No End In Sight For Border Crisis
On July 10th of this month, the Globe and Mail recently released an article which mentions how Immigration Minister Ahmen Hussein sat down and gave a speech on immigration to members of the Afro-Canada community at a restaurant known as “The Suya Spot”. Ironically enough, this venue is apparently known to be a criminal hangout for members of the Black Axe gang, which is purported to be a part of the radical and extremist Neo-Black Movement. Only two years ago, in 2016, both Vice and the Globe and Mail were reporting on the presence of this gang in Toronto and Vancouver, and now Hussein is speaking to potential members of this gang (who have established a distinct presence for themselves at this point) about bringing more of their community into our country.
Only one day later it was announced that a Quebec based coalition known as Montreal’s Maison d’Haït has called on Ottawa to put a hold on deporting Haitians because the country that they come from (which they have managed since they seized independence through violent revolution in the 19th Century) is too chaotic for them to return to. Apparently it is more of a humanitarian issue to send them back than it is to keep them here. Apparently we would rather detain these people than deport them or secure our borders as well.
These kinds of appeals represent the symptom of a much broader issue, as in May it was reported that less than 1% of the 28,000+ illegal immigrants that entered our country over the past year are being deported. This is occurring in concurrence with a notably increasing backlog of deportees that had begun to grow prior to the Haitian migration crisis.
Yet in spite of this, on July 14, only 100 of 1,000 expected members showed up to a protest against mass-immigration on Parliament hill.
Dan Dubois, the 58-year-old national president of the Canadian Combat Coalition, one of many organizations which attended the protest (in addition to the National Citizens Alliance), rightly diagnosed the situation when he said to Gary Dimmock at MSN that, “Canadians are complacent. No wonder Canada is going down the tubes.”
Interestingly enough, according to Dubois, many of the people attending the event were of Hindu, First Nations, and Chinese descent, which shows an implicit understanding that it took a certain heritage to bring about the kind of culture that they live in.
Dubois ironically added that, “it was the most “multicultural bunch of “racists” I’ve ever seen.”
Putting this aside, the dynamic of protests and illegal border crossing continues to face Canada in the midst of what is already an increasingly large immigration quota from an assortment of “not-so-friendly” countries. Perhaps the government should make more Canadians aware of the failed situation in regards to mass-immigration and mass-multiculturalism instead of trying to downplay, if not encourage, the situation.
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In many ways, the nature of the events that have unfolded within our nation reflect broader trends in the...