On May 25th, Canadian Members of Parliament voted almost unanimously (with the sole exception of Conservative MP Derek Sloan) in support of the opinion that Canadian Elections should be suspended due to Covid-19. As this motion was written only to establish an opinion, it did not in itself suspend elections. Here’s the full text of the motion:
(a) the House remind the government that a general election was held in October 2019 and sadly note that more than 1.3 million Canadians, including almost 360,000 Quebecers, have been infected with COVID-19 and that nearly 25,000 people have died as a result; and
(b) in the opinion of the House, holding an election during a pandemic would be irresponsible, and that it is the responsibility of the government to make every effort to ensure that voters are not called to the polls as long as this pandemic continues.
VOTE NO. 118
43RD PARLIAMENT, 2ND SESSION
The motion can be interpreted as a threat that if the ‘pandemic’ is perceived to continue, Canada’s Parliament will withhold democracy.
As Canadian media and politicians fixate on imposing medical injections on Canadians, it seems likely that they will perceive the ‘pandemic’ to be ongoing until a given portion of the population has accepted the ‘vaccination’ injections. (Whether some or even all of these injections truly constitute vaccinations is widely debated.)
Taking the wider political focus on injections into account, the motion implies that politicians are threatening to suspend elections if they remain dissatisfied with Canada’s vaccine uptake.
Vaccine producers stand to make an immense amount of money from coerced en-masse injection uptake.