How Trudeau Benefits Saudi Arabia(And Possibly Himself) By Banning Alberta Oil

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As federal and provincial politicians pat themselves on the back for climate change leadership, tanker-loads of foreign oil are delivered regularly to Eastern Canadian refineries, including increasing volumes from Saudi Arabia.

By enduring some short-term pain at US$35 per barrel or lower, the Saudis can sideline the likes of Canada and Venezuela to ensure a long-term command of the global oil market.

According to the Financial Post, the Saudis have conducted a “not-so-subtle campaign of economic warfare against Canada and others to permanently cripple their respective oil industries.”

 “Strangely enough, Canada is helping them do it.”

The twist in this story comes in the manner in which the Liberals unwittingly plays into the hands of the Saudis. So proud are they of their action on environmental stewardship and climate change that government does the Saudis’ dirty work for them.

By tightening the screws on domestic Canadian production while increasing Saudi imports, Canada is accelerating the rate of our energy sector’s decline. No informed Canadian should be surprised– our country being saddled with the most anti-Canadian prime minister in history.

PM Trudeau’s governance includes a curious social inversion– the Liberals work to benefit priority nations: Saudi Arabia, Iran, India, China, Somalia, Ethiopia. According to an article published in the Toronto Sun, the Trudeau government’s relationship with Saudi Oil is chock full of mystery and intrigue:

“If you’re serious about standing up to Riyadh, how come you are stilling giving their oil a free pass? How come you have exempted it from your carbon tax and are not subjecting Saudi oil to the same environmental regulations you have imposed on Western Canadian oil?”

Did you know? According to Statistics Canada,  oil imports from Saudi Arabia have been  rising steadily for five years. The volume of Canadian imported from the Saudis has increased by 66% since 2014.

“You’re[Trudeau] supposed to be in a battle with the Saudis, yet an objective outside observer might think you’re at war with Alberta, instead.”

According to the Financial Post, the Saudis have conducted a “not-so-subtle campaign of economic warfare against Canada and other upstart oil exporters to permanently cripple their respective oil industries.”

For common sense Canadians, it must be near-impossible to fathom the political behavior of Justin Trudeau. With no approval or mandate, this politician transitioned the role of PM to one in which all nations other than Canada take priority. Media have not a problem with the scenario.

Canada produces approximately 3.8 million barrels of oil a day. Our consumption rates sit at 1.8 million- 1.9 million barrels daily, while exporting around 2.7 million barrels a day. Most days,it leaves our country 700,000 or 800,000 barrels short– an amount we have to import from the U.S.,the Saudis, Nigeria and other players.

Saudi Arabia has been ruled by absolute monarchs  since its founding in the 1930’s. The sole owners of the country’s oil reserves through the company Saudi Aramco.

Saudi Aramco’s largest customer in Canada is Irving Oil. The Saudi oil arrives at the Irving terminal in the Port of Saint John. On average, about 115,000 barrels of Saudi crude oil arrive at the Port per day – 14% of Canada’s oil imports and 5.7% of Canada’s total domestic and foreign supply. The Saudi oil is refined at the Irving Oil refinery; its refined oil accounts for more than 60% of New Brunswick’s total exports.

 

Every bit of it Eastern Canadian-centric. Sounds like a well-oiled machine to CAP.

To drill down on the situation is to undercover few Canadians are aware of:

Charles-Emile Trudeau, grandfather of Justin Trudeau, accumulated a fortune by building gas stations in Quebec and a loyalty program known as the Automobile Owners’ Association, which by 1932 had 15,000 members patronizing Trudeau’s 30 gas stations.

He sold his business to Champlain Oil Products Limited. Founded in 1932, the company flourished over the next sixty years, closing the operation in 1993. An obvious question floats to the surface: have the Trudeau family been profiting from this for the past 80-plus years? And every bit as pertinent– where did Justin Trudeau’s grandfather  and Champlain Oil source their products from?

Alberta, Canada? Or overseas in the land of fundamentalist religious fervour. What a revelation it would be to verify the circumstances. Can it be that oil from Saudi Arabia is like “money from home” for Justin Trudeau and brother Alexandre Trudeau?

How neatly all this would fit into the Liberal’s sanctimoneous Carbon policies. Talk about killing multiple birds with one stone. This way, Trudeau can play fossil fuels emmissions detective. Additionally, carbon taxation is justified. The Liberals can hereby decimate Alberta’s Energy indusry, while lining their products based on Saudi oil imports.

Speculation it is, but a thing of beauty for the Trudeau’s it would be.

“By tightening the screws on domestic Canadian production while seeing an increase in Saudi-originating imports we are helping to accelerate the rate of our own energy-sector’s decline.”

Not good enough. Under Justin Trudeau, government’s goal is to accelerate the rate of our entire country’s decline.

 

 

 

 

 

4 thoughts on “How Trudeau Benefits Saudi Arabia(And Possibly Himself) By Banning Alberta Oil”

  1. This is old news , the writing is on the wall for Canadians that can read . You nailed it !
    Canada, is about to change dramatically.

    Reply
  2. When are the people in this country going to wake up to Trudeau and his liberal cronies. They probably be in jail instead of governing our country.

    Reply
  3. I was looking for data to support the rumours of Justin’s grandfather’s wealth. Above is some cherrypicked info slopily stuck together to create nothing more than more urban myth. Do you write for the National Enquire – your talents, or lack of, reflect such garbage. It’s called research before you seek your 15 seconds of fame…

    Reply

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