Some have suggested the CBC’s French-language service, Radio-Canada, should not have aired an interview with convicted terrorist Omar Khadr this past Sunday on its popular television talk show Tout le monde en parle.
Nope, the interview should have gone ahead. Even state broadcasters have a right to free speech.
The CBC is a foreign country.
It is unacceptable for us to be forced to pay taxes to an organization that glorifies Omar Khadr.
‘This settlement … it’s for every Canadian’: Highlights of Omar Khadr’s appearance on Quebec’s most popular talk show
OTTAWA — In his first major interview since an Alberta judge ruled his war crimes sentence has expired, a composed Omar Khadr appeared Sunday night on the ferociously popular Quebec talk show Tout le monde en parle.
Walking out to greet the Montreal studio audience in a blue-grey suit jacket, Khadr got a standing ovation, then settled in for a 14-minute chat during which he faced plenty of tough questions from host Guy A. Lepage.
I’m not kidding. No mention that Muslims carried out this attack. If anything they hint the Buddhists are somehow responsible.
Easter Sunday bomb attacks kill more than 200 at Sri Lankan churches, hotels
There were no immediate claims of responsibility for the attacks in a country which was at war for decades with Tamil separatists until 2009, a time when bomb blasts in the capital were common.
Local Christian groups have said they faced increasing intimidation from some extremist Buddhist monks in recent years. Last year, there were clashes between the majority Sinhalese Buddhist community and minority Muslims, with some hardline Buddhist groups accusing Muslims of forcing people to convert to Islam.
The Radio-Canada TV talk show “Tout le monde en parle” (Everyone’s talking about it) has scheduled convicted Al-Qaeda terrorist Omar Khadr on as a guest for their 8 PM Sunday program.
The CBC is a foreign country, enemy territory in fact.
Interesting how the term “white nationalism” has somehow begun to supplant the more honest phrase “white supremacy,” both here and in the United States.
Everyone seems to be using it now. It will be an election campaign topic in our general election this fall, and the American one late next year.
And let’s be clear, it’s a euphemism. The word nationalism, to most people, has a virtuous whiff; historically, it’s been conflated with terms like patriotism and loyalty and solidarity with one’s civic tribe.
This is low even by CBC standards, the left’s favourite Trump smear, the “fine people” Charlottesville comment is a lie. And if guilt by even the slimmest of association is a thing then Justin Trudeau is a woman beating pedophile terrorist rapist – Hello Ghomeshi, Joshua Boyle and Peter Dalgish.
Care about mass immigration? You’re a white supremacist.
Question diversity and multiculturalism? You’re a white supremacist.
Speak out against political Islam? You’re a white supremacist.
Defend your own interests rather than than roll over and die as the CBC would prefer? You’re a white supremacist.
Dissent from the Liberal Party agenda? You’re a white supremacist.
Voting against Justin Trudeau? You’re a white supremacist.
Welcome to your tax subsidized CBC, a subsidiary of the Liberal Party of Canada.
In a huge coincidence last week, Environment Minister Catherine McKenna leaked — to the CBC — her department’s latest official climate change report on the very same day her government’s new carbon-tax regime came into effect in four provinces.
The government-owned flagship news program, The National, sprang to attention. Host Rosemary Barton kicked off the Monday night show by cranking up the volume on “Canada’s Changing Climate Report” from Environment Canada scientists…
CBC News has apologized for spreading false information about the Covington Catholic School students two months after the network first reported on it.
In January, CBC reported that after the Washington, DC March for Life, a group of students made an offensive chant in the face of a Native American protester, categorizing the students as “teenage bullies.”
I recently learned that Canada’s state broadcaster spent resources trying to investigate me and my social media. And the Prime Minister’s Office took an interest.
The CBC attempted what amounts to a smear campaign against, among others, myself, Ezra Levant and Barbara Kay.
You might have seen the story online. The alarmist headline read: “Twitter trolls stoked debates about immigration and pipelines in Canada, data show: 9M troll tweets released by Twitter reveal foreign campaigns to influence Canadians’ opinions.”
CBC reporter Chris Glover files police complaint after being licked while doing live TV hit
He looked like he was enjoying it.
This is so disturbing and I get more uncomfortable every time I watch this creepy guy assault @chrisgloverCBC on live television. Why do people think it’s OK to #harass & #assault reporters while they do their job?! It’s gotta stop! @chrisgloverCBC @CBCToronto #Toronto #reporter pic.twitter.com/rSeTStQI5L
— Jeffrey Vallis (@jeffrey_vallis) February 27, 2019
That creepy guy is a CBC talent. His name is Boyd Banks. He played Joe Peterson in the CBC’s Little Mosque on the Prairies propaganda series.
Sure, it’s gross. But the CBC covered for Jian Ghomeshi for years. This is mild compared to what goes on there. https://t.co/RAsOLdtQDX
— Ezra Levant 🍁 (@ezralevant) February 27, 2019