From the Jewish Hell known as CANADA: Chrystia Freeland’s Anti-White & Anti-White Male Budget


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[Paul Fromm of CAFE in Canada sent me this. See his comments below. The scum are at work in Canada trying to crush Whites down. Jan]

[The Liberals and, to a lesser extent, the Conservatives are committed to the replacement and displacement of the European founding/settler people of Canada via mass immigration — the Liberals are now aiming for 500,000 immigrants a year, over 85% from the Third World. Finance Minister Chrystia Freeland’s recent budget escalates the anti-White campaign. Her budget includes many measures to dispossess Whites, using our money to actively discriminate against Whites, especially White males. — Paul Fromm

The words ‘diversity,’ ‘equity’ and ‘inclusion,’ do not appear in the budget but they are very much apart of it

Published Apr 03, 2023

Identity-based hiring for the coast guard, tens of millions for Black employees in the public service and mandatory diversity reporting at Canadian banks were some of this year’s identity-politics-infused budget measures.

Instead of diversity, marketing for this year’s budget has focused on infrastructure, jobs and the idea of “balance” — despite the whopping $493 billion in total spending, $59.5 billion in new spending, a $43 billion deficit, and $34.5 billion to be spent on interest (rising to $50.3 billion in 2027).

The words “diversity,” “equity” and “inclusion,” do not appear at all in Finance Minister Chrystia Freeland’s budget speech; feminism was mentioned, but only in the context of Canada’s record-high labour force participation for women. It was an interesting retreat for a party that regularly champions diversity, equity and inclusion (DEI).

Perhaps it’s a sign that some communications strategists in Ottawa are starting to realize that DEI doesn’t have universal appeal. DEI is unavoidable though, since identity-based spending has been enshrined in Canadian law with the Canadian Gender Budgeting Act.

Another $55 million for housing was added to the National Housing Strategy. On top of housing need, the program prioritizes projects by identity.

The federal Student Work Placement program was given $197.7 million for 2024-25. The feds noted that the program will be aimed specifically at “students with disabilities, Black and racialized students, Indigenous people, and/or women in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics.” This isn’t surprising — the program already discriminates by providing greater wage subsidies for students who check off the diversity box, so we’re getting more of the same.

The Canadian Coast Guard is getting $120 million over the next five years to reinforce the fleet and hire more personnel. It’s a great initiative, considering the job implications for Atlantic Canada and the assistance it will give to the defence against illegal fishing. However, hiring will have “distinct considerations for Black and racialized people” — an unnecessary consideration that undercuts merit.

A grant program for Canadian colleges was expanded with $108 million over the next three years. Another important investment, but the grant program has a DEI component which asks applicants to demonstrate how projects will affect various identity groups.

The Canadian Media Fund received $40 million over two years “to make funding more open to traditionally underrepresented voices” by supporting the creation of jobs and content for “equity-deserving” communities. The Canadian Media Fund already offers numerous programs with preferential treatment to women, disabled persons, Indigenous people, visible minorities and sexual minorities.

Similarly, $160 million was allocated to “organizations in Canada that serve women.” It looks like another boost to non-profits and charities to balance out the budget measures that the government deems to benefit primarily men.

The budget also created a new Anti-Racism, Equity and Inclusion Secretariat, which is getting $1.5 million over the next two years. The role is that of an ideological commissar, ensuring that DEI is taken into account when crafting federal policy. It appears to be similar in size and scope to two identity positions created in last year’s budget: the Special Envoy on Combatting Antisemitism and the Special Representative on Combatting Islamophobia.

What makes these positions objectionable is that representation of citizens should happen on the floor House of Commons. The people should choose who represents them in government, not the Liberal Party of Canada.

Spending on a planned Action Plan to Combat Hate, as well as continuing Canadian Heritage’s Anti-Racism Strategy, was $75 million (interestingly, less than the $85 million allocated last year). The trouble with these plans is that they tend to use very expansive definitions of “racism” and “hate” that aren’t shared by the general public.

This year, the feds are spending the anti-hate money on things like security upgrades for places of worship, which isn’t objectionable if all religions get equal treatment. However, the development of an Action Plan to Combat Hate has been troubled: the Department of Canadian Heritage was caught biasing the results of feedback surveys to favour voices that agreed with Liberal policy goals. Meanwhile, the department’s Anti-Racism Action Program (one of the “arms” of the larger Anti-Racism Strategy) has funded an anti-racism tool kit that labelled Canada’s old flag, the Red Ensign, a hate symbol. It also funded a series of consultations carried out by Laith Marouf, an anti-racism activist known for his antisemitism.

The budget has some race-specific lines as well. One initiative set aside $25 million specifically for “Black-led and Black-serving” community organizations. Another initiative set aside $45.9 million for Black federal public servants to have a dedicated mental health fund and career development program — last year, $3.7 million was set aside to make a mental health fund for Black federal public servants, so the program has increased more than 10 times in size.

Regarding government procurement, $80 million has been dedicated to “social procurement.” The Liberals are increasingly tying federal contracts to diversity; this latest batch of funding will go towards the collection of demographic data of potential contractors to assist with the project.

Finally, the budget will also expand requirements for corporations to disclose the diversity of governance boards. In 2020, amendments to the Canada Business Corporations Act from Bill C-25 took effect, requiring federally-incorporated distributing corporations to disclose the demographic composition of governing boards and senior management. The 2023 budget requires federally regulated financial institutions to make the same disclosures. Amendments will be made to the Bank Act, Insurance Companies Act, and Trust and Loan Companies Act accordingly.

Diversity disclosures are quick to come with strings attached. In 2020, Navdeep Bains (then-Minister of Innovation, Science and Industry) told tech news website BetaKit that companies that achieved greater diversity would have preferential access to government contracts and programming.

Canadians should be skeptical of the feds picking and choosing favourites based on identity, like they’ve done with this budget. It distracts from what the real goal should be: improving the quality of life for all Canadians, no matter who they are.

National Post

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