person with a housing subsidy of approximately $384 per month!)”.

Unfortunately, the CBC wasn’t able to put forward anything other than “persecute the penal system itself!” as a solution to this issue, rather than suggesting the more viable solutions of securing our borders and pushing for deportation, which has become increasingly necessary given the building backlog of deportees.

The real irony of this situation is that those who are seeking asylum in Canada have effectively prevented Canadians from seeking protection in their country.

That’s right, you heard me: Canadians can no longer find safety at the embassy in Haiti, where most of these illegal immigrants are coming from. The National Post recently published an article, claiming that:

“Canada’s embassy in Haiti was overrun by a criminal organization after more than a dozen locals hired to work at the diplomatic mission in Port-au-Prince swindled more than $1.7 million through numerous schemes and frauds, internal investigation reports reveal.

An internal probe of the embassy’s finances and staffing from 2015 to 2016 uncovered systematic fabrication of documents, fraudulent bills, forged signatures, misdirected cheques, secret commissions and personal use of Canada’s diplomatic license plates.”

The irony gets even greater when you consider that National Post is the same outlet that recently published an article entitled “Canada’s Future Prosperity Depends on Opening – Not Closing – our Borders”. The same outlet that recognizes that Haiti is so corrupt we cannot even run a secure embassy there is claiming that we should open our borders up to Haitians.

These are people that even Caribbean peoples dislike, to such point where Rafael Trujlio, the leader of the Dominican Republic from 1930-1961, had them all massacred. And we mustn’t forget that Haiti was one of the first black colonies to achieve independence through violent revolution way back in the 19th century, setting a pattern for many other black nations which gained sovereignty through the recognition of their independence. Whether we look to Haiti, where the blacks gained power through revolution, or Liberia, where blacks were granted a whole country as a reparation for slavery, we see a relatively similar result which parallels some of the last countries that experienced decolonization, such as Angola, Rhodesia, and South Africa.

This result typically consists of: white flight, confiscation without repatriation, and a major decline in the standards of living.

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Author

Maurice Porter

Located in Ontario, Canada, Maurice Porter is a journalist who focuses on history and current through a Nationalist lens. Having attended university in Waterloo, Porter studied history, politics, and philosophy from a Occidentalist approach. Maurice manages the MacDonald Institute and wrote the MacDonald Mandate, which is currently being used by the Canadian Nationalist Party.