No shortage of absurdities exist in federal politics in Canada– least of all within the Liberal Party. With the recent launch of their leadership race, it appears the Conservatives are gunning to achieve a state of equilibrium.
This comes in the form of Jean Charest, a political dinosaur of the highest order. A recent headline from the National Post highlights the circumstances:
“Raymond J. de Souza: Jean Charest was the future of the Tories in 1984 — and he could be again.”
Quite. In 2021, the year 1984 suggests a candidate has risen from the dead to join Canada’s post-modern political landscape. Mr. de Souza proceeds to name check cutting-edge political players like Brian Mulroney, Pierre Trudeau, Joe Clark, John Turner and Stephane Dion. Meanwhile, media portray the Liberals as Canada’s “progressive” party. Obviously, they want the Conservatives to lose.
The National Post believe Canadian voters are ready to do the time-warp. What qualifies Jean Charest to run as CPC leader? Perhaps it is based on his three terms as Liberal Premier of Quebec. In 2001, an investigation targeted Charest to determine whether criminal offences were committed in connection with Liberal fundraising activities. Coincidentally, the case closed this month– March 2022– at the when Charest announced his candidacy for Conservative Party leader.
Writing in the Washington Post, Canadian pundit J.J. McCullough describes Charest’s bid as “preposterous” and “elitist.” McCullough states that Mr. Charest is an “increasingly obscure character who apparently thinks he can become prime minister on the back of a bunch of political war stories from the 1990s.”
The scenario smacks of absurdities normally associated with Justin Trudeau and his globalist-fuelled Liberal government. It’s an odd-ball situation in search of sketchy justification. Cultural Action Party offer some thoughts on the matter:
Jean Charest is not here to win the Conservative Party leadership based on legitimate voting patterns. More than likely he has arrived to ruin things for the other candidates.
The candidate card is just a little too “neat” for the Liberal competition. The front-runner is Pierre Poilievre, currently considered a shoe-in for the job. Fearing that Mr. Poilievre has what it takes to defeat a Liberal PM candidate, the powers that be are circumventing his success right out of the gate.
Twice thus far we allude to the “powers that be.” It’s a reference to what CAP describe as the Liberal-Globalist political cabal. Justin Trudeau, advisor Gerald Butts, the Liberal Cabinet, and their deep-state connection to global power players.
United Nations. World Health Organization. George Soros’ Open Society Foundation. And most crucially, Klaus Schwab and his World Economic Forum. Guess who turns out to be a member of WEF. None other than candidate for Conservative Party leader, Jean Charest.
Is this the reason why a dinosaur has been dredged up from the political tar pits? Jean Charest as CPC leader makes as much sense as Justin Trudeau as Liberal leader, or Jagmeet Singh as New Democratic Party leader.
In fact, it makes the exact same sense– none at all. Unless a search was on for who will best play puppet for Klaus Schwab and the World Economic Foundation. Suddenly, everything transitions to a bastion of globalist logic.
Call CAP skeptical, but we doubt the authenticity of Trudeau, Singh, and Jean Charest. The social experiment that is “no core identity” Canada reeks of manipulation of chosen candidates into leadership positions. If the 1% elite find a way to manoeuvre Jean Charest into a leadership position, the ultimate globalist goal will have been accomplished.
Under that scenario, all three main federal party leaders would be disciples of the World Economic Forum. At this stage, Pierre Poilievre is the run-away leading candidate. Thus it is that a political litmus test emerges from which to monitor the degree of manipulation.
If the election process is fair and legitimate, Pierre Poilievre will win. If the process is tainted with the fingerprints of the Liberal-Globalist cabal, Jean Charest will win. Canada’s political fate hangs in the balance.