Why are 30 of those members identified in the military document still reportedly serving in the Canadian Armed Forces? On what basis were members of hate groups within the CAF determined not to be a threat? Is the report stating they aren’t a threat to the combat readiness of the CAF, or towards Canadians in general? Does the CAF find it concerning that they are training and providing access to military weaponry to members of hate groups?
Far right anti-migration groups, pictured Dec. 8, 2018, on the Hill to protest Canada signing the UN Global compact on Migration. At a time when North America, has seen an extraordinary increase in white supremacist activity. At a time when innocent people have been murdered by right-wing extremists on our streets and in our houses of worship, it’s incumbent on the Canadian military to not ignore or diminish the potential danger we face, writes Bernie Farber. The Hill Times photograph by Andrew Meade
Those of us who are monitoring hate groups in Canada could hardly believe our eyes.
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Democracy, Terrorism and Killer Robots: Embassy News covers the 2015 Halifax International Security Forum The Halifax International Security Forum is one of the world’s biggest gatherings of defence and security leaders.
The House of Commons International Trade Committee will have a pre-study on June 18 to hear from between 12 and 15 witnesses in preparation for the possibility that the committee will review Bill C-100 in the summer.
Despite increasing awareness of the threat plastic poses to the environment, Sylvain Charlebois, senior director of the Agri-Food Analytics Lab at Dalhousie, said he expects there will be some resistance from consumers.