‘More Threats Of Violence’

Here we have the Toronto Globe and Mail providing a platform for more threats from two of the most anti-Canadian, violence-inciting aboriginal Chiefs, who, if they weren’t protected by aboriginal privilege, would be sitting in jail cells pretending to be martyrs: 

“The ‘Treaty Alliance Against Tar {Oil} Sands Expansion’ is made up of 150 ‘indigenous’ ‘nations’ in Canada and the United States… ‘Indigenous’ ‘nations’ are supported by a…network of support from allied Canadians who understand the existential threat that humanity faces from climate change {?} and who are ready to stand up against the injustices still carried out today against ‘indigenous’ people. More than 20,000 people have signed the ‘Coast Protectors’ pledge to do whatever it takes to stop the pipeline

“Justin Trudeau’s government has a decision to make. It can cut its losses and realize it simply made a ‘mistake’ in approving the project. Or the Trudeau government can double down on its current path. But Canadians should be very clear-eyed about what that represents…

“Importantly, it…means going back to colonial-era relations with ‘indigenous’ people. In fact, if the federal government tries to ram through this pipeline, it could mean going back to one of the darkest times in modern Canadian history:
the Oka standoff with the Mohawk ‘Nation’… {See below…}

“We don’t believe that’s the Canada that most Canadians want to live in. It would be a cruel joke indeed if, in this era of {one-way} “reconciliation”, Canada instead repeats the mistakes of the past.

“This a learning moment for Canada. For far too long, governments and industry thought they could ignore ‘indigenous’ people by paying lip service to consulting us, all the while doing what they wanted to do anyway.

“Canadians are starting to grasp that there are governments and jurisdictions on this great land besides the provinces and the federal government. ‘Indigenous’ peoples possess the ‘inherent right’ to govern ‘our {former} territories’ {?}. Pursuant to that ‘inherent right’, you need our free, prior and informed consent to develop ‘our {former} lands’, especially when we are talking about a ‘high-risk’ project such as Kinder Morgan that poses a ‘real’ risk to those lands and waters and climate.

This is something the Supreme Court of Canada recognized {created} in the historic 2014 ‘Tsilhqot’in’ decision and it is the foundation of the {unConstitutional} ‘United Nations Declaration on the Rights of ‘Indigenous’ Peoples’, which the federal government has agreed to implement…

“This is not some typical debate with many sides to it – there’s really just two: right and wrong. Collective survival or collective suicide {? What melodramatic nonsense…}.

“Finally, no one should see this as a constitutional crisis. On the contrary, this is our {segregationist and racist} Constitution ‘working’, at least in practice, with {the leaders of} ‘indigenous’ people acting as real decision makers on ‘their {ancestors’ former} territory’.

“The real constitutional crisis will occur if Mr. Trudeau chooses to ignore our constitutionally-protected Aboriginal Title and Rights and Treaty Rights {which must be removed}, and tries to ram through the pipeline – putting a lie to all his promises of {one-way} ‘reconciliation’ and setting Canada up for another catastrophic crisis on the same level as Oka.”

{They finish by repeating their implied threat of violence – the real point of this piece, published by the irresponsible Globe and Mail…
P.S. The Globe has been “temporarily banning commenting” since late last year. The private sector version of the CBC…}

–‘If Ottawa rams through Trans Mountain, it could set up an Oka-like crisis’,
Stewart Phillip and Serge Simon, Toronto Globe and Mail, April 12, 2018

Feature PHOTO: Chiefs Stewart Phillip and Serge Simon


See also:
Simon already helped back off the federal government from enforcing the law against illegal pipeline protesters…

Caving In To Bullying’ (Federal Minister) {December 6, 2016}:
“Aboriginal pressure has bullied a federal Cabinet Minister into backing away from his support for enforcing the law:
‘Carr ‘sorry’ for saying military could be called in against pipeline protesters’…”


Grand Chief Stewart Phillip. (Canadian Press/Darryl Dyck)

Stewart Phillip:
“As ‘indigenous’ peoples we have the sacred duty and inherent obligation to defend the health and well being of our communities as well as the environmental integrity of our respective {former} territories. We shall continue to take any and all measures necessary to defend our homelands. This is an absolute certainty… As ‘indigenous’ peoples, we continue to exercise our ‘indigenous’ laws and ‘inherent jurisdiction’ {a direct challenge to Canadian sovereignty} to protect our lands, our waters, our coasts and our rivers, as we have done for thousands of years…

“We must do better. The Honour of the Crown {What about the ‘honour’ of aboriginal leaders?} and the very integrity of Canada as a nation are at stake. Otherwise, an Aboriginal uprising is inevitableThe UBCIC affirms and supports all ‘First Nations’ rights to own, use, develop and control their {former} lands, waters and resources, ACCORDING TO THEIR OWN LAWS , {Again, a direct challenge to Canadian sovereignty from this traitor} and the requirement of federal and provincial governments to give legal recognition and protection to these ‘rights’.”

A ‘First Nations’ leader in British Columbia says Canadians can expect more protests to turn as violent as the anti-fracking one in New Brunswick

“People are mobilizing right across this country right now, and this will not dissipate,”
Phillip said.”

“When asked if this could lead to direct action, Phillip replied:

“If necessary, I don’t think there will be any hesitation on the part of ‘First Nations’ and our allies to get involved and protect the land.”


“The ‘Oka Crisis’ was a 78-day standoff (11 July–26 September 1990) between Mohawk protesters, police, and army. At the heart of the crisis was the proposed expansion of a golf course and development of condominiums on disputed land that included a {claimed} Mohawk burial ground. Tensions were high, particularly after the death {murder} of Corporal Marcel Lemay, a police officer, and the situation was only resolved after the army was called in… The golf course expansion was cancelled, and the land purchased by the federal government…

“In 1961, a nine-hole golf course was built on land that had been claimed by the Mohawk of the Kanesatake reserve as their ‘Commons’ (known as the Pines); despite protests that the land included a burial ground, the Mohawk claim was rejected and the golf course was built. In 1989, the mayor of Oka, Jean Ouellette, announced that the golf course would be expanded to 18 holes. He also authorized the construction of 60 luxury condominiums…

“In order to halt further development of the Pines, Mohawk protesters {illegally} constructed a barricade, blocking access to the area. Mohawk ‘warriors’ {including Americans} from two other reserves—Kahnawake and Akwesasne—joined the protest, helping man the barricades. After two injunctions to remove the roadblock were ignored, the mayor of Oka asked the provincial police force, the Sûreté du Québec (SQ), to intervene. On the morning of 11 July 1990, the SQ attacked the barricade, using tear gas and concussion grenades to create confusion (although the gas blew back towards the police). During the brief gunfight that followed, SQ Corporal Marcel Lemay was killed {murdered} and the SQ retreated.

“Resistance continued, with aboriginal supporters from across the country {many were armed Americans} joining the Mohawk at the barricades. The SQ constructed their own blockades on roads leading to Oka and the Kanesatake reserve. Mohawks from the nearby Kahnawake reserve blockaded the Mercier Bridge in support, effectively cutting off access between Montréal’s southern suburbs and the Island of Montréal. The resulting chaos angered local residents, and relations between aboriginal and non-aboriginal people in the area worsened. The SQ had to deal not only with the barricades, but also with frustrated and hostile civilians who often blamed them for the situation {Because aboriginal criminals were not being arrested!}. At the same time, the demands of the protesters expanded to eventually include full ‘sovereignty’.

{The Mohawks are traitors to both Canada and the U.S., claiming to be an independent ‘nation’, yet taking money from both governments while operating the northern border’s largest criminal smuggling operation…}

“As it became increasingly clear that the SQ could not resolve the crisis, the RCMP was brought in to assist them in mid-August. At the same time, Québec Premier Robert Bourassa requested the help of the Canadian armed forces and 2,500 regular and reserve troops were put on standby. On August 20, about 800 members of the Royal 22nd Regiment (the “Van Doos”) took over from the SQ at the Kahnawake and Kanesatake barricades, assuming a position only metres from the ‘warriors’. Facing increasing numbers of soldiers at the Pines and elsewhere in the Montréal area, as well as reconaissance aircraft above, the protesters were under heavy pressure. By 29 August, negotiations had put an end to the blockade of the Mercier Bridge {But no criminal convictions for the illegal action.}. Mohawk ‘warriors’ at the Oka barricade continued their protest until 26 September 1990, when they dismantled their guns and surrendered to the army. Several were detained by the military and a number were later charged by the SQ. Five were convicted of crimes including assualt and theft, although only one served time in jail.

{Yet another example of Canada’s reactionary aboriginal privilege and two-tiered ‘justice’. Millions of dollars in damages and public costs, plus the murder of a soldier, and “only one served time in jail”…}

“Many Quebeckers, especially those living in the immediate area, were angered by the blockades. In one incident, local residents stoned about 75 cars…as they tried to leave the Kahnawake reserve…

Appeasing Mohawk Criminality {a foreshadowing of Caledonia}:
“During the crisis, the federal government agreed to purchase the Pines in order to prevent further development. The golf course expansion and condominium construction were cancelled. After the crisis had ended, the government purchased a number of additional plots of land for Kanesatake…”

–‘Oka Crisis’,
Canadian Encyclopedia


See also:
Mohawk Tobacco and Organized Crime’:
‘Police Target Biker-Mohawk Criminal Organization’
“The ‘Surete du Quebec’ say nearly 60 arrests were made Wednesday morning, targeting biker gangs and what they’re calling ‘aboriginal organized crime outfits’, on charges of selling contraband tobacco, drugs, and money laundering.”


More Mohawk Discrimination’:
“If a Mohawk couple adopts a child who is not ‘indigenous’, the adoptive parents have committed an “offence”, according to a new law in Kahnawake, Que. The adoptive parents will lose their rights as Kahnawake Mohawks — which include voting here, living here, being buried here.”


The Mohawk Warrior Flag: A Legacy of Lawlessness’:
“The Warrior flag is an assertion of sovereignty — especially during illegal occupations. It is used to signify that the land in question is no longer part of Canada, that Canadian laws do not apply to the occupiers, and that the occupiers are prepared to escalate their resistance to the point of violence, if necessary.”

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