Friday, October 6, 2017 1:57 pm
REGARDING WHAT GOES A ROUND COMES BACK AROUND #2 CORPORATE CANNIBALIZMS’ WHAT WHO WAS SERVED ON THE PLATTER TO MAKE THE SPLATTER…
PM: We Canadian Family and People cannot afford a prime minister that chooses to exhibit more loyalty to foreigners, foreign interests and foreign money over loyalty to Canada and loyalty to Canadian Family and People.
Being elected as a Canadian PM is hired as an employee for Canada swear an oath to serve Canada have an obligation to loyally serve as a primetime minister for Canada as our home for Canadian Family and People this is a matter of national security for our nation’s security for Canada’s Family and People you must conduct yourself responsibly, by taking foreign money promoting foreign interests you are a liability a detriment to Canada Canadian Family and People. We don’t need nor want to be dragged down to your lowball level.
C. M. B.
24 Hours News Tuesday October 3 2017
By Mark Bonokoski
Is Trudeau Falling Apart?
If small biz wants PM’s ear, they’ll have to become billionaires
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, who backtracked on electoral reform and parliamentary transparence, has finally got his back up over shutting down loopholes on small business owners.
Despite the fury local MPs have received this summer, and harsh words from business owners decrying being labelled as “cheats,” the Liberals are steadfast in refusing to alter their plans.
Those “tax cheats” who employ their relatives to clean their offices? Shame, shame, shame.
A bit of advice to these business owners? The only ones who have the ear of the Liberal government are billionaires. Stop trying to be heard.
Trudeau rides off to vacation on the private Caribbean island of his personal friend, the Aga Khan, and Canadians are told to lighten up, and not make something out of nothing.
Forget that Canada has given a $30 – million endowment fund for the Aga Khan’s Global centre for Pluralism, and currently gives preferred treatment and large grants to his networks – $216 million, thus far, and counting.
A quarter of a billion dollars, however, doesn’t seem to qualify as a conflict of interest in Trudeau’s select circle.
Recently, Jack Ma, the gazillionaire CEO of Alibaba, and Justin Trudeau himself, suggested during a big meet in Toronto that Canadian small businesses sell their wares to China.
This is strange advice from the PM.
China, after all, is known for undercutting any competing product, data grabbing, and using reverse engineering as a common practice – much to the chagrin and ire of western companies.
BlackBerry, for example, was reversed engineered and became the infamous RedBerry in China, despite protests by Canadian business and diplomats.
So, be careful what your PM wishes for you.
In 2017, Trudeau approved the sale of a highly-lucrative B.C. retirement home chain to Anbang, a Chinese corporation that had been on a North American spending spree, including buying New York’s landmark Waldorf Astoria Hotel in 2014 for $1.95 billion.
Owned by one of China’s communist first families, anbang is an example of the murky world of China’s authoritarian communism in action.
The sale guaranteed a good investment for Anbang, as retirement homes are really no more than high-priced hotels that are heavily subsidized by governments to make them more affordable.
But, lord love a Peking duck.
Wu Xianohui, who headed Anbang, was detained in Beijing in the middle of the purchase by China’s own anti-corruption police, yet the deal still went through.
Wu has a distinguished communist pedigree, for sure. His wife, after all, is the granddaughter of Deng Xiaoping, the Chinese dictator who had the job of turning China around in the post-Mao era.
But this did not stop Chinese anti-corruption cops from scooping him up, which more than suggests Wu is one bad actor if he is too corrupt even for corrupt communists.
Famously, SNC –Lavalin and Siemens, among others, have corrupted western governments, but, of course, Canada is wiser.
In late 2016, Trudeau met several influential Chinese billionaires over a dinner that was widely criticized as “cash for access.”
Among gifts received, Trudeau famously took $200,000. For his late father’s foundation and, in true communist fashion, another $50,000 for a statue of dear old comrade dad.
Obviously, it was just coincidence that foreign investment was discussed at the fundraiser, and that the Anbang deal went ahead shortly afterwards, even with its CEO in Chinese detention.
Taxing Canadian small businesses therefore makes perfect sense to Trudeau.
After all, if Canadian small business can’t afford to be in his company, then why should he concern himself?
Matters of substance are for discussion only behind closed doors, and with only the truly wealthy.