THE MISSING LINK
Followers of this series will realize that it was not the Superintendent's letter in June of 1985 quoting School Board authorization in the lay-off of Callow under the conditions of the neophte Bill 35 legislation (which was not effective until July 1985) which is the key to this story but rather the in camera meeting held by the School Board in June to discuss this matter. (They attempted to correct the 'mistake' in a ten minute meeting in July confirming the Superintendent's action thereby further compromising their position.) Those in camera minutes were never produced in the arbitration quashed by Justice Mary Southin although I submit they were later presented to her as she requested. In her decision, she noted the addition of new materials - of which the Union would of necessity receive a copy - but felt no further comment on those additions need be made. Hence my observation to her in court in 2001 to the effect that if the law of Canada has been brought into disrepute, it is not due to the efforts of the litigants - the School Board, the Union, (although I do not excuse them from an apparent 'sweetheart deal') nor myself as the targeted individual, but to the judges, and the judges alone. After 15 years, those in camera meeting notes are public knowledge but the School Board refuses to hand those minutes over to my legal Counsel. The Canadian press are equally uninterested in obtaining those minutes on my behalf. The question is why?
The answer, I submit, is that should it be noted that Justice Southin had clear evidence from these in camera meeting notes pointing to the fact that the Superintendent had indeed perjured himself and failed to act accordingly, then her own position is exposed. That is why the Canadian Justice system has been put up to ransom and why such as the B.C.Labour Board refuses an open hearing on this matter. The disappointing part is to see not only how judicial and political strings have been pulled but Canadian media strings as well, particularly as it relates to the Vancouver Sun and the Ottawa Citizen. It also explains why the B.C. justice system, contrary to judicial ethical procedures, permitted Justice Southin to chair the last court appeal in 2001.
One would think that the Canadian justice system could rise above the welfare of an individual judge; apparently not. Hence, due to what is best labelled as systematic injustice, Canada has become nothing more than a banana republic in which the law of the land has been subverted by the rule of the judges. And over this injustice there is no institutionalized interest in Canada to say otherwise.