Freedom Wins



Published On: May 1, 2024Tags: , , , , , , ,
  • In Tokyo, Japan, tens of thousands of people rallied to protest the World Health Organization’s proposed pandemic treaty and amendments to the International Health Regulations—proposals that critics allege threaten Japan’s and other countries’ national sovereignty.
  • Canadians’ trust in politicians has dropped to a new low, a recently released survey has found. The CanTrust Index 2024 said faith in the country’s top leader has dropped by 21% in the last eight years, with just 25% of Canadians today saying they trust Prime Minister Justin Trudeau. Overall, only 17% of Canadians trust elected officials, and only about 30% trust their Premiers.
  • The senate in the state of Tennessee has just passed Bill HB1894 that will ban vaccines in food. This comes after a project in 2021 where University of California – Riverside received a $500k grant to produce lettuce containing an mRNA vaccine.

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  • Charge against Windsor, Ontario police officer for donating to freedom convoy has been dropped. Constable Brooke Fazekas was charged with “discreditable conduct” by the police services board after donating online to the trucker protest.
  • National Health Services (NHS) appointed chair of the Independent Review of Gender Identity Services, Dr. Hilary Cass, exposes the false foundation upon which the entire edifice of “gender-affirming care” is built, in her report. Drawing extensively on a series of systematic literature reviews and in-depth interviews with doctors, parents, and patients, she writes: “The reality is that we have no good evidence on the long-term outcomes of interventions to manage gender-related distress… for the majority of young people. A medical pathway may not be the best way to achieve this.” The report advises a U-turn from the “gender-affirming” construct of drugs and surgery towards a model of careful psychological counseling. Dr. Cass also delivered a scathing indictment of the shaky evidence for guidelines used by the World Professional Association for Transgender Health, The American Academy of Pediatrics, and the American Endocrine Society.
  • After a legal challenge against Saskatchewan’s announced policy requiring parental consent for children to go by different pronouns at school, Alberta applied to intervene in support. On April 9, Alberta’s Minister of Justice and Attorney stated that “Saskatchewan and Alberta agree that the key figures in children’s lives are their parents, and our provinces are both committed to supporting families and children so that they can work through unique needs together… Notifying parents and requiring their consent before a child’s name or pronouns can be changed in schools, and before classroom discussions about gender identity and other sensitive subjects occur, ensures that the parent-child relationship is respected and paramount.” The pronoun policy is just one part of Saskatchewan’s new “Parental Inclusion and Consent Policies,” which also include provisions that ensure parents are allowed to opt their kids out of sex-ed, and that third-party presentations from groups such as Planned Parenthood will be prohibited from taking place.
  • A constitutional rights group is seeking to challenge the Niagara Region in court after the city declared a state of emergency ahead of the much-anticipated total solar eclipse April 8. The Canadian Constitution Foundation (CCF) has filed a notice of application for a judicial review of the region’s state of emergency, calling the move “unlawful.” CCF emphasized that, “the definition of ‘emergency’ in law must remain narrow because states of emergency are often used to limit property rights and infringe on civil liberties such as freedom of assembly and freedom of association.”
  • An Ontario arbitrator has determined that two hospital workers who were fired for refusing to take the COVID-19 vaccine were terminated unjustly by Humber River Hospital in Toronto. Arbitrator Jasbir Parmar ruled that the hospital did not have sufficient grounds to fire the hospital workers after their union challenged the hospital’s actions.
  • A new survey has found that more than half of Canadians say Saskatchewan is doing the “right thing” by refusing to collect the carbon tax on home heating. Of those polled by the Angus Reid Institute54% say they support the actions of Premier Scott Moe and his Saskatchewan Party, as do a majority of Canadians in every province except Quebec, who were not polled.
  • The College of Physicians and Surgeons of Ontario has formally withdrawn charges against Dr. Jean Marc Benoit, which alleged that his posts on X (Twitter) during the COVID-19 pandemic were “disgraceful, dishonourable or unprofessional.”
    The Prescription Medicines Code of Practice Authority has ruled that Pfizer breached five rules in its Code of Practice for advertising. The organization alleged that Pfizer “misleadingly and illegally promoted its COVID-19 vaccine” by reporting very high relative efficacy rates without providing information about absolute efficacy rates or required information about safety. The panel also pointed out that the existing codes of conduct prohibit the promotion of medicines before their market authorization. The panel concluded that “Pfizer brought discredit upon and reduced confidence in the pharmaceutical industry,” which it noted is a serious censure that it reserves for serious violations.