If you really think Harper was that much better than Trudeau and if you really think Sheer will be an alternative, then perhaps you should consider a few things.

Here are some questions for you to ponder, dear reader:

  • Why did Canada have a lower rate of immigration under Liberal Prime Ministers John Cretien and Paul Martin than it did under Harper?
  • Why did Stephen Harper’s government campaign on higher legal immigration quotas than Trudeau during the 2015 elections?
  • Why have both Justin Trudeau and Stephen Harper participated in a foreign policy regime of supporting Saudi-Arabian aggression
  • Why do both Liberal and Conservative leaders attend Pride Parades while gay men engage in lewd displays in front of toddlers?
  • Why has Justin Trudeau only CONTINUED the direction of GLOBALIST legislation (implemented UNDER HARPER) like UN Agenda 21 and UN Agenda 2030, of which the UN migrant compact is only a symptom of?
  • Why has Andrew Sheer come forward to say that Liberal immigration levels are “reasonable”?
  • Why did Ahmed Hussein work under the Harper Government’s “Cross-Cultural Roundtable on Security” while also working for the “Progressive Zionist” and Canadian Antihate Network founder Bernie Farber’s Canadian Jewish Congress?
  • Why did Evan Balgord, a leader within the Canadian Antifa movement with ties to the Liberals, work as a special assistant to the Conservative Mayor of Toronto, John Tory?

One could argue that since the days of Lester B. Pearson and John Diefenbaker, both Liberals and Conservatives in Canada set course for progressive capitalism. In short, as Canada became more ethnically heterogenous, monoculturalism became biculturalism became triculturalism became multiculturalism. In other words, Canada’s identity was sold out.

In a two-party system, it is easy to ask which party is better while completely forgetting to ask whether both are good to begin with. It is when one begins to ask this question that they can change the entire paradigm.

Rather than asking the question: what makes the two parties different?

It is worth asking instead: what makes them similar?

Both parties have been responsible for:

  • Imperialist foreign policy in support of Wahhabist and Zionist interests
  • Undermining the tradition institution of monogamous, heterosexual marriage
  • Perpetuating a system of state-sponsored multiculturalism and mass-immigration
  • Perpetuating a system in which national assets are privatized
  • If I were to pick one word to characterize the current system in power, it would be this: Global-Progressive Capitalism.

Whereas the antithesis of such a system would be: National-Traditional Socialism.

But, in light of the current world in which we fall, where we live in different nations with different peoples, the real questions for Canada are:

  • Which system do you think is better for our nation-state?
  • Which system do you think benefits multinational and transnational corporations instead?
  • Which system do you think benefits the European-descended ethnic-majority?
  • Which system do you think benefits the working-class majority?

What we need aren’t two sides of the same coin, but a different coin altogether. Perhaps the only way the current paradigm of Progressive Capitalism can be uprooted is through means of Social Populism and National Populism. In other words, a mix of socialization (wealth distribution) and nationalization (public sovereignty) is required. As a starting point, the paradigm needs to change from Liberal and Conservative to something more along the lines of NDP and PPC.

But is the Federal NDP really up for being an alternative to the Liberals? Recently, Jagmeet Singh has talked about the possibility of forming a minority government coalition with the Liberal Party in the event that the Conservatives gain a majority of the vote. This isn’t the first time that the NDP has flirted with the possibility of alining with the “Neoliberals” either. For a party that is the runner up for the next left-wing party in Canada, the NDP isn’t doing too hot on a federal level. Provincially, there are a few provinces that saw the NDP do better than the liberals, such as: Manitoba, Alberta, Ontario, and BC. The question is, why isn’t the NDP party doing as well on a federal level? The NDP has had plenty of scandals to use against the Liberal Party as well, from the SNC-Lavalin Affair to the Blackface scandal.

The PPC, on the other hand, seems to understand what they’re up against, and as a consequence, they are attacking the party they have every right to usurp. The PPC are not alone however, as there are many federally-registered, Nationalist and Populist contenders who are now vying for the status of Canada’s right-wing (such as the CNP and the NCA). In contrast to the NDP, who need to attack their fellow left-wing party, the Populist right is not strong enough to take on the Conservatives at this point. It’s not to say the Populist Right isn’t right, shouldn’t try, or that you, as a voter, shouldn’t support them; but what I am saying is that they need to unify in order to become big and strong enough to take the Conservative Party of Canada on. We shouldn’t forget that it was through alliances like this that the Conservative Party came to exist in the first place. While this could be seen as a deterrent, given the fall of the Harper government, it is worth noting that the CPC didn’t fail because it came out of alliances, but it failed because of where Harper took the party. This is something that Stephen Harper himself even conceded to almost two years ago.

Perhaps the most interesting irony about the current paradigm and power structure is that, not only does it try to suppress nationalism and right-wing populism, but it also tries to suppress more-Progressive views that call it out on its hypocrisy. Ask yourself the following questions:

  • Why is it that Trudeau had 20+ Montréal police/RCMP sent to a recent rally against Trudeau’s support for Haiti’s current corrupt government?
  • Why is it that a journalist/activist was detained and fined solely for calling Trudeau out on being a “climate criminal”?
  • Why is it that a person of colour was beaten down by Trudeau’s cronies at the recent Climate Strike?

Furthermore, if you think the right is any different when it comes to people who are more conservative, ask yourself these questions:

At the end of this, I hope you are wondering whether these parties really are so different. If you are asking yourself that, then you should also begin to wonder the extent to which it is even really possible to split the vote when each party represents two sides of the same coin…

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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.