UPDATE: Another Liberal cabinet minister resigns, calling Justin Trudeau corrupt

jail trudeau

March 4th 2019, Jane Philpott, regarded as one of Justin Trudeau’s most competent cabinet ministers, quit. And on her way out, she blasted Trudeau as deeply unethical.

Philpott says Trudeau and his cronies have corrupted Canada’s judicial system, and she can no longer in conscience be a part of his cabinet.

Here’s what she said:

It grieves me to resign from a portfolio where I was at work to deliver an important mandate. I must abide by my core values, my ethical responsibilities, constitutional obligations. There can be a cost to acting on one’s principles, but there is a bigger cost to abandoning them.

trudeau corrupt

This is a stunning development. And it shows that there must be much more than Trudeau’s insiders know, if they’re abandoning ship.

And yet Trudeau’s hand-picked replacement as Attorney General, David Lametti, refuses to call for any public inquiry, let alone for an RCMP investigation. 

That’s not good enough for two Liberal cabinet ministers. And more may yet quit.

It’s time the RCMP investigate these most serious charges.

Trudeau can’t be trusted to investigate himself, and neither can Lametti, and neither can his lackeys on Parliament’s Justice Committee.

Only an RCMP investigation — with the power of search warrants — can get to the bottom of this.

Please click here to sign our petition to the RCMP.

 

The Montreal-based company SNC-Lavalin is one of the world’s largest engineering and construction companies and one of the most corrupt.

SNC-Lavalin is also a major donor to the Liberal Party of Canada. The two entities are incredibly intertwined.

Therefore, it should come as no surprise that Justin Trudeau and his inner circle allegedly attempted to go to bat for SNC-Lavalin when they got caught bribing the Libyan government under its former dictator, the brutal Moammar Gadaffi.

SNC-Lavalin does work all over the world, but in Canada, the company faces fraud and corruption charges related to nearly $50 million in bribes it is alleged to have paid to Gadaffi’s gang. Part of that gang included Gadaffi’s son, who SNC-Lavalin invited to live in Montreal. While he was there, SNC-Lavalin financed his debauchery, including using petty cash to pay for prostitutes, strippers, and pornography.

Then, when SNC-Lavalin was caught, asked their friends in government to let them pay a fine and apologize, instead of going to trial and being truly accountable for their crimes.

Our Justice Minister at the time, Jody Wilson-Raybould, was having none of that.  She wasn’t willing to meddle in the Canadian justice system to give Liberal Party friends favourable treatment.  And her party turned on her for it.

But unlike other bullied silent Liberals, Wilson-Raybould spoke up and fought back against Trudeau’s corruption. She testified that Justin Trudeau and his staff — including his principal secretary and best friend Gerald Butts, as well as Katie Telford, Trudeau’s chief of staff — spent months trying to obstruct justice in the SNC-Lavalin case. (That’s a crime that is punishable with up to 10 years in prison).

Justin Trudeau has said he is going to leave this decision with the ethics commissioner, but that’s not enough. This isn’t just about ethics — it’s also about criminality. The RCMP must now get involved and conduct a criminal investigation into Trudeau and his staff

 

About CorruptionBC 34 Articles
The concept of citizen journalism (also known as “public“, “participatory“, “democratic“ or “street” journalism is based upon public citizens “playing an active role in the process of collecting, reporting, analyzing, and disseminating news and information.” Similarly, Courtney C. Radsch defines citizen journalism “as an alternative and activist form of newsgathering and reporting that functions outside mainstream media institutions, often as a response to shortcomings in the professional journalistic field, that uses similar journalistic practices but is driven by different objectives and ideals and relies on alternative sources of legitimacy than traditional or mainstream journalism”. Jay Rosen proposes a simpler definition: “When the people formerly known as the audience employ the press tools they have in their possession to inform one another.”