But the CNP and NCA should take some comfort in the fact that, despite being Canada’s most Fringe-Right parties, despite having been censored by big-tech, despite having been suppressed by state-sponsored NGOs and slandered their mainstream media cronies, despite being threatened and assaulted, despite being denied access to public spaces–– they were able to spread their reach and register in this past election. These parties only gained a following and a presence in various districts where they were practically nonexistent. What could start off as 10 voters in one district for one year could easily become 100 in the same district for the next year (provided each voter is able to influence at least 10 other people) and what could start off as 100 one year could easily become 1,000 and so on. This isn't even considering the influence individuals can have on other districts as well! This kind of grassroots growth can become exponential.
Last night was the first time of this campaign season that the Canadian public got a sense of what awaits them in the upcoming election. As much as this may not have technically been the first debate, it certainly felt like the first debate in light of what the previous debate represented.
In many ways, the nature of the events that have unfolded within our nation reflect broader trends in the West in general. In general, we are seeing nationalist forces rising in parts of the West while NGOs (like the Open Society Foundation among others...) and supranational Globalist leaders like Guy Verhofstadt attempt to consolidate power and build an "empire". In Canada, we see NGOs (like the Canadian Antihate Network among others...) suppressing Nationalism while "Postnational" nation-state leaders like Justin Trudeau attempt to further their reign over their nation-state as puppets of much broader interests.
What we have here are nonelected, nongovernment, non-for-profit organizations, with a history of representing foreign and radical interests, who have been trying to use law-enforcement agencies, state-owned media outlets, private media outlets, policy advocacy, and the threat of radical extremist violence in order to suppress nationalism within a nation-state.
What Quebec has is a government with a party that has campaigned on reducing the number of immigrants into Quebec to 40,000 (20%) in comparison with the nation's quota of 350,000+, a party that has campaigned on banning burkas, hijabs, and kippas, a party that has campaigned on the ethnic heritage of the Quebecois, and a party that explicitly identifies as "Nationalist" before "Conservative". So what was key to the success of the CAQ?
Currently, on the world stage, we are seeing tensions in Venezuela over Juan Guaidó staging a potential US or Brazilian-backed coup against Maduro, tensions in Iran over the renegotiating of the Iran deal, tensions in Syria over Israel occupying the Golan Heights, and now the tensions between China are increasing even more than before. As if we didn’t have Chinese expansion in the South China Sea to worry about, as if we didn’t have North Korea (a Chinese proxy's missile tests) to worry about, and, as if we didn’t have the current trade war and deficit to worry about––we are now seeing the Canadian government take explicit actions against one of China’s major international brands. The biggest issue about all of this is that all of these nation-states that the US is taking action against are nation-state that are aligned with one another (plus Russia).
If the Liberals had a single ounce of competence in their body or a single shred of dignity in their bones, they would put a motion of no-confidence forward against Trudeau and they would bring Wilson-Raybould to the forefront of their party, possibly even having her run for Prime Minister in the upcoming election. If Wilson-Raybould was as intelligent as she is ethical, she would use this current scandal as leverage to try to run as a PM candidate for the NDP, thereby furthering the inevitably death of the liberals to the Left-Populism of the NDP. Frankly, one should have little confidence that any of these plays will be made.
The situation in South Africa largely parallels the situation in Rhodesia, or what is now Zimbabwe, only a few decades earlier. Former Zimbabwean President Robert Mugabe, who has recently resigned upon being faced with impeachment proceedings, was known for inciting violence against white farmers while also forcibly confiscating their land. This ended up driving the whites out of Zimbabwe. With this being said, it was only a few years ago that Mugabe’s government started to ask white farmers to return, as the agricultural export industry had collapsed upon their departure.