Kalair said in a written statement after the judgment, “This in my view, is a victory not only for myself but for the Islamic finance industry, that actions we take due to our religion are accepted in certain courts …”
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, bent on re-election, is playing a divisive, dangerous game with the country he claims to lead. Recently, six premiers including Jason Kenney sent Trudeau a letter warning that Bill C-69 in its original form, as well as Bill C-48, will damage the economy from coast to coast.
Canada’s elitist Liberal government feel that they should have the power to decide what is and isn’t ‘real’ or ‘fake’ news, and are even threatening to shut down social media networks in advance of the election if the networks don’t do the partisan bidding of the government.
The Canadians, charity volunteers aged 19 and 20, were abducted last Tuesday, 4 June, in Kumasi, Ghana’s second-largest city, some 200 kilometres (125 miles) northwest of the capital Accra.
“If it’s about ransom, it means the kidnappers can ask for huge sums of money for themselves.
Colonial genocide is a slow-moving process. Unlike the traditional paradigms of genocide, which took place in determined periods of time and were characterized by mass killings, colonial destruction of Indigenous peoples has taken place insidiously and over centuries.
Since 2017, Canada’s government under Justin Trudeau’s Liberals has conducted foreign policy with an explicitly “feminist” approach, especially as it relates to sexual and reproductive health rights.
Six premiers asked Prime Minister Justin Trudeau on Monday to change or bury two pieces of federal legislation that critics of both bills say could hurt Canada’s energy and natural resources sectors.
To see Canada “invest money in abortion and contraception, it’s an insult to the African people,” who are “diametrically opposed” to both. The news is “a terrible blow,” says Obianuju Ekeocha, founder of the educational and research group Culture of Life Africa.
The Sahel Alliance seeks to help stabilize the five Sahel countries—Mauritania, Mali, Niger, Burkina Faso and Chad—facing chronic insecurity, rising extremism and terrorist threats, lack of economic prospects and access to education, jobs and essential services such as water and electricity.
Late last year, Ontario auditor general Bonnie Lysyk raised a number of concerns about the province’s $10-billion-per-year welfare system. She noted that the province was owed $790 million in overpayments and wasn’t doing much to try to get them back.