A Modest Proposal - 'Canada' the 14th colony


by: Roger Callow 'The Outlawed Canadian in outlaw Justice and Government Systems due to systemic malfeasance:  employeescasecanada.ca


The 14th Colony - Time to send in the clowns


1) When the U.S. became a country in 1776; provision was made in the U.S. Constitution for the British possessions to the North to become a state when they chose to.


2) Now would be an appropriate time to seriously consider that proposition.


3) The Washington Treaty of 1871 between the U.S. and Britain holds the genesis of our undefended border. Britain would withdraw her troops from North America if the U.S. agreed not to invade Canada although it was noted that Canada forms the Northern flank of U.S. defenses and, as such, we hold a joint treaty regarding defense.


4) If it had not been for Churchill in 1939, the British Parliament would have colluded with the Nazis placing Edward VIII back on the throne which was anathema to the U.S. which, in turn, had plans to invade Canada in such an eventuality. We came that close to becoming a part of the U.S.


5) Canada became a country in 1867 (Upper and Lower Canada, N.S.N.B. PEI) largely due to fear of an aggressive North after their success in the U.S. civil war. Canada, a British colony had largely been in support of the agricultural South which wished to secede from the Union.


6) Bonds of steel in terms of the cross-country railroad was to make the Canadian Union a reality particularly in the West. B.C. entered Confederation on the promise of a railroad. Railroads are expensive and most Eastern provinces were indebted on that account but with the Federal government promise to buy up all provincial debt, financial interests were prepared to finance the continental effort.




7) Once again, Canada finds itself with an onerous debt which the U.S. can absorb should Canada choose to exercise the 14th Colony option. The trade wars could precipitate that movement as the U.S. has shown in other venues.


8) What effect could the declaration of U.S. statehood have on Canada?

a) Eliminate NAFTA where Chrystia Freeland's gang is running around 'screwing the pooch' (and the U.S. President to boot. SEE Scaramouche  11) below)

b) Provide the U.S. direct access to the Arctic which Canada is ill-suited to protect against such as the Soviet Union.

c) Eliminate bilingualism by confining it to QC thus permitting unilingual employees to obtain employment in the Federal government(disclosure: my wife is French Canadian). The 'bilingual bonus' would disappear.

d) Reduce Justice System malfeasance as U.S. judges, and Governors (plus one V.P. Spiro Agnew) are known to go to jail for misconduct; not Canada as we are 'too sly'.

e) Eliminate border contention for there would be no border guards on either side.

f) Eliminate the spending of billions of dollars on our Indigenous peoples which form approximately 5% of the population. They would not fare as well under the U.S. Indian Act.

g) Our natural resources would move freely as Canada is a major exporter to the U.S.  i.e. AB oil would have unfettered access to the  U.S. market thus not necessitating expensive E-W pipe lines. Supply side economics in dairy products would disappear (Australia took 8 years to phase that change in. U.S. milk is unlikely to pass Canadian standards in any event.)

h) Eliminate the obsolete House of Commons, a redundant and costly body considering that the Prime Minister and his Privy Council have arrogated all power. The appointed Senate, similar to the U.S. body could become an elected House. California, with a population approximating Canada gets by with a Governor and Council at a fraction of the cost of government in Canada.

i) In short, what is not to love?


9) The Employee's Case shows in the microcosm what is wrong with Canada in the macrocosm. From one point of view, being able to deal with small private matters is a harbinger of dealing with major matters (these abound such as the Federal government Phoenix pay program debacle). Canada fails on both accounts.




10) Can this over-simplified plan work? It can when one considers that Canadians at large are fed-up with politicians and a media which is limited to clichés about 'standing on guard for thee' (Canadian anthem). In brief, as the Employee's Case has shown, there are no longer any viable oversight bodies to protect us from the depredations of Canadian bureaucracies.


11) As for 'nice' (self indulgent) Canadians at large; they are incapable of being 'kind' (thoughtful). An Act of Kindness is the ultimate human attribute as reflected in Coleridge's Ancient Mariner: ...and I blessed them (the horrible sea serpents) unawares....




11) In the historical novel, Scaramouche, by Rafael Sabatini (movie 1951), the sword trained nobleman challenges a non-combatant politician to a duel in which the latter is slaughtered in order to maintain the standards of chivalry. 'That's murder', replied the politician's friend, 'why did you do it?' The noble replied. 'If it had been a personal attack, I would have put my servants to giving him a good thrashing but as it was a challenge to my class as a noble, I had to act accordingly. It is an argument not easily appreciated in today's world where that kind of chivalry is a by-gone term (which the 19th century military outlawed as they were losing too many good leaders.)


12) Prime Minister Trudeau is very careful to observe the social niceties. Not so much so 'Ford Nation' which rejects that 'whacko in the White House' over the auto tariffs ...if the shoe fits appears to be the general Canadian public reaction.... The criminal origins of Ford Nation has me concerned in this parallel manner: 'wait until after the assassination of the Outlawed Canadian' could be a reality in my case where a shoe could be made to fit.


13) An appropriate response to the insult to the Presidency would be to invoke the Magnitsky Act to Ontario Supreme Court Justice Colin McKinnon whom is the target of a fraud charge laid by me along with the Employer complicit in that fraud, the West Vancouver School Trustees. (Once before in terms of Nova Scotia in 2017, I called on this service from President Trump appreciating that this was an internal Canadian labour problem although the Act cannot be applied internally.) Now we are dealing with a matter of fraud which, due to the widespread complicity of this issue, now negatively impacts 37 million Canadians. In brief, will President Trump stand up for Canada and Canadians even if they won't stand up for themselves?


14) Considering the Canadian media's boycott of the Employee's Case, I suggest that you retain the tariff on newsprint despite their begging 'because they are on the brink of bankruptcy'; a suitable end for their boycott of the Employee's Case. In Juan Peron's Argentina, he licensed newsprint so that he could refuse newspapers not compliant with his views. You are getting at much the same thing in Canada with your tariffs.


15) I don't pretend to understand 'tweeting' in the middle of the night as I have neither a twitter nor facebook account but if there is one story that merits that treatment, it is the untold national Canadian story labeled the Employee's Case (Canada).


16) In conclusion, let me leave you with this thought which only a 'Donald Trump' could appreciate:


“Res ipsa loquituris Latin. It means ‘the thing speaks for itself’… In malpractice lawsuits, prosecuting attorneys who successfully argue res… are guaranteed a significant payday. You see, our court of law is based upon the premise that we’re innocent until proven guilty. Res… turns that premise on its head. It says, because something happened and normally that something shouldn’t have happened, you, the accused, are guilty of causing it to happen. Therefore you are guilty of malpractice…That’s the given, just like the attorney can argue that the patient entered the operating room for a toe operation and left with one leg missing….”

 A Heartbeat Away Michael Palmer