Were The Residential School Discoveries Cover Up For Canada-China Covid Scandal?

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In May 2021, the Tk’emlúps te Secwépemc community confirmed remains of 215 children who attended the Kamloops Indian Residential School had been discovered. In June, the Cowessess First Nation in Saskatchewan announced the discovery of at least 750 unmarked graves on the grounds of the former Marieval Indian Residential School.

In British Columbia, the Ktunaxa Nation announced that graves had been found in July 2021 at the site of the former St. Eugene’s Mission School near the city of Cranbrook, B.C.

What has never been posited by media is that unmarked graves discoveries arrived at the  point when our federal government were being raked over the coals regarding what CAP call the Winnipeg-Wuhan Covid Controversy.

In June, 2021, the House of Commons rebuked the president of the Canadian Public Health Agency for refusing to turn over information related to the dismissal of scientists from the National Microbiology Laboratory in Winnipeg, Canada. The president of the Public Health Agency of Canada was brought to the House of Commons and admonished for “failing to turn over unredacted documents related to the firing of two scientists at  Canada’s highest security lab.”

The residential school grave story broke just as the whistle was about to be blown on a shipment of Ebola and other(Covid?) pathogens from Winnipeg to a lab in Wuhan, China. Was this an act of political and media obfuscation?

This week marks the one-year anniversary of Tk’emlúps te Secwépemc announcing results of a radar survey that had turned up 215 underground unmarked graves of Aboriginal students who had reportedly died while attending Kamloops Indian Residential School.

The discoveries “kicked off one of Canada’s most seismic reckonings with the traumas of the Indian Residential School system. Canada Day was effectively cancelled, historic churches fell to arson and flags were kept at half mast for five months – the longest in the history of the Commonwealth.”

On June 25th, 2021, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau issued a formal apology to First Nations communities:

“Canadians are horrified and ashamed of how Canada behaved.”

Note his choice of words, consistent with the PM’s endless series of community apologies. “How Canada behaved” is the imperative. Not the government of Canada, the Church, or Canadians at the time of the incidents. No– it is all of Canada– yesterday, today and forever. Through this method, Mr. Trudeau maximizes the guilt and shame he wants all living Canadians to absorb into the pores of their skin.

When it comes to branding Canada racist, never does our prime minister distinguish between present-day and historical society. Always with the broadest of brush-strokes, Trudeau has a personal vendetta toward the nation he was elected to lead. In short, our PM wants Canadians to feel really, really bad about our country. Exactly why he takes this position has never been explained.

This week, the National Post informed Canadians that “so much of the media and political narrative that summer was false. There were no mass graves. There was no evidence of mass murder. First Nations explicitly stressed that radar surveys were likely turning up graves without any links whatsoever to nearby residential schools.”

According to an article from journalist Terry Glavin titled How The Media Got It Wrong On Residential School Graves “not a single mass grave was discovered in Canada last year. While credit should be given for the publication of non-politically correct theorizing, the Winnipeg-Wuhan hypothesis has never been tapped by legacy media.

“We need these documents. We need to know what the government of Canada was doing through the National Microbiology Lab in Winnipeg with respect to cooperating with the Wuhan Institute of Virology in Wuhan, China,” Conservative foreign affairs critic Michael Chong said during a special parliamentary committee hearing on Canada-China relations.

The documents were never delivered. The entire case was blown out of the water by the Residential School grave controversy. It never returned. Can it be that pathogen virus details were explosive enough to damage the Trudeau government beyond repair?  CAP wouldn’t count it out. More prudent it is to suspect that the subterfuge card had been played: “deceit used in order to achieve one’s goal.” How about this for speculation:

Justin Trudeau and the Liberals knew they were on the cusp of a potential government-killer. To circumvent catastrophe, they instructed media to play the “residential school card.”

Upon the one-year anniversary of the discoveries, mainstream media inform Canadians that there is no substance to the claims. Although government emerge with egg on their face, it isn’t nearly as damaging as it would be if the Winnipeg-Wuhan story gained full  exposure.

And what of the opinions of First Nations leaders on the subject? A general consensus informs us that these gravesites had been common knowledge among these communities for decades.

Did the Liberal government chose the timing for exposure of the grave-theory? Was it done to protect themselves from damage capable of bringing down their government?  Did the Liberals coordinate a ploy with media for this purpose?

Place none of it above the scruples of the Liberal Party of Canada. When the goal is government-for-life, such schemes are par for the course.

16 thoughts on “Were The Residential School Discoveries Cover Up For Canada-China Covid Scandal?”

  1. Proof
    Where is the PROOF that these unmarked graves are in FACT 100% indigenous children or exactly how they died. At this point you could claim it is a mass grave of monkeys and without any PROOF nobody could deny the claim.
    Time to exhume the graves and do some testing and let the truth come out

    • Shouldn’t we be looking for proof there were bodies before we head off bike shedding about whose bones are whose? Aren’t holes in the ground containing roots, rocks, and nuts just holes in the ground? Doesn’t it take a body for a hole to become a grave?


  2. “Canadians are horrified and ashamed of how Canada behaved.”

    Horrified and ashamed for what?

    Most of actual Canadians wasn’t even born that time.

  3. My question is…..
    How many actual confirmed Graves have been found.
    So far I have heard no confirmation, only suspected grave sites.
    What is going on?

  4. Mr Trudeau has forgotten that it was his FATHER that funded the schools, built them, and had the church run them. HE IS THE ONE THAT SHOULD BE ASHAMED !!! Canadians are only ashamed of you Trudeau – not my government !!!!

  5. He’s still the Prime Minister.. no matter how crazy… no matter how tyrannical… no matter how much he hates Canada… no matter that he wouldn’t talk to the peaceful truckers and thereby he caused an occupation of Ottawa.. no matter that he is still mandating for the BS pandemic.. no matter that he and UBC are responsible for the largest crime against humanity that ever happened……. he can do whatever he wants and he has gone so far now that there is no going back… there is no crime or sin that is worse than what he has already committed… he has no conscious .. he is capable of anything and everything… we are in for a shit show…

  6. There has always been corruption in government, but I think there has never been such blatant abuse of power fuel by narcissism by the current Prime Minister. I just can’t even type his name, This man is evil manifested and must be removed and stand trial for hie despicable abuse of the Canadian people.

  7. I agree the graves was just another distraction just like gun controls lol they are afraid if we are armed we could hurt the precious elite Klaus clan who are as the closest people to being Satan’s best kids. Wake up people stop believing the government is on the people’s side or should I say humanities side. .

  8. Testimonial Letter – Residential Schools
    ……….a very good perspective from one who actually experienced the situation firsthand!!
    Here is a letter by a person named Jim Bissell, which he wrote in reply to a Sun columnist related to the “Residential Schools” that is leading to church terrorism (by non-native people).
    The time has come for 70 year old people like me to speak the truth. A little background. I grew up surrounded by 4 reserves and a large community of indigenous peoples (95%). It was a community of wonderful, kind, very generous, very humorous people that remained that way even when very poor. Also I have a wonderful successful indigenous daughter with grandkids and great granddaughters. I am not a Catholic and I do not belong to any church. I belong to me and my family but I like christian values.
    It should be noted that the missionaries were very essential to our success in the northern communities at that time. I had my first TB
    test administered by a missionary trying to stop a TB outbreak. (I hated her at the time for the TB scratches on my back. LOL). I got my first stitches from a wonderful nun. I got my first tooth pulled by a missionary. My first X-ray by the nuns. My first teacher was an angel called Sister Rita. I will never forget her and her deep love of all the children she met and taught over the years, my best teacher ever and she was not qualified by Government standards. So although I have never been a Catholic, their church has been very good for me and although I now do know of one very bad priest, most of the people were wonderful. I can still see brother Fillion, who later became a priest, working all by himself outside the school window making a wonderful merry-go-round for
    the school yard.
    There also were two residential schools in the community. When I arrived in the community, there were no phones, very poor roads, mostly winter access, and not a lot of services other than the churches. The mission school was there long before my time. It has been told to me by elders
    that many small children, some way younger than school age, were dropped off at the missions sick, hoping the nuns could heal them. Sad to say many died from measles, diphtheria, TB, smallpox, flu and many other conditions of the poor. Just the reality of the north. Years ago most of the dead were placed in the trees so the birds and other animals could take them back to nature.
    It was the churches that convinced them that that part of their culture should be changed so that it stop the spread of disease. So they started to bury the dead. If the dead were Christians, their grave was marked by a painted rock and a small wooden cross which rotted away in 25 years or so. No one could afford a headstone and if they could there was no one that made them at the time. Times were hard and in fact desperate in the 30’s. Many people owed their lives to the missionaries and we tend to forget that.
    They were not always right, no of course not, but they actually wanted to educate, feed and make the lives of all people better regardless of where they came from. The churches do not need to apologize for trying to educate the poor in the only system that would work for nomadic peoples, they need to say sorry though for protecting and moving about the few bad apples (priests).
    The Government saying they are sorry is meaningless. They didn’t have a clue of the impact of their decisions at the time and they don’t have now. Most of the older generation that did suffer are long dead and gone or have forgiven. It seems to me that many of the new generation just want to be victims and feel money would solve their pain. We need to understand that very few people wanted to live in the north under the isolated conditions at the time just to help out with a few indigenous peoples.
    After the federal government took over the school system, most of my junior high school teachers were immigrants from the British
    Commonwealth (India, England, Ireland and other countries) as no Alberta teachers wanted to live up there when they could live in or near a city with a doctor, bank, good grocery store, ambulance and my goodness, even policeman.
    The quality of my education suffered because all of a sudden the nuns were not qualified to teach us in 1967. Thus, I had to try and take lessons from teachers with a very heavy accent and hard to understand and wanting to move close to the cities as soon as they could. Thank goodness the missionaries were there for the past 300 years. Were they all good? No, but many were wonderful and now that seems to be forgotten.
    How many of today’s critics have relatives that went up to those communities in those times to try and help? Not many, I bet. The media today is only telling half the story, so I feel we as witnesses have to speak up and speak to the truth. If you want I will take you to a sacred ground where hundreds of people were left in the ramps and trees or layed on the ground when they died. No one but historical memory marked their graves.
    Please believe me when I say that the missionaries were not a bunch of evil persons out to kill little children like it sounds in today’s media. That is not what I witnessed. The missionaries knew that the ancient peoples of our land could not continue to exist in a nomadic and isolated society, so they tried to educate them and of course change their culture to be more compatible with the conditions of the times. Were they right? Maybe, I don’t know, but at least they were willing to try and help.
    Like I tell my children, I cannot become indigenous like them but they can become Canadians like me and they are. There are more success stories out there than even you realize. The missionaries did not just throw bodies into the ground. Most were marked by a small wooden cross made by the brothers of the mission or parents of the child. Those crosses are long gone. Sad but true. I can also take you to the unmarked graves of many people that were not indigenous as well if you want. That was the way of the north.
    Sorry to ramble on for so long but many things need to be said and if the elders of our society lack the moral courage to say them, we are doomed anyway. Please encourage people to stand up and be heard for the good not just the bad. Thanks and keep writing.
    Jim Bissell

  9. Thank you Mr. Bissell for speaking out and sharing your experience involving the indigenous community and the missionaries in the North.
    It is quite a history lesson.


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