Sgt. Barnes: I'd like to hear about it, potheads. Why do you smoke this shit? So as to escape from reality? Me, I don't need this shit. I am reality. – Platoon [1]



One night not so long ago, I had a disturbing dream, a nightmare that still bothers me to this day.

In it, I was hired by a company, a hospital or infirmary of some kind, and given rudimentary training. My job, it seemed, was that of a caregiver or a night watchman of sorts.

In the dream, an oddly proportioned, dumpy looking woman with a marble slab face and a crisp white lab coat led me hurriedly around a sterile, harshly lit room. I recall the space smelled like formaldehyde, illness and slow death. All around me, bodies lay silent, sleeping; it was from these people that the odor leaked.

Essentially, the job consisted merely of being in the same room as these corpse-like, sleeping individuals, positioned on uncomfortable looking metal tables. Many were hardwired to life support systems and monitors. My uncomfortable guide explained that there was nothing to it really, that practically nothing was expected of me. The people, it seemed, had been catatonic or brain dead for a long time and would likely never recover. I was to watch over the emaciated, comatose bodies, occasionally changing a catheter bag or adult diaper. I was given instruction on how to perform a ‘lift’ if someone fell off his or her narrow bed. There was mention of a procedure that had to be strictly adhered to if someone awoke, but no further explanation was given, which worried me.

The impatient looking, heavyset nurse gave me perhaps 10 minutes of training before flatly stating that her shift had ended a half hour ago. She suddenly turned and bustled out, a metal card lock door slamming after her, leaving me disoriented. I stood alone in the corrupt room, saturated by the smells of sickness and decay. The people lay perfectly still, not visibly breathing, embraced by the sounds of forced air and machine monitors beeping in the silence.

I had time enough only to stroll once across the room before something terrible happened; the bodies began jolting awake and straining to sit up one by one. I had somehow expected this but was nonetheless shocked as wires wrenched loose, I.V.’s bled, blank eyes flashed open and mouths gaped. The people writhed and struggled, choking, gasping helplessly and retching. I heard a sickening wet smack behind me, and I realized that one of the patients had fallen to the floor, crumpled and broken on the cold tile like a bag of china.

Life support machines lit up and alarms sounded. With a frightening lurch, I realized that I had no idea whatsoever how to help these people as they thrashed, while others began teetering and falling from their tables. Skeletal hands strained and grasped while vacant, senseless eyes stared. Desperation washed over me, as I rushed from one person to another, trying to restrain flailing arms and somehow prevent others from falling.

I awoke gasping for breath, not unlike the corpses in my dream had moments ago. I was overwhelmed with horror, deeply repulsed by what I had seen and by my own failure to stop the appalling situation. Like Pandora, I was able to predict what was surely going to occur but unable to stop it from happening.

I think now, looking back, that what troubled me most was the fact that the people were awake but not conscious, that they possessed neither understanding nor reason. Blank, idiot faces with glazed, staring eyes; the people were nothing more than waxen, pale-skinned corpses with no cognizant ability, no sense or understanding. These gibbering, wasted bodies were not people at all, but rather uncomprehending somnambulists in a human storage locker.



Let us now fast forward to today. Another time, another nightmare. In exactly 4 days, the Trudeau Government will follow through with its initiative to legalize Canada-wide marijuana use, one of the only election platforms the Liberals seem fiercely determined not to compromise on or withdraw. On this date, Canada will forge ahead down the slippery slope of ever-looser substance restrictions, making it easier to obtain Cannabis in its many forms and, inevitably, other mind-altering drugs down the road.

Like all legal drugs, Cannabis will join a long list of mind-altering “medications” that people consider “safe”, or, as many seem to regard it, as a ‘benign recreational drug’. People will start to grow it, smoke it and swallow it, trusting that their government has judged it harmless, that their benevolent benefactors have looked after their best interests.

It occurs to me that this kind of complacency, this hurry to enact new policy for the sake of it, is both ill considered and foolish. So too is the public rush to embrace a drug that has been previously considered a dangerous, illegal substance in Canada since April 23, 1923. [2]

In its haste to appease the masses and entice voters to the Liberal banner, our government is making careless, far-reaching decisions that will inevitably effect people’s health, mental wellness, and even their supposed intelligence. With little forethought, Canada will join Uruguay as one of the only two countries in the world that have fully legalized the consumption and sale of recreational cannabis nationwide [3]. Have we properly considered the consequences of our collective undertaking? Have we considered the long-term cost of our actions?

It is my opinion that we have not. Cannabis legalization represents a significant threat to our Canadian health and moral standards, yet we are stumbling ahead with myopic disregard. In numerous publications, the US National Library of Medicine has repeatedly established links between Cannabis use and addiction. One such editorial states that:

…evidence exists of significant harm for some individuals, with 1 in 10 users developing cannabis dependence. Furthermore, sixteen percent (~300,000) of all substance abuse treatment admissions in the United States were for cannabis-related disorders; this is second only to alcohol-related disorders. It is estimated that more than 4 million Americans meet Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders-IV diagnostic criteria for cannabis dependence. [4]

With inadequate safeguards, the Liberals are blindly pushing ahead with their initiative, giving minimal thought to restricting marijuana abuse. Addiction, widespread health problems and mental illness are of little interest to a party attempting, above all else, to appear progressive and tolerant.

More disturbing is the definitive link between Cannabis and mental illness. Downplayed by the media, the fact that marijuana users are twice as likely to develop mental illness as non-users is a serious concern. Mark Winstanley, founder of the charity ‘Rethink Mental Illness’, recently wrote, “Too often cannabis is wrongly seen as a safe drug, but… there is a clear link with psychosis and schizophrenia, especially for teenagers.” [5]

Consider that Marijuana smoking in adolescence significantly increases the risk for eventually becoming psychotic and/or developing schizophrenia. Winstanley is of the opinion that smoking marijuana amounts to playing “Russian roulette with your mental health.” [6] People, it seems, are more than willing to exchange their mental health for euphoria, the Liberal government acting as their dealer. The media, meanwhile, portrays marijuana as benign and free of risk. Would people be as accepting of Cannabis if they knew that, in any given year, 1 in 5 Canadians experiences a mental illness or an addiction problem? At least 20% of people with a mental illness have a co-occurring substance use problem. For people with schizophrenia, the number may be as high as 50%. [7] Knowing this, can we afford to add fuel to the fire by making an addictive, psychoactive drug legal?

Another factor for consideration is the inevitability of Cannabis-impaired driving. “While the devastating consequences of alcohol-impaired driving are well known, the percentage of Canadian drivers fatally injured in vehicle crashes and testing positive for drugs now exceeds that of drivers testing positive for alcohol” [8]. Despite the fact that driving under the influence of cannabis increases chances of having a car crash by up to 300% [9], a portable saliva screening test for THC has yet to be distributed for use by law enforcement. Should this not have been addressed before legalization? At the present date, only direct blood testing is able to reveal the presence of Cannabis. Let us remember that driving after smoking Marijuana doubles the risk of a car crash, a risk that increases substantially if the driver has also had a drink. [10]

One seldom-asked question by those who champion the legalization of Marijuana is why, for years, has Cannabis been considered a ‘gateway drug’ and a dangerous substance? The CBC, ever helpful with promoting Liberal agendas, published an article titled ‘Marijuana was criminalized in 1923, but why?[11] The article argues that the decision to ban Marijuana was essentially based on misconception and a historical blunder that lead to a 94 year prohibition. Cannabis, according to the CBC, was arbitrarily tacked onto a blacklist of other drugs, such as Opium and Heroin at the last minute by William Lyon Mackenzie King’s Liberal government. It had to do, many say, with hysteria created by a 1922 book, The Black Candle, written by Emily Murphy. [12]

But the true answer to why Cannabis was made illegal (when not spun by the CBC farce machine) may have something more to do with the fact that 10% of adults who regularly smoke the drug become dependent on it and that those who use it are more likely to go on to use harder drugs. Alternatively, it could be also that Cannabis users have systematically poorer academic performance. Heavy use in adolescence appears to impair intellectual development for life. Or, perhaps it has to do with the fact that people who are addicted to marijuana are three times more likely to become addicted to heroin. [13]

Although there are many strong opinions for and against the argument, most experts can agree that Cannabis use leads to an increased usage of drugs in general. The president of the Institute for Behavior & Health, Robert DuPont, argued this viewpoint in the New York Times:

Marijuana use is positively correlated with alcohol use and cigarette use, as well as illegal drugs like cocaine and methamphetamine. This does not mean that everyone who uses marijuana will transition to using heroin or other drugs, but it does mean that people who use marijuana also consume more, not less, legal and illegal drugs than do people who do not use marijuana. [14]

The conspiracy theorist in me wants to believe that the initiative to legalize Cannabis in Canada is actually another method of dumbing down an already stupid, insipid Canadian populace. When people become drug-addled, drunken, mentally and physically unwell and morally confused they naturally look to the government and the media, our ‘philanthropic leadership’, to decide what is right.

I am deeply suspicious of any government that actively strategizes and promotes the creation of a complacent, bovine citizenry for the sake of preserving their electorate. I am extremely wary of any system of control that, aware of potential risks, intentionally deranges people and promotes mental illness under the guise of ‘freedom of choice’.

The benevolence toward Cannabis mirrors the Liberal’s ‘progressive’ efforts to reform Canadian values and change other long-standing traditions without proper consideration. Politically correct truisms become policy and radical ideology replaces reason. We the people bore silent witness as our National Anthem fell beneath the wheel of feminism without opposition. Socialist governments are so eager to hand out sexual freedoms, to align mentally ill people with the sane, to champion feminist & homosexual agendas, and to ram wholesale immigration down Canadian’s throats. It must necessarily follow that giving the masses less restrictive access to Marijuana is the next logical step. The Liberals endorse progressive change with next to no foresight or wisdom, having only vague ideas of how to control the consequences while seldom considering enforcement.

Thus, October 17th, people will inevitably wave their Canada flags (sporting Cannabis leaves in place of the Maple Leaf, of course.) People will chant, hug one another, and clap each other on the back, sucking on their bongs and robot vape dicks and laughing idiotically. Canadians will cheer collectively as the Liberals, our Dr. Feelgood government, unwittingly sabotages what is left of our proud Canadian culture and erodes the foundations of our society. The common people will drift into a coerced normalization of drug culture, congratulating themselves (as the children of the ‘60’s once did) for their so-called ‘open-mindedness’, their ability to discard the restrictions of their forefathers.

And so I ask myself, when someday Canada awakens collectively on a metal slab in a harshly lit room, emaciated and wasting away, will we remember the day we made our deal with the Church of 4:20? As we stare vacantly, reaching unwittingly for salvation from what we have become, will we receive assistance from our fearless Liberal leaders… or a chloroform rag over the mouth? Who is going to save us when we all begin to fall from our tables to the floor? As Gerald Lawson Sittser once wrote:  “Regret is… an unavoidable result of any loss, for in loss we lose the tomorrow that we needed to make right our yesterday or today” [15]. Mark my words gentle reader; we will come to regret our misguided decision to legalize Marijuana use in Canada. We will be unable to make right our yesterday or today, of this I am certain.



Sitting in Bumpy’s Café recently with my computer, I chanced to glance up, surprised to notice a couple seated at a table nearby. I had thought I was alone in the café. The two were so visually unimpressive that I hadn’t even realized they were there. I studied the faces more closely and certain minutiae immediately stood out. I felt, once more, the all-too-familiar anger wash over me. There were many noticeable problems with the duo, but the main issue concerned the male (so-called.) Was it a man, or a woman or perhaps someone ‘transitioning’ to a new ‘gender identity’ (experiencing gender dysphoria)? Was it a homosexual? After a few minutes, I decided that it was probably a male, albeit an incredibly insipid and pathetic example of one.

The man was perhaps 18 years old. He wore a docile, defeated expression, out of place on someone in the prime of his life. His face seemed to express only boredom, nervousness and casual resignation, like a man in a nursing home staring at a fuzzy television screen from a wheelchair. Perhaps most noticeably, the man’s face was slack, hairless (if he shaved) and bore no telltale indicators of suffering, no lines that denoted any extreme past emotion or struggle. He struck me as completely gutless.

So too were his hands supple and washed; they had likely been manicured. His hands were entirely free of callouses, cuts or any dirt beneath the nails. This was a man who had seldom if ever been compelled to work hard, a man lacking the mettle of determination and a man who had certainly never been in a fight. He bore no masculine attributes whatsoever, and it occurred to me, sadly, that he was probably far closer to the post-post-modern male ideal of today than I.

The woman accompanying him was equally useless, with drab, loose-fitting clothing, a dull expression and an androgynous hairstyle. Her face was unadorned and she wore no jewellery. I asked myself if they were a couple, brother & sister, or perhaps even strangers sharing a table? There was absolutely no way to tell, as they seemed to have no affinity for each other, unless of course their frequent texting was actually between them (entirely possible, since this was all they seemed interested in.) When they did speak, they barely made eye contact and droned on in inflectionless tones. I could tell the conversation was awkward and worthless without even hearing the words. The discussion was obviously mere afterthought between these Millennials; they were clearly unused to using their voices to communicate.

The three words that sprung instantly to mind for me were bored, insipid and weak. These people, I thought, herald from a lost generation who will undeservingly inherit the Earth, briefly, before the West falters and plummets back into the shitabyss of the third world with a whimper and not a bang. Each time I see Millennials, clad in their skinny jeans, backpacks, hoodies and cheap shoes I can’t help feeling sad. Their passive postures and slumped shoulders give such a strong impression of weakness and apathy that I wonder how they manage to get out of bed at all on a daily basis.

My mind wanders back to a unique conversation I had on an LRT platform recently. I noticed a man carrying a strange heavy steel briefcase and asked what he was handling. He saw me staring at the case and explained that he was a private contractor, that his job was ‘hazing coyotes’.

“What’s that?” I asked him, for all that came to mind was the ‘hazing’ of juniors in high school or maybe a fraternity or sorority evaluating a new candidate.

“Essentially”, he explained, “coyotes have lately become a lot less fearful of humans. They’ve been venturing into public parks and there have been higher than average reports of coyotes attacking people’s pets. The coyotes are becoming uninhibited and are failing to maintain their distance from people and their children. There is some real worry of future human attacks, so that’s where I come in”, he said with a smile.

“So what do you do about ‘em?” I asked with interest. I suddenly imagined that the briefcase must contain firearms or perhaps traps and nets, that the man must be a hunter.

“Well basically”, he said, “I go out into parks with my case and a bait dog. The dog’s not in the case, he chuckled. A bait dog is a fluffy little thing that attracts coyotes. I walk around with the dog and watch for coyotes to venture out of the brush. When a coyote tries to attack, I first employ an air horn (the same kind boaters use) to stun the animal, then I take my paintball gun and fire a few tracer balls at it to give it the sensation of physical discomfort.”

“You… shoot the coyotes with paintballs?”, I asked dubiously. I had to stifle a smile, pretending to wipe my nose and coughing.

“It doesn’t hurt them”, he quickly added [obviously people had brought this up in the past], “it just stings a little. They remember the sensation and then are much less inclined to venture near in the future. I go out and do this several times a month and it helps keep the coyotes fearful of humans.”

I am thoroughly unimpressed by this time. ‘Unbelievable’, I think to myself. Coyotes are unafraid of humans now. Why would they be? The fat, slumped, undisciplined people herding in city parks are a frail substitute for the proud individuals humanity was once composed of. Coyotes were once terrified of people, who, they knew from experience, could be randomly cruel and lethal. But the shared collective fear faded with time, and coyotes are getting the upper hand… a predictable outcome.



I’m reminded of a t-shirt I saw recently that read “Bro, do you even lift?” The answer is no. People now require a man with an air horn, a doggie and a paintball gun to do their heavy lifting. They can’t protect themselves, their pets or their children from wild animals. They no longer carry boomsticks or knives and lack the will to use them even if they did. The legacy of our ancestors is starting to diminish as we ourselves weaken, fatten and dumb ourselves down with marijuana and liquor.

It occurs to me that the real, longer lasting solution to the Coyote problem might be to hire a horrible bastard of a man in a hand-stitched coyote skin trench coat to go out and inflict gibbitude on the coyote population with impunity. With an assortment of firearms and mechanisms of pain, the unwashed, bearded mountain man would be tasked with conveying horror through incredibly swift acts of violence. He would kill many and injure many more, leaving a wake of carcasses and maimed, terrified coyotes wherever he strolled. The ones left alive would have a sweat soaked rag mashed in their faces, or perhaps the man’s underarm. There would be an instant connection between the humiliation inflicted and the revolting human scent. The terrible experience would leave deep scars (real and figurative) and permanent aversion to people. In modern vernacular, he would leave the coyotes with a lifetime of ‘PTSD’.

But such a thing would today be considered “animal cruelty”, no matter how effective, would it not?. I jokingly told a female colleague from my work about the ‘hazing’ and how ridiculous it seemed to me. She instantly replied, “that’s so meean!”. When asked in what way it was mean, she replied, “I can’t believe they shoot them with paintballs, that’s so awful… those poor coyotes.”

When I told her my plan involving the horrible man in the coat she went pale and covered her mouth with both hands, as though she might be sick, closing her eyes. As if choreographed, she turned away, trying to distance herself from the distasteful thoughts, and walked away. As she stormed haughtily off it occured to me that closet altruists and animal rights activists have no capacity to hear anything resembling truth. In the immortal words of TJ Hooker: “What’s the definition of a conservative? A liberal who’s been mugged”. It always takes a violent incident involving one of their dogs (not children, of course) to strengthen the resolve of left wing dummies. They always have to endure a terrible experience or two to begin to get it.

It’s like the time I absentmindedly announced to colleagues while on a break that I longed for a violent death rather than old age and a wasting disease. Inconceivable. People haven’t the belly for such unsettling words nowadays, they don’t want to be exposed to such dark, uncomfortable thoughts. They have no frame of reference that prepares them for the words of damaged people. They haven’t experienced pain or hardship or extreme emotion of any kind. How could they understand?

Again the immortal words of Alice Cooper spring to mind:

The world needs guts
The world needs power
Show me some blood
Show me some cuts
Show me some scars
The world needs guts
The world needs us… [1]

The world needs guts. The world needs power. God, those lyrics cycle through my mind a lot lately. It occurs to me that humanity is on the downswing of entropy… it’s falling beneath the wheel of civilization so to speak. It occurs to me also that the further afield we move from the harsh unpleasantness of survival the faster we fade as a human tribe. As we dull our senses, stuff our faces and allow technology to take the driver’s seat in our lives the less we resemble real human beings at all.  The more we attempt to quell the ruthlessness required of us, as it was of our forefathers, the softer we become.

As the gender confused replace sexually confident men and women, as metrosexual socialists replace people of strong conviction and conservative ideals, the easier it becomes to see how it’s all going to end. A fallen world filled with self-entitled closet altruists, a world populated by AIDS-ridden LGBTQ2S freaks. Like a global Pripyat, coyotes and other wild animals will once more walk freely through the crumbling foundations of our cities, unencumbered by people with air horns, paintball guns, bait dogs… and guts too.


During the Canadian Federal election of 2015 I remember passing through an intersection in my car. As I glided past the stop sign I noticed that somebody had added a crooked sticker beneath the word ‘stop’. All the sticker said, in bold letters, was a single name: Harper. This mantra, “STOP HARPER” (and thru proxy his Conservatives), was the refrain that defined the election that year. I recall thinking later that the word was literally on the street, that it seemed inevitable that the Conservatives would lose, and lose big.

It therefore came as no surprise to me when the Liberals, under the leadership of Justin Trudeau, claimed 39.5% of the vote and “picked up 148 seats, easily the biggest numerical increase for a Canadian party since Confederation”. [1] Harper was effectively “STOPPED”, and his period in office, dating back to 2006, was suddenly finished. Youthful Trudeau had won the 42nd Canadian Federal Election and went on to become the new Prime Minister of Canada.

Many attempted to explain the upset, and every news agency postulated what had gone wrong for Harper. Some said it was because Harper was seen to be ‘against democracy’, with a steady stream of scandals (such as the ‘Robocalls’ incident), and actions that put into question their parties’ integrity.

Others said it was Harper’s disdain for the media, citing the fact that he seldom granted interviews or exposed himself to situations likely to grant news agencies the upper hand or make him look foolish. Perhaps he was right to avoid random, unscripted or ‘open’ question periods. I personally will always remember Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s early appearances on ‘This Hour Has 22 Minutes’, especially those featuring Marg Delahunty. Boy, did he ever look like a stuffed shirt most of the time. Harper thereby began giving interviews “on the condition that the questions were restricted to one topic, such as the historic importance of D-Day. This meant that he could get valuable media exposure without having to handle queries on such embarrassing topics as the Senate expenses scandal.” [2]

But I believe that the real reason was much simpler than those suggested by the pundits and the political theorists. The real reason (coupled with the fact that Harper came across as a bored, dispassionate and uncomfortable most of the time), was that the opposition brought in a celebrity just in time for the election. And, ignoring the fact that it was prostitution politics at its worst, they chose someone who behaved like a cosmopolitan metrosexual. Female voters breathed a collective sigh. Young voters finally had someone to whom they could relate.

The name Trudeau had immediate associations for most people, conjuring images of the plaid suit wearing, sharp-tongued, exceptionally intelligent Bolshevik, Pierre Trudeau. Regardless of the fact that Pierre had arguably done astonishingly bad things to Canada and her economy while acting as Prime Minister, the name had a flashy connotation and a certain celebrity mystique attached to it. Trudeau, most agree, was a shaker and a mover, a radical who got things done, for better or for worse.

And Justin Trudeau, with his coiffed hair and devilish good looks, played the role of a celebrity very nicely. Indeed, one could say that young Trudeau, “who taught math, French, humanities and (most importantly) drama between 1999 and 2001 at Vancouver’s West Point Grey Private School” [3] was the perfect choice.

I recall seeing a Justin Trudeau commercial during the election campaign entitled “Real Change Now”. It featured him speaking before thousands of people at Liberal rally, delivering a movingly passionate speech about uniting Canada and replacing fear (of others) with hope. This speech, I recall, more than anything else, made it clear to me that Justin Trudeau was destined to win. Despite having no political experience, something often criticized when describing Trump, he played the part with perfect dexterity and deftness. Click To Watch People swooned when he was elected, like teenage girls at a boy band concert.

And so, we got what we deserved: a performer, not a leader, an actor, not a Prime Minister. Since this is what so many people voted for, Canadians (mostly young and female) were quite happy to indulge in his flamboyance and pretend that his antics were like episodic installments of a favourite sitcom. The selfies, his soft and cozy socialism and over-the-top feminism, the showboating, the hugs for newly immigrated Syrians, the goofy print socks… all of it was not just tolerated, but applauded. We as a nation could smile and chuckle ad infinitum as he wandered into people’s campgrounds shirtless [4] for photo ops with wedding parties or paraded with the homosexuals wearing a pink shirt and temporary rainbow maple leaf tattoo on his face. [5]

As with actors, Canadians also seemed infinitely willing to tolerate and forget his endless stockpile of stupid gaffes. Comments about the “budget balancing itself” [6], statements about how ISIS fighters can be “an extraordinarily powerful voice” in Canada [7], the incident in which he forgot that Alberta was a province during a Canada 150 speech [8]. There was the time he said that he wanted Canadians to “Stay angry”, that “all must pay” for Omar Khadr being awarded $10.5 million in reparations for his terrible Guantanamo torment. [9]. And let’s not forget his pledge to “Grow the economy from the heart outwards”. [10] As a writer for RWN, I winced at each increasingly dumb exclamation. I have been constantly revolted by just how much nonsense the Canadian public can absorb while still celebrating Trudeau.

Yet everyone hates a bad actor, and that’s just what Justin has become.  Trudeau’s most recent word usage gaffe has painfully illustrated to even the most ardent Trudeau enthusiast that the man is a politically correct turd. He hit bottom for many when he corrected a woman’s usage of the word ‘mankind’ during a Q & A session saying, “we like to say peoplekind, not necessarily mankind” in early February. [11] Although he later declared that this was spoken in jest, many people took the incident at face value for what it was, namely, a government representative mandating which politically correct pronouns a citizen should use in free speech. Some felt that this was creating a dangerous precedent, and began to glimpse the kind of statist ideals Trudeau was promoting.

And then came the infamous week-long trip to India, what came to be labelled as a ‘total disaster’, and a ‘cosplay-riddled embarrassment’ from February 17th – 23rd. An actor’s choices of attire can be oh-so important to his performance. Trudeau, our ever-chic Prime Minister and his family, donned traditional Indian costumes for the journey (as he had similarly many times in the past), despite the fact that nobody in India wears such gaudy attire anymore. Many regarded our fearless leader’s clothing choices as cultural appropriation, a cheap gimmick to help sway the Canadian Indian voter base, or, as playing dress-up on yet another tax paid vacation. Strutting and fretting (and sometimes even dancing) his time upon the stage, our Prime Minister’s actions were in fact, more farcical theatrics than leadership once more.

The Prime Minister made every blunder possible during this dubiously work-related family vacation, the worst involving Jaspal Atwal, “a Canadian national of Indian heritage, who in 1987 was sentenced to 20 years in a Canadian court for his part in the attempted murder of a visiting Indian state minister.” [12] An invitation was extended to the man, but then later withdrawn when the “error” came to light. To make matters worse, outlets then turned up photographs featuring Atwal standing with Sophie Trudeau, Justin’s wife, at a reception held in Mumbai. Our Prime Minister and his family, it seems, likes to keep with terrorists, dictators, and communist leaders: from Omar Khadr to Fidel Castro to Xi Jinping.

It’s time to face facts and admit that we as a Nation have elected a clown to lead us, a vacuous sock puppet controlled by socialist bureaucrat handlers. We have made a grave mistake, far graver than the American’s perceived ‘struggle’ with Donald Trump (as propagated and endorsed by CNN.) Let us pray that Canada’s love affair with Justin Trudeau is wearing off and that during the next election, in 2019, we as a nation can avoid the temptation to vote for a talking hairdo instead of a leader. I dearly hope to see ‘STOP TRUDEAU’ street signs appear (complete with a caricature of Trudeau’s face, looking suitably asinine beneath the word STOP.) For God’s sake Canada, we may not get a second chance to salvage our country’s pride, her economy and what is left of her dwindling sovereign inhabitants.

Do something.