This was from November, but I just have to show you this. See apparently the wahmen below is being suspected of not really being an abo.

Carrie Bourassa


The University of Saskatchewan has announced that it has appointed an independent investigator, high-profile Metis lawyer Jean Teillet, to examine professor Carrie Bourassa’s many claims to Indigenous identity.

Jean Teillet

So they got this broad to verify. Trust me, I didn’t mislabel anything. You’re seeing this correctly. The blonde haired blue eyed White Woman above is the verified Abo, and she’s here to make sure that the Abo Race maintains racial purity or something.

Earlier this month, the U of S put Bourassa on leave following a CBC investigation that revealed there was no evidence that Bourassa was Métis, Anishnaabe and Tlingit, as she had publicly claimed. 

In an interview, U of S provost Airini, who goes by one name, told CBC the investigation will focus on the possibility that Bourassa misrepresented herself.

“The question is has there been misrepresentation that has undermined the fundamental trust relationship between employer and employee?” she said. “We’re going to do everything we can as a university to respect the sovereignty of Indigenous peoples and to not adjudicate ourselves on identity. We’re going to stay in that space which is ours of the employer and employee relationship.”

Carrie Bourassa, again.

Look I could easily believe that the above broad is 100% pure Bavarian Phenotype. But let me take a look at the Verified Abo again.

This will not be the first time that we see this behaviour. The CBC in particular loves doing “exposes,” of White People LARPing as Abos, where the reporter is also a White Person LARPing as an Abo. This is not a one off. You’ll see an even more ridiculous example tomorrow.

In case you’re wondering if this was some sort of power play, think again. Here’s an article penned by the Exposed Abo, Carrie.


From rejecting modern labels of sexual identity to participating in traditional coming-of-age ceremonies, Indigenous youth are redefining and reclaiming sexuality.

And it’s all part of an effort to overcome the multi-generational trauma caused by colonization, said Carrie Bourassa.

Today’s youth are rediscovering moon cycle ceremonies and vision quests, for example. While different nations have different traditions, these coming-of-age ceremonies typically teach youth about sexuality, gender roles, and sexual health, among other topics.

Colonization and the violence and abuse perpetrated at residential schools have left a lasting, multi-generational impact on sexuality, gender roles, and sexual health, Bourassa said. 

[Residential school] suppressed us,” Bourassa said. “It taught us that your sexuality, your sexual urges were bad. You weren’t supposed to express even feelings, let alone any sexuality. We wouldn’t even show love or affection, let alone anything around sexuality.” 

They did this to one of their own. Their actions need to be taken at face value. They were actually really mad that Carrie pretended to be an Abo, so they brought in the blonde, blue eyed Abo Exposer to do the Abo Inquisition.

Canada may not be a serious country.

You may also like

Leave a reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

More in Canada