Leger 360:

Recently, a Canadian politician stated that it feels like everything is broken in Canada right now. But is Canada broken? On behalf of the National Post, we surveyed Canadians from January 20 to 22, 2023 to learn more about their perceptions.


  • 67% of Canadians agree with the statement made by a Canadian politician who stated that “it feels like everything is broken in this country right now”.
  • 50% of Canadians are angry with the way Canada is being managed today. 
  • 68% of Canadians report that rising costs and inflation/interest rates are most important when it comes to the issues impacting them and their families. 
  • 37% of Canadians believe that the state of health care is the issue that governments and decision makers in their province are focused on the most.

I always take polling with a huge grain of salt. The way that questions are framed plays a huge part in the answers that you get. One strong example of this was when they asked Americans if they would support a no-fly zone in Ukraine, and they got a strongly positive. Then they asked them if they supported the US shooting down Russian planes to enforce this, and the answer was overwhelmingly negative. But that’s the exact same question. 

The Post Millenial:

Recent polling on whether or not Americans favor a no-fly zone over Ukraine has showed that citizens are in favor of the idea, but when those polled are told what the definition and implications of a no-fly zone are, support substantially wanes.

Supporters of the no-fly zone were at 40 percent of those polled, while opponents were at 25 percent. However, Yahoo! News reports, the numbers switched once respondents were told that a no-fly zone means that NATO would engage in war with Russia, shooting down their planes over Ukrainian air space.

Support for the measure dropped to a mere 23 percent, while opposition rose to 43 percent, once Americans learned that a no-fly zone would mean war with Russia. Much of this shift came from Republicans polled, “who went from supporting a no-fly zone by a 22-point margin (48% to 26%), to opposing it by a 38-point margin (55% to 17%).”

On top of this, the poll was an online poll. There are better and worse ways to conduct those, but I’d take everything with even more skepticism in this case. Further evidence for the lack of seriousness is the respondents putting global warming ahead of crime as something that they are worried about. It’s possible that there are a genuine collection of retarded NPCs who are worried about that nonsense. It’s also possible that there are people responding in the opposite direction, meaning they’re worried that global warming bullshit will be used to justify stealing more of their taxdollars and driving up the cost of living at the gas pump, and the pollsters didn’t create an option for them. That’s the thing with polls, the pollster influences the results. 

Nevertheless, I’ve always had to push back on these memes, based though they can be, which show that politicians constantly lie to the public to get elected. Sure, they lie occasionally, but for the most part the political parties being oligopolies means that they don’t have to ever put something truly populist on the table. The above meme is somewhat true, the below one, not at all. 

Part of the reason why people sense that the political system is broken is because we can see the clear and obvious nepotism in the highest of places. Justin Trudeau’s daddy was Prime Minister. The Clinton’s are a dynasty, despite everyone hating them. No one cares about Meghan McCain. Donald Trump was born wealthy. The list goes on. And the politicians who come from more normal backgrounds are these obsequious little puppets that people hate even more.

Yes, this is the Conservative Party of Canada.

 Again, take the results of the poll with a grain of salt. But it’s clear, poll or not, that people aren’t happy with this bullshit system they live under. Of course people believe that everything in this country is broken, because the parasite class is working against their interests.

The hard part is not convincing them that there is a parasitical club ruling over them that they’re not invited to. The hard part is getting organized and doing something about it.

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