‘Pushing A False Narrative’

Here is yet another employee of the billion-dollar Aboriginal Industry pushing the greedy, race-based entitlement narrative, wherein the wealth of Canada was stolen – not created by the sacrifice of millions of hard-working Canadians over the last 150 years.

This is not only an an insult to all ‘non-aboriginal’ Canadians, but also insults all of the aboriginals who get up for work every morning. Like me, I’ll bet that you never realized that wealth is created simply by the existence of land and resources – no work necessary! So really, all your effort is a non-factor – at least according to the Aboriginal Industry and its accomplices.

And so, our would-be ‘landlords’ want a cut of everything we do – while they sit back and lecture us on our ‘inherent’ racism because we’re not aboriginal… the Canadian secular version of ‘Original Sin’:

“Canada is a wealthy country because of the land and resources it took from ‘indigenous’ people… If the Canadian government genuinely wishes to work toward reconciliation, then its proposals are going to have to be enormous. They’re going to have to involve land, and they’re going to cost Canada a fortune — the kind of fortune ‘indigenous people’ would have had if their land hadn’t been taken from them.”

{But aboriginal people regularly stole each others’ land, and NO wealth was created in the process. The fact remains that the primitive tribal economies did not produce enough of a surplus for the creation of wealth. Without the Europeans coming, THERE WOULD BE NO WEALTH…}Indianracismphoto(600)
“Last week, Anishinaabe comedian Ryan McMahon released an episode of his podcast, ‘Red Man Laughing’ {even the title has a racist slant} — a hybrid of comedy and ‘serious’ discussion of ‘indigenous’ issues. This season, the podcast follows the theme “{One-way} Reconciliation” and to advertise the new episode “Land”, McMahon posted a two-sentence proposition to social media:

“The colonial project in Canada was/is about LAND. Reconciliation is impossible without returning land.”

{According to the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Health, there were around 500,000 aboriginals inhabiting what is now Canada when Europeans arrived – which means that MOST OF CANADA WAS EMPTY…}

“The bluntness {and ignorance} of this statement and the inescapability of its conclusion were a stark contrast to the news of the day about ‘indigenous’ issues. Within the last month, Trudeau’s Liberal government has stepped back from its oft-stated {and impossible} commitment to harmonize Canadian law with the ‘UN Declaration on the Rights of ‘Indigenous’ Peoples (UNDR‘I’P), a project for which it voted as a bloc last year, and for which Trudeau reiterated his support on the campaign trail last fall. {Aboriginal activist} Justice Minister Jody Wilson-Raybould called the UNDR’I’P a “simplistic (approach)” and “unworkable” {!}, though she insists the Liberals still intend to “adopt” the declaration.

{Aboriginal} NDP MP Romeo Saganash, however, argued in May,

“You adopt legislatively, and you implement through programs and policies. That’s the distinction the {Partial} Truth and {One-way} Reconciliation Commission (TRC) made, and it’s quite an important one.”

“On Wednesday, the government released the terms of reference for the ‘National Inquiry into {Only} Missing and Murdered ‘Indigenous’ Women and Girls’ (OMM’I’W), as well as announced its five commissioners. Nowhere in the documents was there mention of a substantive investigation into police conduct and practices in cases related to OMM’I’W {nor is there any recommendation to get to the heart of the matter – the aboriginal crime gangs…}, despite demand for precisely that from community after community in the consultation process. The inquiry, instead, would focus on

“systemic causes of violence against ‘indigenous’ women and girls …, including underlying social, economic, cultural, institutional and historical causes”.

{In other words, a Left-wing inquiry, designed to avoid the truth…}

“That’s important, too. But the lack of a direct plan to inquire why police forces across Canada {aboriginal leadership} have done such terrible jobs protecting ‘indigenous’ women, looking for missing ‘indigenous’ women, or investigating murdered ‘indigenous’ women {The FACTS show that police have an identical success rate for both missing aboriginal and ‘non-aboriginal’ women. This is just lying racist rhetoric…} is the sign of an inquiry not designed to do what ‘indigenous’ people want it to, and have demanded it do.

“In both cases, the gulf between the demand of what ‘indigenous’ people want and what the Liberal government seems willing to give them remains enormous, and also ironic, considering the Liberals’ strenuous efforts to position themselves as a radically pro-’indigenous’ alternative to the Harper government {And the Liberals are fully deserving of this criticism for the way they lied their way to power – yet again. Like father, like son…}.

“Nothing about ‘harmonizing’ the UNDR‘I’P with Canadian law {Which is impossible, as tribalism and modern law are incompatible. This simply a plea for the SUPREMACY of so-called ‘Aboriginal Law’…} or holding police to account would be easy. But that’s the problem of {one-way} reconciliation. Nothing about it will be easy, either, and anyone who understands the gravity of Canada’s history of atrocities against ‘indigenous’ people will understand that trying to make things right will demand enormous, difficult sacrifices, precisely as McMahon argued it will.

“Canada is a wealthy country because of the land and resources it took from ‘indigenous’ people, and few if any of those transactions were fair. Some were more savage than others, such as John A. Macdonald’s direction to starve thousands of Plains Cree people in order to move them into reserves and off of the land he wanted for the ‘Canadian Pacific Railway’ {Of course, how the Cree violently drove other tribes off of the Plains ‘and off of the land they wanted’ shall remain unmentioned…}.

“In so many of its dealings with ‘indigenous’ peoples, Canada stole and sometimes killed. Once it had much of the land, Canada then engaged in a century-long Indian Residential Schools project of ‘genocide’ {Hysterical nonsense…} to destroy ‘indigenous’ cultures, traditions, languages, histories, communities, and people. Even with that over, Canada continues to maintain the status quo of underfunding reserves and other ‘indigenous’ communities, directly contributing to crises, such as the suicide epidemic in the north.

“If the Canadian government genuinely wishes to work toward reconciliation {then aboriginals will have to contribute, as well, by dealing with aboriginal racism at its core…}, then its proposals are going to have to be enormous. They’re going to have to involve land, and they’re going to cost Canada a fortune — the kind of fortune ‘indigenous’ people would have had if their land hadn’t been taken from them.

“Reconciliation is not going to happen by creating a OMM’I’W inquiry on politicians’ terms, and it’s not going to happen by flatly rejecting the UNDR‘I’P as legislatively unworkable (rather than, for example, seeking the means to adopt it legislatively as much as is absolutely possible).

“If non-‘indigenous’ Canadians want {one-way} reconciliation for ‘the crimes and atrocities that made this country wealthy’, it’s going to cost them. But that’s the problem — few people even know about those crimes, and fewer still are interested in making the sacrifices that might set the stage for real reconciliation. So if reconciliation isn’t in Canada’s future after all, we’d better think carefully about what we’re going to have in its place, and what that says about us as a nation {Which ‘nation’ are you referring to???}.

{P.S. The fictitious political term ‘indigenous’ was used 20 times in this article…}

–‘Indigenous’ reconciliation proposals need to be enormous’,
Jesse Staniforth, Toronto Star, Aug. 4, 2016
(Jesse Staniforth is a Montreal-based journalist and a regular contributor to the ‘Nation’ magazine, serving the Cree Nation of Eeyou Istchee {a ‘nation’ of 18,000 people} on the eastern coast of James Bay.)

https://www.thestar.com/opinion/commentary/2016/08/04/indigenous-reconciliation-proposals-need-to-be-enormous.html

Idle-No-More-Canada-Day-2013(600)

“The best way to kill a man is to pay him for doing nothing.

“So goes a song by the French musician Felix Leclerc. The idiom was evoked…by Calvin Helin, author of “Dances with Dependency”, a book calling on aboriginal people to empower themselves by acknowledging and overcoming their dependency mindset on the “Indian industry”.

“The ‘Indian industry’ is all of those people who are making a living off of our misery,” Helin said. “Some of them are doing a good, valid job, and a lot of them are out there just exploiting the situation and exacerbating the problems so that they can make more money out of it.”

{And some are using it for political power games…}

“Helin said that the problem in the aboriginal community is that money has too often been regarded as the solution to problems.

“… Is any other ethnic person, a Japanese or Chinese person, or a Jewish person less than who they are because they engage in economy? Of course not. In fact, those that are doing best use their economics to preserve their culture.”

“But that’s not the only thing that needs to change. Helin calls to attention the governing bodies of aboriginal society, which he says are at times rife with corruption.

“Helin calls for a more transparent and accountable system of governance. While he concedes that the changes he is envisioning will take generations to take shape, he is confident that it is possible.

“We have no choice,” he said firmly. “In the language of my tribe, what we say is ‘wai wah.’ Wai wah means ‘just do it.’ We’re going to do it. This is going to happen … What else is there?”

–‘Native writer slams ‘Indian industry’,
Maria Cootauco, Leader-Post (Regina), May 18, 2007

Unfortunately, the link no longer works. Many Canadian media outlets are doing a poor job of archiving their stories…:
http://www.canada.com/reginaleaderpost/news/business_agriculture/story.html?id=97c89ed0-c317-4453-ac34-975334b91f9d

However, it can be found here:
http://www.spiritorca.com/pdf/ReginaLeaderPostMay18-07.pdf

Also from Calvin Helin:
http://www.spiritorca.com/the-empowerment-mindset.html

ERBLHowTheAboriginalIndustryWinsInCourt600x600See also:
‘Deconstructing The Aboriginal Industry’ {June 2, 2016}:
https://endracebasedlaw.wordpress.com/2016/06/02/deconstructing-the-aboriginal-industry/

‘How The Aboriginal Industry Wins In Court’ {September 16, 2015}:
https://endracebasedlaw.wordpress.com/2015/09/17/how-the-aboriginal-industry-wins-in-court/
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