Thursday, April 07, 2011

INFOWAR TO-POINT-OH: Meetings, Trends, Families, Friends, Biz, Futures and Fun (A Letter To Canadians Before 2012)



Canada’s election without a cause

Kelly McParland | National Post | April 7, 2011

Approaching the end of its second week, the Great Campaign of 2011 is most striking for the shallowness of the debate.

Wait a minute, strike that. You can’t call a debate “shallow” unless there’s an actual debate. There’s no way you can use that word to describe what’s happening on Canada’s campaign trail, where the political discourse to date consists pretty much of “You’re a liar.” “Am not.” “Am too.”


INFOWAR TO-POINT-OH: Meetings, Trends, Families, Friends, Biz, Futures and Fun (A Letter To Canadians Before 2012)

Vijay Sarma | Black Krishna Blog | April 7, 2011

"Canadians are very tolerant, hospitable people, especially in rural Canada."

- Immigrant Paths (.com)

"The most common meaning for Toronto in references is "place of meetings".

- Henry Scadding, "Toronto: Past and Present" (1884), Natural Resources Canada

As we can see online, millions worldwide know there's more that should concern us all than governments and the media usually reveal thanks to the great work of artists, authors, journalists, filmmakers, activists, patriots, bloggers and others whose info's been found and re-certified enough to make it worth anyone's time. That's the proof.

However, for 50 years the problem hasn't been the info itself, often based on rare news that's reported but not repeated, declassified documents and thousands of courageous anti-establishment experts, doctors, scientists, insiders, whistleblowers, politicians and others. It's just whether or not people will actually look at it. That's all.

Most people we historically admire the most have also consistently spoken truth to power in the best ways of their day, including religous figures. While it's not promoted much today, the latent feelings most adults still have when it comes to the perpetual struggle of people vs. power can be easily appealed to for inspiration and strength.

There is a strange credibility problem when random movie, game, website, travel, television, restaurant and other reviews, polls of just a few people and other micro-metrics can convince us to check something out. Alternative info that's co-signed by millions worldwide should be a no-brainer, but until it is, people still have work to do.

While people should continue to share dvd's, newsletters, posters, flyers, websites, videos and more; plus call talk radio shows, comment on articles, set up online and offline petitions, sneak signs on TV and more; these tactics alone may not work fast enough. So: perhaps more formal and interactive approaches can also help us out.

The humble community meeting, where people meet face-to-face to discuss things in-depth and in good humour, may deserve a comeback. When it comes defending Canadian interests as we descend deeper into the social, political, economic "new world order", we may need to create unique "safe spaces" to discuss all our options.

For the record, after working on the problems with globalization we face, or the "new world order" for years and seeing activism in Canada peak in 2007, this author is prepared to work with other Canadians to help coordinate local meetings nationally. Contact: or 647-855-4744 to discuss options in more detail.

Positive thinking should mean thinking we can do something about serious issues, including helping others react in ways that help improve the system we're all a part of. As long as people have faith in their abilities to understand and communicate and those of others, it's consistent with our general desires to feel happy and optimistic.

Ironically, the less we know the more paranoid we are, including about the big picture and - thanks to decades of disaster movies and more apocalyptic apocrypha - the fact that we might all be "doomed" anyway. To combat socially engineered suicidal nihilism, it can help to meet, talk about and decode it and the big system behind it.

Creativity on important issues can also be nurtured by more positive and personal feedback-loops, or groups of people who support and encourage each other. While there's been lots of great work done, there's always room for more, especially locally to appeal to specific markets, so more means can be freely discussed in meetings.

Our communication skills are being weakened by our media, fast-paced culture, social networking tools and other "new normal" ways of interacting. Since dealing with threats from corrupt bankers, financiers, governments and corporations can be complex, it can help to have safe spaces where we can speak about them at length.

Unless people have regular discussions about what they learn, we don't think about it much, or learn to discuss issues consistently well enough to explain them to others. Meetings to discuss news, trends, politics, history and how best to use our time well to share what we agree people need to know can help everyone figure out how to.

People who stop discussing serious issues in serious ways may soon forget how to, so we need to try. Canadians usually get more credit for discipline than passion, but instead of getting soft, they can speak naturally on issues they're concerned about at local meetings and get more appropriately focused, angry and productive with others.

Dialectic methods, where nobody takes things personally, were used for centuries to help people figure things out, or extended question and answer sessions where the ultimate goal is to reach truth. While it's not common to discuss political issues in-depth in our cultures, local meetings can ensure a healthy dialectic is encouraged.

Message diffusion is key, or having the impact of serious political messages diffused over many listeners. It may be hard for one person to watch an anti-establishment concert with singers singing passionately, but it's easy in a crowd. Meetings can offer the same type of space so people don't feel personally threatened by what they hear.

Right now, it's not fashionable to take our most serious political issues seriously in most conversations, or bring up topics that aren't promoted by the mass media. This can lead to feelings of isolation among deep researchers who, like anyone else, can feel lonely based on how little they can talk about what they know and who they are.

Nearly everyone is in the same boat when it comes to our socially engineered social constipation, or people are more worried about what they're supposed to say than ever, which just makes us more paranoid about each other. Local meetings where people know they can speak freely can be a breath of fresh air to help transcend this.

Sharing info randomly with people is working, but efforts are also being negated by the fact that many people who randomly learn about the new world order with little personal contact may feel more isolated by their newfound knowledge because they, like most others, instinctively know not to bring it up, or get disparaged for doing so.

People usually want to do the right thing by staying informed, but the people at the top who know tons of info is being shared worldwide may count on it having the opposite effect of the one intended, or for the info to help disempower most people instead of empowering them. Meeting with like-minds who want to get active can counter this.

Local groups and individuals can network nationally for support, tactics and to help promote campaigns so everyone takes them seriously. They can share posters and flyers advertising their meetings at condo's, libraries, community centres, bars and elsewhere so more people can speak freely on issues they normally can't discuss.

Attendees can agree to record meetings and share the results, or just record the speakers, or have anonymous questions delivered on small pieces of paper, or any other permutations. Either way, people shouldn't worry too much. They should simply feel like it's been normal forever for people to get together to discuss their concerns.

Questions can also be anonymously or publicly accepted from the community at-large and debated in think tank-like meeting environments. Common concerns about parenting, relationships, education, debts and more can be answered in committee to help ensure the best possible answers, which can then be shared on and offline.

People who are "conspirienced", or who have experience in sifting through different conspiracy theories to find ones worth everybody learning about, can meet people who aren't in safe spaces where everyone can express themselves freely instead of just normally downplaying the importance of what they learn for social acceptance.

When everyone realizes everyone is basically "normal", with normal hopes, dreams, and goals in addition to different levels of interest in different topics, they'll realize how most people are basically living double-lives, or habitually saying less than they'd like to about what they really care about. This will help eliminate our social constipation.

Having safe spaces to discuss serious issues without feeling the social pressure to drop them, or to re-direct conversations to something lighter or funny, can also help build closer relationships locally. People of conscience and character can use them to find love, friends, jobs, connections and more to help others deal with tough times.

Groups of families, friends, acquaintences and more already exist, so once central networks of trusted people are established, representatives of these networks can arrange to speak with other groups where they live on specific issues. They can do it for free or a small fee and connect the best people with groups based on interests.

Many people are already "out" publicly on these issues and would be happy to try to help clarify things for fellow Canadians. If an estimated 10% of Canadians are awake to the historic central banking mafia push for global control, that may equal 3 million people, which is easily enough to have a few in each town and city arrange meetings.

The "post 9/11 world" of the 21st century seems fraught with more and more crises on a regular basis, so even if most dont want to pay attention now, it's important for people to know who they can turn to locally for explanations if they ever get worried. Nobody has all the answers, but people with more info can help others think of them.

Busy people also don't want to waste time, so the public purpose of meetings should be to figure out solutions everyone can use so they value them. Options on defence include finding the best health, wealth and relationship info to review. Options on offence include working on what to ask our elected representatives to work on for us.

Most Canadians are suspicious of at least one of the following: fluoride, vaccines, aspartame, GMO foods, cellphone radiation, the financial system, the sexualization of children, deliberate dumbing down by corporations and much more. They just need a place to clarify what's true and what's not with people they can learn to trust.

Once even a handful of individuals get together to promote ideas in our atomizing culture, it has an impact just because it's hard to do, so others can take it seriously. Tribal instincts to protect ones family, friends and community can be resurrected by appealing to different sub-groups to make sure they take care of their own people.

Ethnic and old-world cultures have values that should include fighting the info war if that's the best option people have to fight for our rights today. As long as people have pride in who they are and where they're from, then it can be appealed to and groups can compete to see who can inform and protect their self-identified allies the fastest.

Social re-stratification to counter corporate influence can also be accomplished at these meetings, or instead of just accepting the "tween" takeover of TV, fashion, sex and more sold by the coporate and feeling marginalized, adults can realize what's entertainment and what's real and re-assert their identities as leaders in our cultures.

Adult males age 25 - 45 who are old enough to know better and young enough to do better should also consider taking leadership roles on these issues, especially if it's hard to and they consider themselves tougher than women, children and the elderly, plus when they're being distracted, dumbed-down and disempowered by our media.

While everyone can fight the info war in their own ways, when it comes to the current conditions in Canada before 2012, which include governments declaring pandemics, recessions, health risks and martial law, it's important for more men to "man-up" and defend where they live like they have for thousands of years before they're unable to.

Since women are now being empowered by the corporate-state media more than men are, it's important to know why and understand the risks of going along with it. Both genders should get as informed and responsible as possible to help all of us counter the likely negative long-term effects of our pro-establishment socialization.

Relationships are the most important thing to the most people, so there's a moral component to fighting the info war that can help people determine the character of others. This is a classic metric based on historical reactions of people threatened by people in power, so people should protect each other to show they value each other.

Businesses can share info like flyers or dvd copies on their own, keep it at the front or back and disavow much knowledge of it if they want while just claiming to support local people getting active in general who ask for it. Owners should want to see more Canadians get informed to help push for better economic policy. It's smart business.

Endorsements can be arranged where appropriate to help promote both businesses and people working on these issues. Financial, in-kind, material and other support can help prospective anti-globalization political candidates, journalists, activists and others. Support networks throught towns and cities can be built to maintain efforts.

Crime, cancer, divorce and other skyrocketing rates in fragile democracies can be halved or better through actions in the infowar, like sharing info itself to help others make better choices, plus plans to possibly employ people to put it out, including students, unemployed youth and many others to keep them - and us - out of trouble.

Political connections can be more effective when they're made by lobbies which can be created by local meetings. Once more people get in the habit of working together to work with their politicians, police, bureaucrats and others on our most pressing issues, they'll be more easily resolved with the right kind of positive public pressure.

Schedules of upcoming dates and events can be created to figure out the best info to calmly and consistently share with fellow Canadians who may be interested. As long as intentions can be seen as at-worst harmless and at-best helpful, more actions in the infowar can be seen as normal or even necessary to help maintain free societies.

Worried people scared of the info, government, future and more should just realize that the best course of action is an empowering one. People don't have to take risks they calculate as unneccessary, but with thousands of Canadians active on these issues over the years and many publicly, "fear" itself is an unneccessary concern.

Most people looking into the "system" run by a shadow government realize it's based on lies, both internally and externally, that can be beaten by the truth, or accurate info. Once real explanations are popular anywhere, it's harder for people paid to lie to get away with it, including confusing others, inside and out, to go along with bad ideas.

There are no limits to the possibilities when people decide to get together and figure out what they can do together, especially in relatively free, educated, prosperous and technologically advanced countries like Canada. As long as people have the chance to get to know their neighbours and to discuss their concerns, they can be handled.

Finally, like other revolutionary and utopian visions, the idea of regular local meetings to help deal with the problems of globalization that threaten Canadians, our health, wealth, relationships, future and sovereignty may need some tinkering. And, the best place to tinker is, ironically, at local meetings with like-minds ready to figure it all out.


Vijay Sarma is a journalist, artist and activist investigating globalization, how it affects people in Toronto, Canada and the World and what we can all do. He can be reached at or 647-855-4744 or and his website is After a successful independent info war campaign running for Mayor of Toronto, he considered a run for MP in Toronto in the Spring and may try for MPP in October. Please contact him with any suggestions.



Scotiabank President and CEO Addresses 179th Annual Meeting of Shareholders

Outlines Challenges and Opportunities for Canada's Most International Bank

HALIFAX, April 5 /CNW/ - Having recorded record results in fiscal 2010, Scotiabank President and CEO Rick Waugh commented on regulatory reform, the importance of a strong corporate culture that includes sound risk management at all levels, and Scotiabank's positioning to take advantage of growth opportunities in his annual address to shareholders. Scotiabank holds its annual general meeting in its founding city of Halifax every second year.



Monday, April 04, 2011

CANADIANS: Have Options To Get Better Options From Our MP Candidates For Our Future


CANADIANS: Have Options To Get Better Options From Our MP Candidates For Our Future

Vijay Sarma | Black Krishna Blog | April 4, 2011

The 2011 Canadian federal elections are barely one week old, and yet already one-fifth over, which means Canadians don't have very much time to act independently of the widely proscribed process to make sure it offers more that it looks like it will. Adults who can take action should. There's a million options in a democracy worth being proud of.

One option is people using their truth-sonar to bounce questions crucial to their voting decisions - and ostensibly others - off MP candidates offices and asking for an official response from them or their staff. Then replicate the process and share the answers, which isn't hard to do in a viral online universe that most Canadians have access to.

People are working with politicians in other countries, including the U.S., on issues of globalization threatening their futures more than anything else. 9/11 Truth can stop the wars saving lives and money; Climate Change Truth can stop global carbon taxing and austerity leading to mass poverty; GMO foods, free trade deals and more are options.

Many political parties have to take stances on certain issues to satisy noisy parts of their base. NDP-MP Peter Julian did a cross-Canada tour to oppose the SPP.Gov / North American Union sequel to NAFTA. So maybe we can bring it up now. The Green Party opposes fluoridating water. So maybe they'll help get the feds to finally stop pushing it.

With countless, yet often rare examples to use, not only can new issues like a public inquiry over G20 Martial Law in Toronto be introduced, but Canadians can see if parties follow up on the most important issues they've investigated - regardless of how rarely. Doing their due-diligence should make them look good. If they haven't, we should know and factor it in.

Activist groups have also been agitating against Harper (et al) for years, who in-turn has taken to spying on them (News AM1130 , 23/May/10). Many like the Council of Canadians are a great places to dig-up the dirt that's been going on behind the scenes for a while now. Most would be happy to hear from ordinary Canadians concerned about who to vote for.

No matter who's elected, unless the big picture and our biggest issues are brought up to keep them honest, they won't be. Canadians will see a few promises kept and a giant collapsing global system making way for a new and more permanent one as an excuse for not being able to get more. To prepare for the future, we need to ask for better policies today.

Local groups can receive non-partisan info packages from local residents on all the issues, candidates and parties to share with their constituents to consider. If it's true and valuable, nobody should refuse to see it, even if it changes their opinion of a preferred candidate. Voters can also research the records of local incumbents to share them widely.

With the recession in a "global economy" worsening despite a year-long "recovery" tease, perhaps it's time to look globally for solutions. Venezuela offers their people oil cheap and sells the rest overseas at regular global market rates. Canada could offer people the same if their politicians support it. Stuff that works in other socialist democracies can work in Canada.

Natural resources and a small population-base are keys to Canadian prosperity, so as long as it's currently threatened, it's not a bad idea to see how we can use them even better. Instead of just hoping the market will reflect kindly on Canadians, they can also figure out what we have and what we can spare and make sure it's being used well on behalf of people.

Socialist systems may not be the ideal ways to evolve governments, but as long as we have them and massive government bureacracies, we should make sure we can use them in our best interests instead of allowing them to become more remote and unnaccountable. Everyone is in the same boat, so if we look for allies, we can probably find them everywhere.

Public-private partnerships, where governments sell-off profitable assets that tax-payers paid for cheaply to corporations who then often co-manage us, are a growing part of the problem. How do governments regulate powerful profit-driven corporations they're partners with to protect people? The answer is they often don't. Or at least not as often. Make them an issue.

Connections to currently discussed issues and can often be made easily with new info, which can help more people understand them. With national debts that threaten federal funding everywhere, people can bring up Canadians historic efforts to achieve monetary reform and the Bank of Canada (.ca), which is supposed to print our money and save us from borrowing it.

Technology makes it easier than ever to communicate in many ways on the biggest issues using social networking, sharing videos, websites and more. It's also easier than ever to create and share offline counter-propaganda, like posters, flyers, dvd copies and more. Once this is done often enough locally, then it should be possible to arrange local meetings too.

Communication is key, especially when Canadians are temporarily in the mood or feel obligated to discuss politics during an election. While it may seem like a daunting challenge, that's because most Canadians are sorely out of practice both speaking and listening based on our "normal" conversations. That means we have to compose our thoughts more carefully.

Instead of just assuming most people don't want to discuss serious political issues, or G-d forbid "conspiracy theories" that reveal info governments don't want us to know, we can take the time to write a blog, letters to the editor, comments on online articles, make videos, create graphics and more. People will take it seriously if they see the people sharing it did too.

Online, it's not hard to do primary source research on "official" websites, or to find rare mainstream news that's reported by not repeated, like "Canada, U.S. agree to use each other’s troops in civil emergencies" (Ottawa Citizen, 22/Feb/08) that can become part of the 2011 Canadian federal election conversations, if they should. Just organize info so it's easy to share.

The most important thing is to keep is our confidence in ourselves and each other when it comes to getting active politically. Confidence is sexy, and Canadians like sexy, just like everyone else does. While we're encouraged to be humble, and it's not a bad idea, it's dangerous to feel so humble that we automatically defer to experts and stop thinking we can think for ourselves.

While this Canadian federal election may not herald the end of the world, it's certainly the last one before 2012. To some, this date is superstitious. To others, it's the likely year of final global consolidation of power by the corrupt central banks who run the world working for UN global governance. Federal politicians should be responsible for defending Canada from this mess.

Finally, there's a moral dimension to sharing crucial information that shouldn't be ignored. The idea isn't to scare people, it's to help people understand who's scaring them, why and what they can do about it on behalf of their families and friends. With all our futures threatened by forces many are aware of, this 2011 federal election, perhaps it's time for us all to figure it out.


Vijay Sarma is a journalist, artist and activist investigating globalization, how it affects people in Toronto, Canada and the World and what we can all do. He can be reached at or 647-855-4744 or and his website is After a successful independent info war campaign running for Mayor of Toronto, he considered a run for MP in Toronto in the Spring and may try for MPP in October. Please contact him with any suggestions.



Obama Announces Reelection Bid

Marc Ambinder | National Journal | April 4, 2011

“We’re doing this now because the politics we believe in does not start with expensive TV ads or extravaganzas, but with you — with people organizing block-by-block, talking to neighbors, co-workers, and friends. And that kind of campaign takes time to build,” Obama wrote in the e-mail.



Over 1400 Architects and Engineers for 9/11 Truth

Over 31,000 Scientist Reject Man-Made Climate Change

Info on the risks of Genetically Modified Foods

United We Fall - Film about the North American Union

NDP vs. SPP: Peter Julian - Do NAFTA Superhighways Exist?

Green Party Motion To Stop Fluoridating Water Supplies

Into The Fire - Film About G20 Martial Law In Theatres April 22nd

Harper government monitoring online chats about politics

The 'Twitter campaign,' but who cares?

Public-private partnerships based on fascist economic model.

Council of Canadians challenges CETA in Brussels and Strasbourg

EU trade deal threatens public water in Canada

Perpetual Debt: Bank of Canada & why we should use it instead of wall st.

Canada, U.S. agree to use each other’s troops in civil emergencies



CKLN 88.1 FM's Rude Awakening: How Do Canadians Think, Feel, Talk About And Act On Their 2011 Fedelections? - April 4, 2011





April 4, 2011

CKLN 88.1 FM's Rude Awakening:

How Do Canadians Think, Feel, Talk About And Act On Their 2011 Fedelections?

236. Why Do Fedelections Start To GetOn Our Nerves Before They Even Start? - March 28, 2011

237. Fedelections One Week In: Do We Love, Hate or Ignore Our Politicians Too Much? - April 2, 2011

Featuring: John F. Kennedy, Callers, Alex Jones Show Caller, Malcolm X, Nick Bryant, Whitley Streiber, Alan Watt, Dr. Christopher Buzzby, Paul Joseph Watson, Dwight D. Eisenhower, The Onion, Joe Rogan, Eddie Bravo, Brian Redban

Show MP3 Download Links:


These spisodes: Why did Canadians seem sick of their 2011 federal elections before they even started? Then after? How is our political apathy and delusional fantasy being generated by the media? What real issues and solutions do Canadians have in this era of globalization? Can they ask their MP candidates to look into them in exchange for votes? When and how is it polite to talk about politics and for how long? Can we still "feel" enough about what's going on to get active with options today?

CKLN Radio's Rude Awakening Morning Show is hosted by Black Krishna, aka BK, aka Vijay Sarma, aka Vij, on Mondays and Thursdays from 6 - 7 am EST on CKLN 88.1 FM, Rogers Cable 947 and online. Public domain mp3's to use, share or re-post are available after 8 am at, and Please visit - - or contact - - or - - or - 647-855-4744 -- Thanks!


Support CKLN Radio!


Apologies as the Switch file convertor wasn't working to convert the MP3 files to different sizes. Google "canada election" then hit news for the latest updates. More info is in the shows, at, and Technical difficulties and time constraints preclude more detailed descriptions here. Thanks for your consideration and have a great day! :)


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Sunday, April 03, 2011

ELECTIONS: Will Canadians Be Able To Politely Call B.S. So They Can Defend Canada?


ELECTIONS: Will Canadians Be Able To Politely Call B.S. So They Can Defend Canada?

Vijay Sarma | Black Krishna Blog | April 3, 2011

After the initial rumblings, I predicted we'd see a ridiculously short six-week Canadian fedelection-jack designed to quickly confuse Canadians into cheering for the best of bad options, or ignoring them, instead of asking for better needed policies at a crucial time in history. Instead, we got a ridiculous "five-week" Canadian fedelection-jack.

While it's not the end of the world and we can enjoy the weather getting nicer, as veteran summa cum laude rogue academic badass Webster Tarpley notes, "retail politics", when they reach out to the public directly in-person to ask for our votes, is the best time to ask politicians for what we want. After this: they'll disappear again.

Canadians should consider their families, friends and futures before deciding to blindly echo the toxic cocktail of partisan propaganda and engineered apathy. With nearly 50% of Canadians likely to get cancer (, free trade deals costing jobs, martial law declared in Toronto last summer and more: we have real issues.

The Set Up

Starting with the Bank of England in 1694, still running today, global central banks issue money and credit by creating it out of thin air, loaning it to governments to put them in debt and under control, plus use it to indirectly control institutions that both promote and oppose them to increase their power and marginalize any criticism.

Both the political "left" and "right" are controlled by the same oligarchies and always have been. It's a trick that dates back to the Roman Senate and before. Politicians and parties compete to see who gets to manage us for the same big money agenda. Once the cameras are off, they meet and hang-out at pricey clubs and have a laugh.

Globalism or globalization (etc.) is a plan by the world's central banks and corporate oligarchs to use their networks centralize power in a few hands to manage the whole world using "global governance" by the United Nations, IMF, World Bank, WHO and other international bodies, likely by 2012. It's public, though it's not publicized enough.

Hundreds of tax-exempt foundations set up by super-rich people 100 years ago to give out grants to control science, education, media, activism and more can further complicate things. This is also the reason so many activist groups aren't "active" during political campaigns when they have the best chance to convince Canadians.

Eugenics is an underlying goal of the world's oligarchs, or population "control" and "reduction", which helps explain more people getting sicker than ever in the 21st century. Social engineering promotes ignorance and acceptance of suicidal nihilism in the face of threats to our health, wealth and relationships publicized in the media.

Control factors include the fake wars on "drugs" and "terror" to take our rights and on "global warming" to take our stuff. Billionaires are telling everyone to use less so they can steal it all, including governments saying they're too in-debt and broke to fund the socialist systems taxpayers worldwide helped build. So: they're sold to corporations.

For over 50 years people have been exposing this plan using books, presentations, newsletters, posters, flyers, websites, dvd's, protests and more. The basics aren't debatable if people are willing to look at the facts that millions of others worldwide have seen. Today, arguments are usually just about whether or not to look at them.

Voters need to understand the big picture, make sure everyone does and help push for policies that help counter the big agenda. Otherwise, gains made will be at-best temporary, or at-worst part of the plans to push the bigger agenda for global control. Fortunately, the global recession is as big a clue as one could ask for to figure it out.

The Election

Stephen Harper may be world-renowned for pushing corporate policies, centralizing corrupt power and keeping Canadians quiet and harmless even if they don't like him. Michael Ignatieff is a carpet-bagging academic who spent the last 20 years in the U.S. Jack Layton is the sick and often silent champion of the underdog. It's a "play".

Prime Minister Harper started this election's nonsense off early with his unrelenting message of "fear" of a "coalition" government that may or may not even be formed. Canadians were asked to choose sides and to "believe" either the "left" or "right" was telling the truth and the other side was lying about something that doesn't even exist.

This set up the basis for choosing sides in the "Canadian Idol" election campaign and collective Canadian schizophrenia to follow. Instead of the same basic facts and conditions, figuring out what's going on and what should be priorities, we're being threatened and bribed with our own tax-money. It's not unusual. But that's a problem.

We also had to debate "DebateGate", where the Green Party's Elizabeth May was excluded from televised debates because her party hasn't won a seat yet, plus the sequel, where Harper proposed a one-on-one debate with Ignatieff, then backed-down after it was agreed to. Again: partisan politics will determine how we each feel.

Many Canadians will ignore the elections as a waste of time. Many others will want to "feel" good about it instead of figuring out how to influence it. Many will choose sides to cheer for or against and hope for the best, theorizing optimistically about vague possibilities that candidates in office for years have never mentioned. It's a mess.

Daily polls further complicate things, or handfuls of Canadians who probably don't understand the issues determining how everyone else should think. They artificially generate support for candidates. They can be designed for specific results. They usually ignore issues. Or they ignore that fact that candidates are. They're ridiculous.

While it can be convenient, social networking can compound our political problems. People get propaganda updates on smartphones (etc.) and now absorb it faster than ever. Twitter often shares a mix of mainstream stories and silliness to appease "followers". We have more to explain than ever. But it's getting harder and harder to.

Campaigns have to offer enough substance to convince people to support them, so we'll get updates, but speculation is rarely given enough context to judge the best policies for the country to deal with globalists causing the most problems. Opinions on whether things will cost too much or work are usually partisan and/or subjective.

The Operation

As far as psychological operations go: this election's a doozy. Instead of unifying people who can approach their government at the right time with what they need, the 2011 Canadian federal elections are dividing people into camps who don't care - or - who care too much about politicians who haven't served them or their country well.

However, there are trickles of optimism to be found leaking out of the mass and indie media. Many people are really upset about what we're being offered and criticizing the waste of time, money and opportunity to talk about real issues. Instead of feeling deflated, as long as that angst can be used productively, it's possible to use it well.

Once the election starts, it's much harder to politely criticize it with the mass media's spin, people working hard on campaigns and hoping for the best, plus our aversion to accurate criticism of a system slowly but surely destroying Canadian sovereignty and ushering the country deeper into a new corrupt system of "global governance".

The ability to feel as good as possible and to help others do so regardless of what's happening is celebrated in Canadian culture. While it can be handy, over time, it can destroy our ability to think of asking for more instead of just cheering for whatever we get offered. How can we politely explain all this after being invested in the process?

The Solutions

First of all, we have to understand what's going on, which means we have to share explanations of the big picture and discuss them. People in countries worldwide are doing this successfully and working with their politicians on their biggest problems, such as the influence of debt and corrupt international banks on their economies.

Second, we have to make sure our new understanding is shared among people and groups that are all connected to political ridings so they can work together to ask their politicians for more than they're offered, especially during elections. Once any local group organizes to petition a politician, they automatically listen for fear of a backlash.

Third, we have to figure out how to consistently decode and reject propaganda that changes how we think to make it easier for us to accept bad policies as part of a bigger agenda. People who know key facts will often politely suspend disbelief to go along with the political "parties", or elections thrown by governments and the media.

Fourth, we have to make sure we help each other financially, mentally and physically prepare for the worst just in case we don't get active enough to stop the recession from getting worse, among other crises. People can either do this on their own as survivalist individuals easy to pick off later. Or get to know and help their neighbours.

The Options

Historically, the 2011 Canadian federal elections fit into the historic battle of "people vs. people in power". Most Canadians know politicians lie and say so, except during elections, when they say they ones they like are telling the truth. More adults have to transcend this group-think and figure out how to avoid just repeating the media spin.

People can start by making sure they can still get angry and help others get angry about what they should instead of what they're supposed to, or policies threatening their future, not just entertaining soap operas or scandals. Current conversations can become safer spaces to give others more confidence to express their frustrations.

Social stigmas attached to actions of traditional activists, conspiracy theorists and others make our options more limited than they should be. If most Canadian adults don't want to talk about political issues outside of our mass media's proscribed discourse, or won't politely share info without talking, it's impossible to communicate.

Individuals have to decide if they want to try to transcend our political emasculation and naivete, have faith in their abilities to communicate and in others' to understand, then take action to beat the mainstream mind control. People can do what they want, including ignore this. But, those who can take action should try to on behalf of others.

Canadians adults have to decide whether or not they want to accept a forgettable election in the face of global threats, or if they want to launch bigger issues virally to make a bigger impact. Technology and an open-minded, tolerant and patriotic culture means it's not hard for Canadians to tell Canadians stuff they feel they need to know.

Everyone is a specialist on how to communicate with someone, so while there's no guarantee of success, there's the option to try. As long as people figure out what they can do, they can do it, so it's really up to every Canadian adult to see what they're up for. More options are below. As long as we still have a chance to act then we should.


Vijay Sarma is a journalist, artist and activist investigating globalization, how it affects people in Toronto, Canada and the World and what we can all do. He can be reached at or 647-855-4744 or and his website is After a successful independent info war campaign running for Mayor of Toronto, he considered a run for MP in Toronto in the Spring and may try for MPP in October. Please contact him with any suggestions.


BONUS: Depending on who you ask, we have everything or nothing to worry about.


Temples throbbing? Blame the election

Peter McMartin | Postmedia News / Vancouver Sun | April 2, 2011

Here, all is calm. The economy hums along despite a lingering recession.

Our biggest threat to our lives is cholesterol.

Yet here we are, enduring our fourth federal election in seven years because of — hang on a moment while I Google this — a Liberal motion that found the Conservatives in contempt of Parliament for not supplying enough information on the cost of three of their bills. In other words, these children don't play well with others, and the fate of our nation, again, rests on the fact that someone wants to be class president.

You have any Tylenol? I have this pounding headache.


So, we're having an election about a debate?

Angelo Persichilli | The Toronto Star | April 3, 2011

If it’s too much to debate international issues that have the potential to ravage our economy, then why don’t we try some “made in Canada” issues that really concern voters?

For example, what do we know about the free trade agreement with Europe that, if signed, will affect countless Canadians far more than any coalition or fake issue of integrity?

What about the impending new “perimeter” security and trade agreement between Canada and United States?

And last, the mother of all issues, health care — what are Harper and Ignatieff planning to do when the current agreement on medicare transfer payments from Ottawa to the provinces expires?

Why don’t they stop selling integrity by the pound and start talking about real issues that matter?


Monday, March 28, 2011

CANADIANS: Stop Whining About Your Electile Dysfunction And Grow A Pair, Will Ya?


Thursday, March 24, 2011

ELECTIONS: Will Canadian Truth Seekers Help Fellow Canadians Get Results?


Various topics are explained in more detail with links, websites, videos and more.


CKLN: Connie Fogal on Money, Power, Sovereignty and the NAU - April 10, 2007

Interview with former leader on the issues facing Canadians.


Suggested Movies For Watching and Sharing:


Money As Debt

A short animated Canadian film about how money is created by banks when we agree to borrow it and pay it back later. If we borrow $20,000, they create it on their balance sheets and start spending it. (45 mins)


United We Fall - Full

A film by Bryan Law and Dan Dicks "United We Fall" about the North American Union that is being developed right now between Canada, the United States, and Mexico. Support the film - (123 mins)


Agenda 21 For Dummies - 9 mins



The Obama Deception HQ Full length version - 113 mins



EndGame HQ full length version - 140 mins



Endgame Bibliography