The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP
) is a radical document designed to wear down the sovereignty of the Canadian nation-state. Bill C-15
legally obligates Canada to fulfill the demands contained within UNDRIP. Trudeau’s Liberals have a good chance of passing Bill C-15 this spring. If he succeeds, Bill C-15 (the UNDRIP Bill) will be a watershed moment matched only in Canadian history by the mass-immigration agenda. The mass-migration agenda is designed to make EuroCanadians demographically weak, while UNDRIP is designed to dispossess us of our lands.
These two factors have the potential to leave us politically and economically powerless in the future if we do not act. Moreover, as EuroCanadians flee crime-infested immigrant run cities, we will find that many rural areas are not much better as these areas will be increasingly governed by powerful dysfunctional native bands. Truly, EuroCanadians are at risk of being trapped within a classic pincer movement if we do not act.
UNDRIP is essentially an Indigenous Supremacy document. The entire logic of the document is based around the idea that indigenous people were on the land first and are therefore entitled to special privileges. Nowhere in the document does the obligations of indigenous peoples to the state they reside in get discussed. It is as though the state, and its non-indigenous citizens, have no rights at all. Besides dispossessing us of our lands, UNDRIP seeks to fragment political power within Canada by demanding nation-like powers to native bands, thus diminishing the power of the Canadian state. Trudeau’s plan to legislate UNDRIP also makes Canadian law beholden to the dictates of the UN, giving up even more of our sovereignty. After all, who will have the final say whether Canada is abiding by its legally-binding commitments to its native peoples other than the UN?
While the vast majority of informed native peoples within Canada know exactly what UNDRIP is about, average Canadians have received very little information on the substance of UNDRIP and how it will affect the lives of hard-working tax paying Canadians. There is no getting around the fact that the implementation of UNDRIP will change the communities and lives of Canadians, especially those living in proximity to native communities. Given the magnitude of these coming changes, it is unfair that there has been no consultation by our government with non-native Canadians about how they will be affected by UNDRIP. One might infer that open discussion of UNDRIP is being suppressed. Below I will examine the potential of a few articles from UNDRIP.
The document contains 46 specific rights, called articles, that signatory nations are to implement. Most of them are already covered by Canada’s Charter of Rights & Freedoms. UNDRIP seeks to create more power for native bands.
- Article 25. Indigenous peoples have the right to maintain and strengthen their distinctive spiritual relationship with their traditionally owned or otherwise occupied and used lands, territories, waters and coastal seas and other resources and to uphold their responsibilities to future generations in this regard.
This one is a doozy—it is very open-ended. Many would call it a development blocker. It basically gives natives veto rights over everything Canadians might want to do with our land. That is not to say that natives would want to veto everything we do, but anything they don’t want to happen, Article 25 gives them a legal basis to block it from happening. All the natives that oversee the blocking of railways, pipelines and roadways know Article 25. This is why the RCMP let’s them do it. They are directed by the Trudeau Liberals not to interfere with the roadblocks because of UNDRIP, specifically Article 25.
The long-range trajectory of Article 25 is a situation where no development will ever happen in Canada without the approval of whichever native bands live around the area to be developed. They will become economic gatekeepers. This situation will have negative effects on the prosperity for all Canadians, especially those of us in rural areas. Uneducated, dysfunctional native governments that resent Canadian society and EuroCanadians will have veto power over most resource development projects in this country.
- Article 8-2. States shall provide effective mechanisms for prevention of, and redress for: (e) Any form of propaganda designed to promote or incite racial or ethnic discrimination directed against them.
This clause is made to shut down criticism. If Canadians get into situations where they feel like they are being treated unfairly by a native band and they want to let the public know their complaints, the government is obligated to censor these views or even direct the RCMP to classify them as a form of hate speech. This article could be considered hate speech according to Article 8-2 (e).
- Article 29 1. Indigenous peoples have the right to the conservation and protection of the environment and the productive capacity of their lands or territories and resources. States shall establish and implement assistance programmes for indigenous peoples for such conservation and protection, without discrimination.
According to Article 29.1 Canadians are obligated to fund native band conservation officers that have no accountability to anyone but the native bands that they represent. Let that sink in, a quasi-law enforcement institution where there is no way to measure accountability paid for by you. Native leaders are smart and know that this is a great way to have Canadians pay for them to assert sovereignty over their land. It also creates a framework for them to create their own police institutions in the future.
- Article 39. Indigenous peoples have the right to have access to financial and technical assistance from States and through international cooperation, for the enjoyment of the rights contained in this Declaration.
If anyone is wondering who is obligated to pay for the many demands contained within UNDRIP—It is You! The Canadian taxpayer.
UNDRIP has been around since 2007 and was signed onto by Canada in 2010. Canada’s official position was that we had our own policies that worked towards better relations with native peoples, but we would use UNDRIP as an “aspirational” document.
In 2015 the Royal Commission on Truth & Reconciliation released its findings with the primary recommendation that UNDRIP be used as a “blueprint” instead of an aspirational document. Trudeau made the “blueprint” view on UNDRIP a central part of his election platform and upon being elected prime minister of Canada, emphasized his “blueprint” view in his commencement speech. He is committed to UNDRIP. He wants to make big, fundamental changes to Canada just like his globalist dad. Whether they are good or not.
There is a lot more to discuss on these matters
The purpose of this article is to create awareness among Canadians, especially living in rural areas with native communities nearby. This article has only covered a fraction of the issues surrounding UNDRIP. It is up to concerned readers to educate themselves.
Almost any project that takes place on or near native land requires years of consultation with native groups before shovels can hit the ground. We will be the hardest hit by UNDRIP. Yet we have had zero consultation regarding the implementation of UNDRIP and how the lives of we and our children will be affected. After generations of paying taxes and building strong healthy communities, this is unfair. The good people who built this once-glorious nation deserve better.
Thoughts on the Long-Range Outlook for UNDRIP
Most territory that is not under treaty, and therefore unceded, will become Quebec-like nations within Canada, most of coastal British Columbia will become official “Native Territory,” thousands of EuroCanadians will be subject to dysfunctional native governance (this is already happening), and native bands in Canada will attain huge political influence by making our livelihoods depend on their whims.
While I do believe that Bill C-15 will pass, I hope that many of the patriots reading this article will let their MPs know that they reject Bill C-15. We need to let other Canadians know that we reject the indigenous supremacy put forward in UNDRIP and that it is normal to feel that way. I think that most EuroCanadians are very uncomfortable with UNDRIP, but are afraid to say so. The greatest weapon that those who seek to dispossess EuroCanadians have is their ability to silence us by accusing us of racism.
In the end though, I think UNDRIP will soon become a central part of Canadian life and EuroCanadians should plan accordingly. In particular, when moving to rural areas it would be advisable to look into the native political situation in the area. I have seen a lot of buyer’s remorse in my experiences caused by people looking into these matters when purchasing their properties. It is very sad to see people put everything they have into buying a property and have native politics ruin it for them. These types of situation will become more common as Trudeau’s post-national Canada progresses.
I would like to conclude this article by asking some of our readers a question: Does the inevitability of mass-immigration demographics make you feel hopeless? Do the upcoming difficulties that UNDRIP will bring for us make you crestfallen? Why? You shouldn’t feel that way. You should feel the need to fight back. You should be driven to put in the work. Maybe it is all hopeless for us. So what? Go down fighting. If a group of thugs broke into your family home to murder you all, would you just cower in the corner and write pithy comments on a website? Read about our ancestors that built this once glorious nation faced impossible odds without flinching. Droughts, fires, starvation, hostile natives, raging rivers, miscarriages, dying children and relatives, they just kept moving forward through it all and onward to victory. That’s what real Canadians do.
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