A new Ipsos poll found 13% of those surveyed don’t know who they’ll be voting for on Sept. 20, 2021. Results show that almost half of these voters — 47 per cent — don’t like any of the parties, while 50 per cent say there shouldn’t be an election at all.
For nearly two years, Canadians have been inundated with pandemic-derived health warnings. The assault has been so all-consuming one could forget that other health-related concerns exist.
One example would be the topic of political health. Reasonable it is to conclude that no Big Pharma panacea can prevent what has transpired over the past six years.
This piece of political history coincides with Justin Trudeau’s time in office. To drill down on our political health under his leadership is to recognize a social malady.
Not only do Canadians not want a federal election, they do not like any of the federal parties. Obviously, society has reached a political low point. Readers following Cultural Action Party for the past six years can guess how we will respond to this social nadir: we will blame it on Justin Trudeau.
Yet, it is fair to conclude that CAP indulge in an area of analysis set aside by establishment media. Fair to label this “sociological interpretations” of political circumstances.
In this regard, what Canada has on its hands is a case of political sickness. A recent poll informs us that our citizenship are wholly disillusioned with the state of politics in 2021.
Out of this condition comes a conspicuous question– one that will never be posited by mainstream media:
Can it be that the situation is intended to be this way? For many, an outrageous and paranoid thought. Yet, when applying sociological analysis–as well as historical context– perhaps we are on to something.
As CAP espouses, Justin Trudeau is unique among prime ministers. His role is not a matter of leadership in a traditional sense. Rather, his function is one of national transformation. We speak of a political trajectory media refuse to indulge in– the erosion of freedom of the individual, to be superseded by authoritarian governance.
If this was correct, does it not make sense that collective citizenship disgust would help to facilitate a transition from democracy to dictatorship?
Could nation-wide political disenfranchisement be waiting in the wings? Now, to trash Justin Trudeau. This man is one of two things:
An individual conscious of a pre-determined agenda of social and political degeneration. Or, an oblivious conduit selected by others.
CAP has no idea which it is. Possibly, it is neither. What cannot be discounted is that no PM has thrown Canada into a state of discontent to the degree that Trudeau has.
Enter, Canadian media. Within our theory, their role is to ensure the public never come to understand what we speak of. The term for this is “obfuscation.”
Do not tie together the various components. Refrain from theorizing about where Canada is headed politically. In fact, refuse to speculate on the future of society period.
Ignore historical context. Focus only on the present so that Canadians will do the same. No historical trajectories from CBC News. No political continuums from Globe and Mail.
No context whatsoever. To do so hides away one critical element: the blueprint for an agenda of this nature is found in Communism.
“The Ipsos Poll surveyed over 6,500 Canadians online and over the phone during the first three weeks of the campaign. 78 per cent said they don’t know which party has the best plan for Canada’s post-pandemic future, believing they’re all the same.”
How entirely fascinating. Within communist societies, all parties are the same. The reason is found in the fact that only one party exists.
The future of Canada staring us in the face? If it is, one thing can be counted on: by the time citizens become aware of the truth, it will be far past the point where anything can be done to stop it.
On this basis, what should be the take-away message if this Trudeau character wins a third term in office?
— Brad Salzberg, CAP Founder (Est.2016)