Of course, I’ve been saying this for years, but so what?
“Every time a child dies, somebody will say — either the police or the coroner or a lawyer — that the lessons must be learned,” said Mr. Furedi, a professor at the University of Kent and author of Politics of Fear
“We cannot just accept that this was a death. We’ve got to give that death meaning, and the way to give it meaning is to pass a law.” (…)
“Canadian political elites are confused about their roots and what they are all about,” he said, which makes it easy to be seduced by the latest “cosmopolitan” social planning scheme cooked up by policy experts.
My hope is that the coming civil war will be non-violent…
The entire Ontario Provincial Police detachment at the remote Pikangikum First Nation was marched off the reserve five weeks ago by a rock-throwing mob of elected councillors and residents.
The stunning forced departure of 11 OPP members from the isolated community, reached in summer only by air or water, went publicly unacknowledged by the force until now.
“As a Canadian, I’m ashamed to admit that’s happening in this country,” Karl Walsh, president of the OPP Association who flew to Pikangikum two days after the officers were forced out, told The Globe.
But, he said, “When we [the OPP] leave there, teachers don’t want to be there, nurses don’t want to be there. If we aren’t there, that community will descend into chaos.”
Too late, dumbass!
(Then again, remember: the police are there to preserve disorder…)
Another Elitist sickness: the inability to speak plainly and accurately, which trickles down into all aspects of life, with corrosive results we experience (and endure) daily.
And hey, it’s not like Canadian cops are particularly useful anyway, right?