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Tuesday, 7 February 2017

Canada's 150th: Birthday or Funeral?

by Rémi Tremblay, Fédération des Québécois de Souche


150th anniversary of Canada


Two weeks ago, the world's attention was turned towards Washington and New York with Trump's Inauguration Day and the many politically correct demonstrations and near riots surrounding the event. Women clamoring for abortion rights and unions arguing for more outsourcing managed to seize the cameras' attention for the rest of the week, not surprisingly as some of them were dressed as giant vaginas.

It was against this background of already saturated newsrooms that Statistics Canada released one of its numerous reports. Only this time the content should have made the world's headlines.

According to the governmental organization, in the year 2036 first generation and second generation immigrants will account for between 44.2% and 49.7% of the population. Yes, immigrants and their children will account for one out of two Canadians.

Clearly this should not be seen as an ethnic statistic; there are some (very few) immigrants that come from Europe or the States, and it does not take into consideration non-Whites already living here or third generation immigrants.

Taking these facts into consideration we can make an educated guess that Whites will become a minority around that date, maybe a bit earlier or later. What that tells us is that the "Great Replacement," as theorized by French author Renaud Camus, is neither a conspiracy theory nor a pessimistic prediction: it is coming and it is coming fast. Earlier than later Statistics Canada tells us. In less than 20 years from now, Euro-Canadians will be a minority in the very land they have founded and built.

The timing of the report may be coincidental, but it is definitely symbolic and even the bureaucrats who penned this report did not fail to see it:
On the eve of the 150th anniversary of Confederation on July 1, 2017, Canada can be described as a nation of ethnic, linguistic and cultural diversity.
Indeed, this year marks the celebration of the foundation of Canada by two founding peoples, the British and the French. It is a controversial anniversary, especially in Quebec, where the feeling is that the Confederation disadvantaged French Canadians, who mostly assimilated, except in Quebec and New Brunswick.

The purpose here is not to discuss the relevance of such a celebration, but the fact that this year, while we are highlighting the often unhappy marriage of two peoples, we also realize that without them ever approving of it, they are rapidly becoming a minority on their own soil.

Doormat Canada
Canada, possibly the biggest doormat in the world

The objective of the Confederation, as revealed by its preliminary talks, was to make an alliance of two peoples in order to form a country in which they could thrive. How far are we from that now!

The celebration of the Confederation is more like a bittersweet birthday party held for an old man with a degenerative illness: everyone gamely tries to be joyful, but his current state is alarming and his future bleak. The only thing to do is to remember the "good old days." This is how the current 150th anniversary of the Confederation should be observed.

Of course, for Justin Trudeau, things are rather positive. A firm believer in mass immigration and breaking up the ethnic fabric of Canada, he told New York Times journalist Guy Lawson in December 2015 that:
Countries with a strong national identity — linguistic, religious or cultural — are finding it a challenge to effectively integrate people from different backgrounds. In France, there is still a typical citizen and an atypical citizen. Canada doesn't have that dynamic.
And even better:
There is no core identity, no mainstream in Canada. There are shared values — openness, respect, compassion, willingness to work hard, to be there for each other, to search for equality and justice. Those qualities are what make us the first post-national state.
That amounts to historical revisionism. Canada was never intended to be a post-national state, and the only two who ever openly advocated such a state are Trudeau and Trudeau; the father, Pierre, who made multiculturalism the state religion and his son, Justin, who is continuing his legacy, pushing his father's agenda even further.

The major problem right now is that no one seems to oppose mass immigration and the Great Replacement. The Conservatives, currently in a campaign to elect their next leader, don't talk much about immigration. Too hot a topic! The only one who addresses the subject is Kellie Leitch, perceived to be an opponent of immigration. However, she does not attack the actual numbers, but demands "a better screening" based on compatibility with "Canadian values." Are those the same values that Trudeau stated? What are these values exactly?

Leitch's proposition would not bring a halt to the Great Replacement; it would simply make the whole process a bit smoother and less confrontational. If the numbers are not reversed, the founding peoples will become a minority, no matter how nice the newcomers may be. It does not matter if these are Buddhists or Islamists; in the end, the demographic struggle will have been lost. Furthermore, radical jihadists, whom Leitch would wish to ban, have at least had the positive effect of forcing many people to start questioning the Great Replacement and mass immigration. What the assimilationists want is make us swallow the pill with ease. But that is definitely not what we want.

Originally published at Alternative Right.

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