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Canada's unwelcome migrants

Canada’s Unwelcome Migrants

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Charlottetown, PEI has a population of 40,535 people. It is located in Prince Edward Island, Canada’s smallest province, a tiny island originally settled by French Acadians and later becoming a British colony. Today, PEI is a beautiful, serene province with limited natural resources. Its economy is primarily agrarian, with some industrial base and the occasional tourism. PEI’s claim to fame is its role in the Canadian Confederation, marking it as the birthplace of the concept of a Canada separate from the Crown. Another famous aspect of PEI is Anne of Green Gables, a novel by Canadian author Lucy Maud Montgomery. The novel tells the story of Anne, an orphaned redhead girl who makes her way through life with the Cuthberts, in school, and within the town, a simple picturesque way of painting mid century Anglo Canadian life on the island.

In 2019, the province was over 95% heritage Canadian, with Charlottetown boasting no less than 90%. This background sets the stage for discussing organized minority politics in a predominantly white area. Canada has recently experienced significant migration, which has reduced the nation’s white population percentage from over 80% less than a decade ago to less than 65% today. The Liberal government planned a mass migration program to import large numbers of people, naturalize them, and maintain political power. Their first step was to bring in plane loads of Syrian refugees and settle them in areas with little to no diversity. However, many of these Syrians eventually moved closer to urban areas with existing Arab or Levantine Diasporas. This led to a brief spike in sexual violence against women and children, which was quickly covered up by the media.

The Liberals faced challenges as the supply of Syrians was limited. Canada, being far from Europe, found it difficult to open migration channels from Africa. Meanwhile, Canada became a haven for Chinese money laundering over the last 2 decades, particularly in Southern Ontario’s real estate market. After trial and error with different migration patterns, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s cabinet turned to India for new immigrants. However, Canada’s points-based immigration system, which requires applicants to prove their capability as productive citizens, slowed the influx.

The demographic situation in Canada became precarious, especially noticeable in urban areas and regions like Southern Ontario and Lower British Columbia. The Liberals’ plans were disrupted by the COVID-19 pandemic, which shut down the country and closed borders for a year, derailing population growth goals and causing long term economic damage. The government then demanded citizens undergo experimental medical treatments, leading to widespread protests, notably the 2022 Freedom Convoy. The protests highlighted a rebellious spirit within the country.

In mid-2022, the government decided to import non-vetted migrants quickly. The question since 2015 was always “How?”. Now there was an answer. Public technical colleges and private diploma mills in Canada were the answer to Canada ills. These institutions opened programs for international students, particularly from India. Between 2022 and 2023, Canada welcomed 900,000 international students, mainly from India. These students were promised that completing their programs would lead to work permits, permanent residency, and eventually citizenship. However, the influx created job crises and housing shortages, as many new arrivals lacked English skills and integration manners, skills that were not completely missing in the people that preceded them. 

As right-wing nationalist movements grew out of the Freedom Convoy, so did sectarian and racial violence among different immigrant groups. Crime rates increased, wages fell, and everyday violence became more common, straining police resources. In response, the government revoked permits for diploma mills, raised entry standards for foreign students, and denied permits to many Indian nationals already in Canada. The influx of international students from India, essentially migrants, has become a significant issue in Canada, as these students have committed numerous atrocities. One notable case involved a Sikh student who killed a white father with a religious knife after the father, requested that he not vape inside a Starbucks. This incident occurred on the spot. Additionally, Sikh separatists have attacked Hindu nationalists with machine guns in the Lower Mainland of British Columbia.

Indian student gangs have been implicated in a spate of auto thefts. Recently, Indian students were charged with murder for killing Sikh separatists . Another tragic incident involved a student killing his host family, including a baby, in the Ottawa Valley. Moreover, there have been cases of Indian Sikhs selling Hindu girls as prostitutes out of a few colleges. These examples highlight the severe and wide-ranging impact of this backdoor immigration. There is no need to provide endless examples to illustrate how deep-seated animosities between these groups persist, even in a country thousands of miles away, accessible only by plane. These longstanding conflicts continue to manifest in various forms of violence and crime, significantly impacting communities across Canada.

Some provincial governments, like those in Manitoba and PEI, decided not to allow these students to stay, citing their lack of value to the area. PEI, with its small and insular population, resisted rapid change. Consequently, a few thousand international students in PEI are now demanding work permits and residency. They have allied with the Revolutionary Communist Party of Canada to demand citizenship. The people of PEI do not want them there; the govt isn’t too keen on it either. There is not much case to be made for any of them to extend their stay on the island. In simple terms “they aren’t welcome here” 

Canada's unwelcome migrants

They have teamed up with revolutionary communists and are telling the authorities they will fight back.

Amidst the recent surge of Indian students “protesting” in major Canadian cities beyond Ontario and Quebec, it’s crucial to address a particular issue at hand, specifically in the case of what happening in PEI. These foreign students, guests to Canada, are demanding permanent status. Much of this agitation is supported by the activist wing of the Revolutionary Communist Party, aiding these “students” in orchestrating these events. Familiarity with Canada’s recent political landscape highlights a significant challenge with Sikh separatists (Khalistanis) and Hindu Federalists (Hindu nationalists), engaging in street conflicts, lethal encounters, gang rivalries, and extensive lobbying across governmental tiers, exacerbating the volatile relationship. Canadians find themselves unwittingly entangled in this conflict. An overlooked aspect of these organized protests is the unity displayed by Hindus, Sikhs and to a lesser extent, Muslims, setting aside their differences to rally against Canadians who have expressed reluctance to accept them into their communities.  Generations-long animosities define these communities, perpetuating mass atrocities even beyond their homelands and into diaspora settings. Proximity alone can turn everyday life into a battlefield. But, despite their deep-seated mutual disdain, when it comes to Canadians trying to preserve their white heritage, they can momentarily set aside ancient grudges to unite against the ethnic majority they seek to supplant. This paradox underscores the complexities of diversity and its historical role in working against us.

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