U.S. Congress

Treason's Greetings

[Editor's Note: Here in Canada many folks like to think that the 49th Parallel is an actual barrier separating us from the United States of America. We try our best to disassociate ourselves from much of what is contained in the article below. Still, for the most part, our efforts are in vain. Just as no man is an island so too no nation is an island unto itself and the actions and events that take place on the other side of that international fence line we call the U.S. border does affect Canadians and in more ways than most think. 9/11 was a direct hit on Canadians as well as Americans in that we lost Canadian lives in that false flag event too. It also affected us other similar ways to America, especially with regard to government reactions that occurred right after the attack. No sooner had the Bush regime brought in the USA PATRIOT ACT of 2001 than Canada's federal government enacted its Anti-Terrorism Act, also in 2001 right around the time that MP's were leaving to return home to their families for Christmas. It was then that our freedom of speech on the internet took a direct hit on the jaw. So maybe there are lessons that the American's can share with us to stem the tide of treason within our own federal government. Knowledge is power. Plug in and awaken and let your light shine forth!]
From the same public servants who have gifted us with:
o The 9/11 state terrorist attacks against the American people, as well as many other false flag state terrorist attacks against the people of the world since the 19th century;
o The incremental gutting of the US Bill of Rights using 9/11 as a pretext, with the USA PATRIOT Act of 2001, the Military Commissions Act of 2006, the proposed Homegrown Terrorism and Radicalization of 2007, and now the embedded detention/torture provisions in the
National Defense Authorization Act of 2012,  as well as many other such enabling pieces of legislation/unchallenged executive orders/statutes/policies and court decisions since the latter part of the 19th century;
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