I’m proud to present a piece by Cooper detailing his experience with Canada Day back in 2021, the height of the Gravocaust fake moral outrage. He then segues into an important bit of legal garbage that surprised even me.
Last Canada day some friends and I visited our local government building to see what was happening. We knew that, due to the Rezocaust, the usual festivities were cancelled. Instead, local native groups had been invited to say their piece. I figured this would at least be entertaining, and I was all too right. Suffice it to say, injuns may be able to organize a dog fight, but they sure as shit cannot figure out microphones.
The most memorable part of this event was when one squaw came up and admitted to not only abusing her own body with drugs and alcohol but hurting her children as well. When it was revealed that she was a “survivor” of whitey’s de-savaging program, everyone applauded; all was forgiven. I think most Canadians are familiar with the uniquely off-putting nature of aboriginal women. They are loud, violent, and have no concept of responsibility when it comes to harm done unto others. It’s no surprise then, that in May 2022 “the Office of the Correctional Investigator noted that indigenous women now make up 50 per cent of women in federal prisons, a percentage that has been rising, when indigenous women make up about five per cent of Canadian women” (https://www.cbc.ca/news/indigenous/indigenous-women-prison-senators-report-1.6457230).
If it seems to you that feather-heads generally receive lenience for the inordinate amount of crime they commit, you’re not wrong. This notion has been cemented in Canadian law since at least 1999, which saw the introduction of the Gladue Principle. Who is Jamie Tanis Gladue? A very typical case, sadly. This Cree woman killed her common-law husband with a knife for cheating on her with her sister. “At the time of the stabbing, Gladue had a blood alcohol level of between 155 and 165 milligrams of alcohol in 100 millilitres of blood” (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/R_v_Gladue). For non-DUI-enjoyers, that’s around 0.15 BAC, at which point: “you will have poor muscle control and ability to balance. You are likely to vomit. You will have significant problems in controlling your vehicle and paying attention to your driving and what is happening around you” (https://www.verywellmind.com/blood-alcohol-content-62695).
The fallout from this case resulted in a Supreme Court decision demanding a broader application of criminal code section 718.2(e), which dealt with an offender’s native status. This section was originally introduced in 1996 (same year as the RCAP). Originally it was applied to folks on the rez. The Supreme Court ruled in 1999 that this section applied to all natives. Their right to avoid justice did not end outside the teepee. Also from Wiki: “The amendment specifically aimed to address Aboriginal over-representation and stated that in order to determine an appropriate sentence, the judge must consider the background of the accused as these can often be mitigating factors”.
Basically, it’s an impetus for indians to receive minimal punishment for their transgressions, whether that be a reduced sentence or alternative measures. From aboriginal Legal Aid in BC:
“Gladue principles also require judges to make decisions that are appropriate to your particular indigenous heritage or connection. This means judges must consider:
- your community’s perspective on the situation, their needs, and their suggested alternatives to jail. Your community can be the indigenous community where you live or come from, but it’s also your support network or the people you interact with. If you live outside an indigenous community and aren’t connected to one, you still have a community” (https://aboriginal.legalaid.bc.ca/courts-criminal-cases/gladue-rights).
So not only do judges give these people slaps on their red wrists, but they also have access to a separate, racial justice system. What does this lead to? Well, for one, it gives child killers all the comforts of the rez. From CTV, 2018: “A woman serving a life sentence for first-degree murder in the death of an eight-year-old girl has been transferred from a medium-security prison to a healing lodge, one of several spirituality-based correctional facilities in Canada. McClintic confessed to luring the little girl, who was walking home from school, into the car of her then-boyfriend, Michael Rafferty. Stafford was then sexually assaulted, murdered and buried in a farmer’s field” (https://www.ctvnews.ca/canada/what-you-need-to-know-about-healing-lodges-1.4111210). Now I will admit that it has not been proven if McClintic is native (her non-biological-brother denies it) but she self-identified as such to get transferred and that’s good enough to prove the point (https://globalnews.ca/news/4612370/terri-lynne-mcclintic-brother-healing-lodge, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Murder_of_Tori_Stafford).
Of course, the Gladue ruling has not actually reduced the rate at which native women are incarcerated, much to the chagrin of your average libtard. You can read about this perspective here (https://ir.lib.uwo.ca/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1001&context=undergradawards_2018) if you really care to, but I’m sure you get the idea. What is the solution, then? Simply let them out of prison. A recent senate report calls for the release of 12 native women in federal custody, among them the killers of an elderly man (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Murder_of_Anthony_Joseph_Dolff). This thing reads more like a Buzzfeed listicle – “12 indigenous Girl-Bosses De-Colonizing Law through Random Violence”. I guess they are knowledge keepers when it comes to scalping pale-face. Anyway…these senators also want an “elimination of mandatory minimum penalties, the elimination of over-representation of indigenous people in prisons, and for a conviction review process that recognizes racism, class bias and misogyny experienced by indigenous women can lead to miscarriages of justice” https://www.cbc.ca/news/indigenous/indigenous-women-prison-senators-report-1.6457230.
I think the second point of three is the most damning. There are explicitly agitating for an end to over-representation of natives in prison at a time where their unruly and destructive behaviour is on the uptick. READ: They are going to refuse to charge natives and/or declare that they were falsely convicted. This is a classic example of state-mandated-anarcho-tyranny. The cope is oft-repeated (as it is in this above CBC article), that “These are women who predominantly have responded to violence first perpetrated against them” – Sen. Kim Pate. I don’t even have a problem believing that COULD be the case, but thanks to Based Bob Paulson we know that 70% of “missing and murdered” native women are killed by their own kind (https://www.theglobeandmail.com/news/politics/70-per-cent-of-murdered-aboriginal-women-killed-by-indigenous-men-rcmp-confirms/article23868927/).
As much as we in Canada bug our Yankee Comrades about Shaniqua, we must not forget that we have our own problem here, albeit with a (usually) White-like first name. She is a feral, unthinking, creature, often found crossing highways when you least expect her (https://www.cbc.ca/news/indigenous/gladys-tolley-mmiwg-apology-police-1.6428236), and more concerned with causing harm for its own sake rather than as means to criminal gains. This entire country is a nature reserve for injuns. Keep your mind full of yellow warning signs and stay vigilant. I’m SmokeStack Bear, signing off with a friendly reminder: “only YOU can prevent White genocide”!
Thanks to Cooper for this excellent and well researched piece. It’s clear and obvious to everyone that our kosher government is desperate to do the exact same victimhood inversion trick for Abos that they do for Blacks in the US. Pretend that these people committing crimes and violence actually makes them the victims because they then go to jail.
What I didn’t know was this garbage about them having essentially a separate legal system enacted. And yet, I can’t say that I’m all that surprised. Making judges give them lenient sentences, while an outrage, is something we could all expect. Letting them get away with demanding “spiritual healing,” instead of jail time for the rape and murder of our children is something else entirely.