Jagmeet Singh, the NDP, and World Government

Jagmeet Singh is is running for the leadership of the federal New Democratic Party of Canada.  Here’s what is really behind his campaign, and behind the NDP itself, based on research of the facts and history.  (Fuller comment below, after the video transcript.)
 

Love and Courage

“Jagmeet Singh for Prime Minister of Canada”

Jagmeet Singh for Prime Minister of Canada
Research, script, animation, by Kathleen Moore

VIDEO TRANSCRIPT

Hi, My name is Jagmeet Singh, and I’d like to be Prime Minister of Canada.

Our Canada is a beautiful country, and I want to create a Canadian Plan to eliminate inequality and poverty.  A Plan where everyone can participate in the creation and sharing of our wealth.

Here is my Income Security Agenda for Canada.

But first, a little history.

The Basic Guaranteed Income idea has been around in Canada a long time.

In 1970, Senator Davuud Avrum Croll, a Liberal from Moscow, hired four NDP economists to study poverty in Canada.

Sadly, our four far-left economists, from the Waffle, were under surveillance by both the KGB and the RCMP.

Fearing that the Liberal Senator from Moscow would water down the NDP Poverty Report, our economists stole the original research and leaked it.

As a result, there were, in fact, three different publications of the Poverty Report that year, recommending a Guaranteed Basic Income.

First, there was the report called “Poverty in Canada:  Report of the Special Senate Committee on Poverty”, published in November, 1971 by Liberal Senator Croll, from Moscow.

Then, Bob Chodos and Mark Starowicz — both of the 1969 Communist front movement,Operation McGill Français a protest intended to ethnically cleanse English education out of Quebec to enhance the chances of international recognition for Quebec’s “distinct society” after a Yes in a referendum — were now in Ontario, and now running their own magazine, The Last Post.

According to declassified and redacted RCMP surveillance reports, the magazine, The Last Post, was a particular Marxist tactic.

Nonetheless, Chodos and Starowicz published the NDP’s report in a special issue of The Last Post as “The Renegade Report on Poverty” in the summer of 1971.

Our four heroic NDP Waffle economists had their names on it:

Ian Adams, William Cameron, Brian Hill and Peter Penz.

And, really bad luck, Chodos and Starowicz were also under KGB and RCMP surveillance.

In fact, Starowicz was on KGB payroll at the time, selling information on Parliamentarians for the Soviets to open blackmail files.

Finally, Mel Hurtig, of Edmonton, published it.  Today, Mel is a proud signatory to the UNPA Petition for an elected World Government.

Mel is also a proud co-founder of the Council of Canadians.  That’s “Canadian Soviet” in Russian.

The Council of Canadians advocates for public input on the North American Soviet Regional Union, happening now, thanks to NAFTA.

And, by the way, the NDP also takes credit for pushing NAFTA through, against the democratic will of the vast majority of the Canadian public.

By the way, Maude Barlowe, Mel’s co-founder of the Council of Canadians, is another proud signer of the UNPA petition for an elected World Government.

Hurtig published our NDP research under the title, “The Real Poverty Report”.

As you can see, we got our Poverty Report published, our way, and to hell with the Liberals.

But that’s not the end of it.

The NDP and the Parti Québécois, like a pair of cheap hookers, have been working both sides of the political street.

In 1972, eating NDP dust — the Parti Québécois — which is really a Liberal set-up under Pearson17 — published its 1972 manifesto for the party militants.

In its manifesto, the PQ unveiled its own Plan for a Guaranteed Minimum Income.  And its own plan for sovereignty to pull it off!

Why sovereignty?

Because all the powers are needed to restructure the democratic state.

Speaking of Pearson.  Really lucky a lid was kept on the FBI report conveyed to the RCMP in 1951.

A defecting officer of Soviet military intelligence revealed that Lester Pearson, aka “Mike”, was indeed a Soviet agent.

Without his role under wraps, Pearson might never have become Prime Minister in time to begin the post-War restructuring of Canada for the planned World October Revolution warned about by high-ranking KGB defector, Anatoliy Golitsyn.

Frankly, the NDP claims part of the credit for keeping the lid on.

Our man in the Waffle, Ian Adams, co-author of The Real Poverty Report published by Hurtig, later dramatized a failed effort in 1964 by the CIA and the RCMP to expose Pearson as a Soviet agent of influence.

And, lucky again, the RCMP must have mislaid that 1951 FBI letter.

As the PQ knows, Jagmeet’s 4-point plan for Equality and Prosperity can only work in a structured environment called Industrial Democracy.

In 1970, Ed Broadbent, a federal NDP member of Parliament, set the agenda for the New Democratic Party.

As a Praxis conference lecturer, Broadbent said:

“Together with the trade unions, the New Democratic Party should make the creation of a democratic industrial Canada its guiding ideological principle.

This is what the “new” in New Democratic Party should be all about.”

In its 1970 conference proceedings, the Praxis Research Institute named Industrial Democracy the “true heir to Karl Marx“.

However, the NDP has always adhered to Industrial Democracy.

In 1962, as a full member-party of the Socialist International, the NDP is bound to the SI mandate of a socialist world government, and Industrial Democracy.

In 1950, Marshal Tito, who led the resistance to German occupation during World War II and established a communist state after the war, began to develop Industrial Democracy.

What a shame!  The Americans ordered Tito to break up Yugoslavia, under economic sanctions.

Tito really had Industrial Democracy on the roll!

If you elect Jagmeet Singh as Prime Minister of Canada, and put the NDP in federal power, I promise to make Industrial Democracy work for Canada.

The nation-state is out!

The city-state is in!

One local level, one socialist Five-Year Plan, one Guaranteed Basic Income.

It’s not really the gulag.

As long as you have the right attitude, Canada can be a model for the world.

Canada can do Communism right.

And, now for Jagmeet’s Plan for the Bolshevik redistribution of wealth in Canada:

1.  Steal from the rich and give to the poor.

2.  Steal from the rich and give to the poor.

3.  Free gifts for everyone!

4.  Confiscate all private property as property of the collective.

In the spirit of those great socialists of the past:  Robin Hood, Che Guevara, Santa Claus, and yes, Comrade Karl Marx himself, with LOVE, we will have the COURAGE to destroy Canada completely, and start again.

Confederation was a mistake.

World federation will rectify it.

A final note on Praxis.

How unfortunate!  About a month after a journalist wrote some unkind things in the Toronto press, a suspicious fire destroyed Praxis headquarters beyond repair.

An RCMP “red squad” was implicated, but the culprit was never nabbed.

VIDEO CLOSER

My name is Jagmeet Singh.

Vote for me for Prime Minister of Canada.

Love.  And courage.

VIDEO CREDITS

“Jagmeet Singh for Prime Minister of Canada”

PRODUCTION
Research, Script, Animation
By Kathleen Moore

MUSIC
Bicycle Reunited
By Kevin MacLeod

SOUND EFFECTS
Two FLQ Terrorist
Bomb Explosions
From Documentary Footage

RESEARCH
NoSnowInMoscow.
WordPress.com

GENERATED
@ Montreal
During the NDP Federal
Leadership Race
August 2017

– 30 –

 

COMMENTARY

Jagmeet Singh for Prime Minister of Canada!” is a comic exposé of the NDP and the shady red origins of the ‘Guaranteed Basic Income’ idea in Canada.  This video is based on facts, history and documented research.  It’s a caricature of reality.

The NDP is not a ‘left’ party, it is a Communist party devoted to the Yugoslav model of ‘worker control’ or ‘Industrial Democracy’, a form of Communism developed under Marshal Tito in Communist Yugoslavia, which had been a Soviet satellite.  Industrial Democracy has been called ‘the true heir of Karl Marx’.

The form of Communism called Industrial Democracy is also known as ‘worker control’ or ‘worker self-management’.  This is precisely the kind of system planned for Quebec in the 1972 manifesto of the Parti Québécois!

Industrial Democracy terminates the free-market enterprise system as we know it.  In 1972, the president of the Quebec Employers Council, Mr. Charles Perrault, said that if ever the PQ plan (its 1972 manifesto) were implemented, which is based on Industrial Democracy, it would mean “the Apocalypse of business”.  It would be the end of free enterprise.  In other words, Quebec would become a Communist system.  This is, in fact, what the public was forced to “vote” for in 1980 and again in 1995 in the Quebec “sovereignty” referendums:  COMMUNISM!
 

 

Terrorist Activities in North America By Lawrence Patton McDonald

Congressman Lawrence Patton McDonald, M. D., April 1, 1935-September 1, 1983

Congressman Lawrence Patton McDonald, M. D., April 1, 1935-September 1, 1983

From: Trotskyism and terror : the strategy of revolution (1977) by Congressman Lawrence Patton McDonald

Chapter 8

Terrorist Activities in North America

There are two Trotskyite organizations in Canada. One of these, the League for Socialist Action/Ligue Socialiste Ouvrière LSA/LSO, supports the minority Leninist-Trotskyist Faction which believes terrorism may be a useful tactic in the future. The other, the Revolutionary Marxist Group, RMG, which has its principal base among French-speaking Canadians in Quebec, is a staunch supporter of the “terrorism now” International Majority Tendency.

During the 1970 wave of terrorism by the Front de Libération du Québec, FLQ, Canadian Trotskyites tried to maintain a low profile. They were embarrassed by the open support of terrorism in Canada by their British com­rades in the International Marxist Group, IMG, and its publication, at that time called The Red Mole.

Joseph Hansen of the Socialist Workers Party described the problem of his Canadian comrades:

“While the Canadian Trotskyists were trying to differentiate their own position from the ultraleft one taken by The Red Mole, they were confronted by an even worse problem — what to do about the remarks made by Comrade Tariq Ali on a television panel filmed at Oxford by CTV, the national Canadian television net­work. This program was shown throughout Canada, while our comrades, like the rest of the left, were doing their best to mobilize a massive defense against the repression.

Some very provocative questions were directed at Comrade Ali. In answering, he did not appear to keep well in mind the situation in Canada and the need to help to the best of his ability in mobilizing a broad defense against the repression.

For instance, he was asked: “Do you believe, sir, that society today has reached the point where you see you have to use violence to achieve your ends?”

Comrade Ali replied: “I would say that this is largely a tactical question, depending precisely on the degree of opposition which we encounter in our struggle for socialism. But briefly, the answer is yes. I think that to achieve the ends we believe in ////////////// to the establishment of a socialist republic. I believe that a certain element of violence is absolutely necessary.”

Another provocative question was: “When you were president of the Oxford Debating Union did you not invite Governor Wallace of Alabama to speak at the Oxford Union?”

Comrade Ali answered: “Yes. Do you know why? Because we would have killed him.”

That did not come off so well, and Comrade Ali was soon explaining: “Of course, when I say, ‘Kill him,’ I don’t mean it necessarily literally. It’s a tactical question. If I believed we could get away with killing him we would. It is a question of if you are organized to do so. I don’t think we are. I meant kill him politically. That is what we wanted to do, but that wouldn’t have taken place because Wallace wouldn’t have got further past Oxford Station.”

The setting for broadcasting this TV program, it should be underlined, was Canada in the midst of a great police hunt for urban guerrillas charged with kid­napping and murder. It was shown on the television screens during a repression in which our own headquarters and the homes of many comrades were raided, and two of our leaders were thrown into prison.

Comrade Ali did what he could to turn the provocative questions into a high-level dialogue on the difference between “individual terror” with mass support and “individual terror” without mass support — a distinction a bit too fine, one must suppose, for the Canadian audience to appreciate at the moment. “At times,” he said, “1 think that individual terror becomes necessary. I don’t believe in individual terror as a principle; I am completely opposed to it. I’ll give you a concrete instance. I don’t believe in solving this particular argument by shooting off a few people, who are making rude noises. Nor do I think individual terror can in itself bring you any nearer to what we believe in. Of course not. I believe that individual terror is justified when you have a mass movement, when you have mass support inside a particular society, then it is justified.”

Tariq Ali serves on the Fourth International Executive Committee under the alias “Ghulam.”2 He receives his salary from a U.S. tax-exempt organiza­tion, the Transnational Institute, TNI, of the Institute for Policy Studies, IPS, located in Washington, D.C. Ali, a Pakistani, is reportedly “working on a series of essays on Indian nationalism and communism” for the Trans­national Institute.3

The Institute for Policy Studies is a leftist think-tank which usually takes a pro-Soviet and pro-Cuban stance; and whose staff has included a variety of terrorist supporters and members of terrorist organizations. The Transna­tional Institute has offices both in Washington, D.C. and in Amsterdam, Holland. The TNI is headed by Eqbal Ahmad and a leading Castroite propagandist, Saul Landau.

On September 9, 1976, Basker Vashee represented the Transnational Institute of IPS at a congressional conference on southern Africa sponsored by the Fund for New Priorities in America. The conference was held in the Russell Senate Office Building. Vashee was identified to the audience by the conference moderator as “a member of the national executive of ZAPU.”1 ZAPU is the Zimbabwe African Peoples Union, a Soviet-supported terrorist group in Rhodesia headed by Joshua Nkomo.

– 30 –

 
Author: McDonald, Lawrence Patton 1935-1983
Keywords: Communism, Trotskyism, Socialist Workers Party, terrorism
Publisher: Washington, D.C. : ACU Educational and Research Institute
Year: 1977
Language: English
Book contributor: dudeman5685
Collection: opensource
Notes: “The materials appearing here are reproduced from the Congressional Record, where Rep. McDonald published them at intervals beginning August 30, 1976, and concluding April 29, 1977”–P. 3.

Description

An impressive collection of facts and quotes concerning the Socialist Workers Party, its foreign ties, and alleged connection to terrorism; the author, Congressman Lawrence Patton McDonald, later vanished when the domestic Boeing he was on, flight KAL 007, was shot down in Soviet air space after it reportedly went off-course.

 

More on Willy Brandt, René Lévesque and the Socialist International

René Lévesque - Attendez que je me rappelle...

In my post of January 4th, 2015, I published the first English translation of a 1982 letter of René Lévesque to the Socialist International (SI), scooped from the unpublished files of the Parti Québécois by the Fédération des Québécois de souche (FQS).

Let’s take another look at that letter.

The New American (Tuesday, 01 March 2011 15:40) in its article by Christian Gomez (“Involvement of Socialist International in 2011 Protests”), describes the origins of the Socialist International:

“Initially founded in Paris in 1889, the Second (or Socialist) International was led by Friedrich Engels — until his death in 1895 — in conjunction with other leaders. After being dissolved on the eve of the First World War, the SI, although by then committed to the ideals of Leon Trotsky*, reorganized in 1951, serving as an ally to the Soviet Union and its Warsaw Pact communist satellite republics.”

Source: http://www.thenewamerican.com/world-mainmenu-26/africa-mainmenu-27/6516-involvement-of-socialist-international-in-2011-protests

Backup @ Calameo: http://en.calameo.com/read/000747447955ecbba25a9

Friedrich Engels was a Socialist who wrote the Communist Manifesto with Karl Marx in 1848.

The New American goes on:

“During its 1962 Congress in Oslo, Norway, the Socialist International officially publicized its aims abroad, declaring, ‘The ultimate objective of the parties of the Socialist International is nothing less than world government,’ adding, “Membership of the United Nations must be made universal.”

The text of the Declaration of the Socialist International endorsed at the Council Conference held in Oslo on 2-4 June 1962, is online at the web site of the SI, itself.

Source: http://www.socialistinternational.org/viewArticle.cfm?ArticleID=2133

Backup @ Calameo: http://en.calameo.com/books/000747447c87ba69f7cac

It says:

“SOCIALISM AND WORLD PEACE

“The ultimate objective of the parties of the Socialist International is nothing less than world government. As a first step towards it, they seek to strengthen the United Nations so that it may become more and more effective as an instrument for maintaining peace.”

Again, The New American:

“Several years later, in 1976, Willy Brandt — the former Chancellor of West Germany who was forced to resign in 1974 after he was exposed as an agent of the Stasi, the KGB-backed secret police of communist East Germany — became the President of the SI, serving as its longest-running leader from 1976 to 1992….”

 

The Parti Québécois Adheres To The Goal
Of World Government:

With respect to both SI congresses, and in particular to the SI’s “1962 Congress in Oslo, Norway”, we note that René Lévesque, at page 1 of his 1982 letter to SI president Willy Brandt, requesting PQ membership in the Socialist International, specifically states, in the second to last paragraph on that page:

“… le Parti Québécois adhère sans aucune restriction aux principes énoncés dans les déclarations de Frankfort (1951) et d’Oslo (1962).”

“… the Parti Québécois adheres without any restriction to the principles enunciated in the declarations of Frankfort (1951) and Oslo (1962).”

Therefore, in 1982 when René Lévesque attempted to admit the Parti Québécois to the Socialist International, he was expressly assuring them of his support for their plan of world government.

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But this is no surprise. In his Memoirs published in 1986, René Lévesque entitles a brief sub-chapter, “I Am a Federalist”. In that sub-chapter, he explains that he is a federalist “in world terms“. Here is a compressed extract:

KEY EXCERPT: 17. I Am a Federalist [ … ]

“All of this means that on two or three absolutely essential levels, the nation-state has had its day. It must give up part of its powers and resources to an authority that would be a Security Council for humanity at large. It’s not for tomorrow, of course. But if we want to count on a tomorrow, no other solution is in sight. There, at any rate, is what I think, and what I repeat every time I get a chance, and what I’ll risk saying again here: to put an end to the massacre of innocents, to give children everywhere a minimum of equal opportunities, one cannot be anything but federalist… at least in world terms.”

The chapter section can be viewed online, English edition, as published:

“I Am a Federalist” – chapter section in the Memoirs of René Lévesque (published 1986):
http://en.calameo.com/books/000111790e51d4555c0f5

The original chapter section in French, entitled “Je Suis Fédéraliste” – being a section of a chapter in the Memoirs entitled Attendez que je me rappelle… les Mémoires de René Lévesque (also published in 1986), is online here:

http://en.calameo.com/books/0001117901d697922e1af

The pertinent extract in the French-language Mémoires reads as follows (again, compressed to the point):

“Cela signifie que, sur deux ou trois plans absolument existentiels, l’État-nation a fait son temps. Il lui faudra céder cette portion de ses pouvoirs et de ses ressources à une autorité qui soit un Conseil de Sécurité pour l’humanité tout entière. Ce n’est pas demain la veille, bien sûr. Mais si l’on veut compter sur un demain, quelle autre issue ?

Pour ma part, en tout cas, ce que je pense et que je répète à chaque occasion, et que je me risque à écrire ici : pour mettre un vrai holà au massacre des innocents, pour donner aux enfants de partout un minimum d’égalité des chances, on ne peut qu’être fédéraliste. Mondialement parlant…”

René Lévesque was not a nationalist, a sovereignist or a patriot. He was a known Communist and a globalist.

As René Lévesque asserted in his 1982 letter to Willy Brandt, attempting admission of the Parti Québécois to the Socialist International, “… the Parti Québécois adheres without any restriction to the principles enunciated in the declarations of Frankfort (1951) and Oslo (1962).”

However, the Frankfurt Declaration of 1951, at its article 5, states as follows:

“5. In many countries uncontrolled capitalism is giving place to an economy in which state intervention and collective ownership limit the scope of private capitalists. More people are coming to recognise the need for planning. Social security, free trade unionism and industrial democracy are winning ground. This development is largely a result of long years of struggle by Socialists and trade unionists. Wherever Socialism is strong, important steps have been taken towards the creation of a new social order.”

A moderator of the May 9th, 1972 radio broadcast discussing the Parti Québécois manifesto, online at CBC Archives, (transcribed and translated into English here), quoted then-President of Bell Canada, Mr. Robert Scrivener, as characterizing

“this program as ‘dangerous’, ‘unrealistic’, and who envisioned a kind of ‘Apocalypse of Business’, if ever this program, if ever one attempted to apply this program.”

While the radio hosts and others attempted to link the manifesto to Swedish-style socialism, seasoned businessman and President of the Quebec Employers’ Council, Charles Perreault, declared:

“For all practical purposes here, they are going to give to the Government the role it plays in socialist countries in Eastern Europe. They are going to centralize production, they are going to construct plans – uh – coercive plans – and for all practical purposes, as I said – uh – give to the Government total control. And one must expect that the, the, the economy will progress pretty much like that of the Poles or the Czechs or the East Germans.” (11 min. 01 sec.)

Perreault continued:

“This is clearly a coercive – uh – which ref – uh, which represents the kind of, of – of, uh – of system known in socialist countries.

But surely not, surely not (the kind one finds in) Sweden, and surely not in France, either.” (12 min. 34 sec.)

Narciso Pizarro, a Marxist sociologist interviewed in the same broadcast, and who specializes in trade-unionism, admitted that the Parti Québécois manifesto took its inspiration from “the Yugoslav model“. (2 min. 26 sec.) The former Yugoslavia, of course, was a Communist state under Marshal Tito until his death in 1980. Thus, in 1972, at the time of the Parti Québécois manifesto, the plan for Quebec is admittedly Communist.

The Parti Québécois is therefore obviously Communist.

The referendums in Quebec to “secede” are an obvious device to acquire temporary sovereignty sufficient to sign “treaties” undertaking to destroy that same sovereignty in Communist regionalism subject to world government.

That regionalism, intended to stretch horizontally, East-West, with the “rest of Canada” signing on to the “partnership”, is moreover modeled on the regionalism now unfolded in Europe. At the time of the 1980 Quebec referendum it was called the European Economic Community; at the time of the 1995 Quebec referendum, it had become the European Union. By 2001, Mikhail Gorbachev was calling it “The New European Soviet“.

Both referendums failed — despite attempts to rig the outcome — thus the regionalization of North America was pursued vertically, North-South, by means of so-called “trade” deals to incorporate Canada, the USA and Mexico into a single unit. When NAFTA stalled, 9/11 occurred, conveniently kick-starting the final leg of the forced march to North American…. Soviet Union.

Building A North American CommunityIt should be no surprise that René Lévesque himself called his plan for the re-federation of Canada with a (temporarily) sovereign Quebec both a new “Canadian Union” and a new “Canadian Community.” These designations must be familiar…. they are clearly echoed in the Council on Foreign Relations’ 2005 blueprint for “Building A North American Community,” commonly known as the North American Union. They were also based on the European Economic Community, and the European Union.

Moreover, one of the signatories to the 2005 “Building A North American Community” plan is Pierre-Marc Johnson, leader of the Parti Québécois after Lévesque, and therefore the Communist Premier of Quebec. The North American Union, modeled on the European Union — the “New European Soviet” — must therefore be Communist.

As to who really founded the Parti Québécois — because René Lévesque is just the front man — I’ll give you that in another post another day.
______
* Leon Trotsky, also known as “Lev Bronstein”.

– 30 –

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UPDATE: FREE DOWNLOAD now available for researchers:

Download a FREE 18-MB copy of QUAND NOUS SERONS VRAIMENT CHEZ NOUS

The 7zip folder contains: (1) the AUDIO TAPE of the French CBC radio show discussing the Manifesto; (2) The Table of Contents of the Manifesto (Translated); (3) an 18-MB PDF file of the manifesto (scanned at the law library of the French University of Montreal; (4) an OCR of the manifesto.

QUAND – The PQ Manifesto – PDF file & OCR.zip

OR:

QUAND – The PQ Manifesto – PDF file & OCR.zip

 

 

 

 

Exclusive: the Complete Text & Scan of Pat Walsh’s “Inside the ‘Featherbed File’? Canada’s Watergate — The story of treason in Ottawa”

Notorious Soviet Mole Oscar Douglas Skelton Father of Canada's Civil Service

Notorious Soviet Mole Oscar Douglas Skelton Father of Canada’s Civil Service

NoSnowinMoscow.com has the only complete scan online of this RARE historical record of Communist treason from the top-down in Canada.

 

Patrick Walsh’s “Featherbed File” exposes high-level Soviet Comintern penetration and infiltration of Canada’s civil service and federal government that has never been investigated. The reason being that those who would normally conduct the investigation are themselves the Communist infiltrators.

A complete, cover-to-cover scan of the original document was obtained on 10 February 2015 from the Wisconsin Historical Society and placed online, as well as OCR’d using ABBYY Screenshot Reader. View the Library Record of “Featherbed File” from the Historical Society:

 
The scanned copy of Walsh’s “Featherbed File” will be filed into court as evidence in a law suit now in preparation: HABEAS CORPUS CANADA – The Official Legal Challenge to North American Union, which is a Communist regional union, the goal of decades of Soviet penetration of Canada and America.

READ the OCR, now online at No Snow’s Anti-Communist Archive in Historical Reprints: “Inside the ‘Featherbed FIle’? Canada’s Watergate — The story of treason in Ottawa