QUISLINGS AMONG US
Canadians have just experienced another Remembrance Day ceremony. Once again, at least superficially, they have seen that our society grants a high stature in its memory to those who have defended their country.
Yet on most other days of the year, Canada’s immigration industry, many vote-seekers at all levels of government (and the supporters of both groups) do all they can to make Canadians forget about Canada’s defenders. In fact, they clearly want Canada to surrender to such significant national events as a high-immigration invasion and they do all they can to speed up that event. Here are some examples of what this industry wants to see forgotten :
(1) That First Nations who have been here for thousands of years have no interest in being re-colonized.
(2) That, like First Nations and most self-respecting people, both French Canadians— whose history goes back 400 years— and English Canadians— whose roots go back almost 250 years—also have no interest in being colonized.
(3) That, although Canada is not an ancient nation-state, so are many others. But Canada has existed long enough to develop its inherited European institutions and is admired by most other countries.
(4) That Canadians should feel a duty to their ancestors to respect Canada’s past, not erase it and treat the country as if all Canadians arrived yesterday and that the new have just as much of a right to determine Canada’s future as the old.
(5) That most Canadians are not immigrants and that they have strong roots here.
(6) That, contrary to the immigration industry view that Canada’s death by high-immigration drowning is inevitable, Canada has three oceans as natural barriers against invasion and that Canada could stop abnormally high immigration and abuse of its immigration system if it wanted to.
(7) That Canada’s fourth border is the one with the U.S., and that a significant part of that neighbour’s population wants to co-operate with Canada in controlling illegal immigration on that border.
(8) That about 40% of Canada’s land mass is north of the 60th parallel and that a significant part of Canada has a climate which makes it hostile to human habitation. It is both environmentally and resource-costly to live there.
(9) That Canada’s most eminent scientists have warned that Canada’s large space does not mean that Canada has the resources to take an infinite number of people; and that Canada should stabilize its population.
(10) That the virtual uninterrupted and unjustified intake since 1990 of about 5+ million immigrants has caused a considerable amount of damage to Canada.
The pressure to “Forget” the damage done by abnormal immigration confronts many Canadians every day. It is no exaggeration to say that when discussion of the immigration topic arises, a large group of Canadians feel they encounter a quasi-McCarthyist/Nazi atmosphere of intimidation. They note that Canada’s virtual brown shirts seem to think that no criticism of immigration is to be tolerated, and that the immigration topic has become Canada’s sacred cow. They see that Canada’s immigration history is considered a closed book, that historians’ work is viewed as gospel, and that defending Canada’s immigration past is forbidden. They are greeted with silence or hostility if they speak out against rampant Employment Equity displacement of many Canadians (particularly Canada’s young) by queue-jumping, recently-arrived, unnecessary immigrants. They are treated contemptuously if they say that high immigration is a cultural threat and is crowding and destroying our cities. They are ostracized if they say that the country’s multiculturalism and diversity policies are nonsense or if they question the need for such an enormous inflow.
Many Canadians believe that the post-1990 inflow has been so high that Canada is, in effect, being re-colonized. Most Canadians will accept some immigration, but they believe that the post-1990 inflow threatens Canada’s identity and future. To many, re-colonization is being done for the benefit of Canada’s immigration industry and their supporters. To many Canadians, there is little doubt that these people are collaborating in a betrayal of Canada.
Many countries have had their betrayers. Since World War 2, the surname of one of them, Norway’s Vidkun Quisling (1887-1945) has worked its way into most European-based languages as a synonym for a political traitor and for political treason. Quisling’s position as Hitler’s “Minister President” of Norway from 1942 to 1945 during the German occupation of that country has ensured that much of the West will forever associate him with infamy.
However, his life had proud moments. He was one of Norway’s brightest military cadets and rose to the rank of Major in Norway’s army. Although he had authoritarian ways and an impatience with conventional politics, he devoted a considerable part of his life to public service and served as Defence Minister in Norway’s Agrarian Party government between 1931 and 1933 before forming his own party.
Unlike many of Canada’s immigration industry and their supporters, Quisling ironically had a strong sense of Norway’s past. For example, his father was a Lutheran minister and well-known genealogist. Quisling once remarked “I grew up among Viking graves, between Bible history and old Saga tales …” Quisling’s parents came from some of the oldest families in Norway. He once commented, “l belong to an ancient family … Bjorson and Ibsen were of the same family as I: … I have grown up under these conditions and imbibed a most intense love for my country.” When arrested in 1945, he was living in a mansion called Gimli, the name in Norse mythology of a place where the survivors of Ragnorok (the Norse apocalypse) were to live. At his trial, Quisling looked back at how his work in Russia during famines of the early 1920’s had influenced his life : “Nasjonal Samling’s (Quisling’s ‘National Unity’ party) programme, which is not a copy of that of the Germans …was an attempt to reflect practical love for one’s neighbours … It is this I have laboured for.”
But just as defending one’s country is considered one of the most virtuous of acts, collaborating in the giveaway of one’s country is judged to be an unpardonable mortal sin. When the exiled social democratic government of Norway returned from London after the war, it dealt with Vidkun Quisling quickly. It tried him for high treason, restored the death penalty and executed him by firing squad.
It is no exaggeration to say that Canada’s immigration industry and their supporters are equally if not more guilty of betrayal than Quisling. On all days of the year, including Remembrance Day, Canadians should remember this and calculate the damage these people have done. The day will come when Canadians re-take this country and re-establish fairness and justice.