October 5-2019


TO: letters@ottawacitizen.com       FROM: Roger Callow aka 'Outlaw'


Dear Editor

     'It is the business of the courts to make business for itself' with the unaccountable  Justice Canada  being Canada's strongest Union according to one-time Citizen columnist now in retirement, Dave Brown.


     Without any mention of the unresolved 34 year B.C. labour issue involving this writer which includes imposed legislation (B.C.'s BILL 35 1985) akin to the Carbon Tax issue and in which no compensation has been paid; this leading legal debacle has been badly compromised by a media boycott of this national issue.


     In short, James Bagnall's UNEASY lies the CROWN / James Bagnall dives deep into why the Crown loses big cases. City, A2-4 and continues in Observer, D1-D4 is academic codswallop. He has limited experience of how business operates. Here's one example. It was always known in B.C. in the 1960's that two large bridge building entities (my father worked at different times for both) took their turn sharing bridge contracts when along came an upstart Company seeking to break into the business. Newspapers of the time had grandiose pictures of this newby floating bridge sections into place for the new Second Narrows Rail Bridge. Of course newby which had - surprise, surprise - the lowest bid, had to go out and borrow money to buy machines, hire workers, and all the other attendant costs. In short, their success lay in getting the next two or three bridge contracts which - wait for it - they didn't get leaving them in bankruptcy. And who was it at the auction buying up the new specialized equipment for 'a song'? Two guesses.


     The real story for Bagnall lies in how the Courts are able to sidetrack disclosure or habeas corpus, if you will, the bedrock of our democracy. Over 50 judges have denied me that basic right and not a peep out of any politician.


Roger Callow  The Outlawed Canadian in an outlaw Justice System due to judicial and government malfeasance.


OCTOBER 06-2019

1) The Liberals are well organized (with the help of tax dollars); the others are not. The Oct. 7 debate to be held in Gatineau is a case in point where there is limited parking for onstreet demonstrators plus the debating leaders will be driven down into an underground parking lot away from detracting protesters. The last two Federal debates which I attended with my 'don't vote' Placards smack in the middle of the Party apparatchiks, was held opposite the Chateau Laurier where the leaders arrived in busses.

2) A Dolighan cartoon in the O.S. portrays the spirit of this election in which Trudeau is shown 'arse over teakettle' having skidded on black face paint with a gormless Scheer standing alongside the football with the crowd on the sidelines yelling 'Pick up the ball !'  Insurance adjusters from 'Slow Moe' SK do not good leaders make.

3) The contradictory message of the Tories is their undoing. To make the world worth living in for your grandchildren tomorrow, we will have to make sacrifices today - namely, your job. Tell that, which the Tories and their media supporters in the Tory O.S. do, to half of Canadians whom live from pay check to pay check. It's like offering a drink of water to a drowning man. Forget the polls, these are realities which voters live with and are keeping their voting decisions close to their chest.

4) Jason Kenny from AB where his future is dimming (explain that class action against miscreant judges, Jason) is rushing to Ontario, not to assist Scheer as he professes, but to replace him. He smells blood. One columnist calls on the Ford gov't. to speak in favour of the Federal Tories which shows just how desperate the Tories have become.

5) As the incumbent gov't. doling out infrastructure contracts (roads, etc.) the Liberals are in a position to punish those areas which do not support the Liberal candidate by canceling the local project.

6) Don't forget the Sikh vote which bought Brown in ON although he was ousted by the white guys in a case still before the courts. They also paid down much of the mammoth NDP debt run up by that Party to gain control which is in danger of extinction for financial reasons. Many NDP MP's dropped out of the race no doubt correctly believing that they would have to set aside much of their salary to offset Party debt.  While Harper and Trudeau kept their communications open as P.M.; that cannot be said for Mulcair or Singh whom wish limited contact with 'the great unwashed' (sidenote; which politician had the most arrogant body language I encountered with my Placards? Ans. Jack Layton. That should surprise many.)

7) The throwaway vote - Greens, NDP - are hoping for a minority Liberal gov't. to leverage. At any rate, the NDP openly rejected the Tories killing their chances of a minority gov't.

8) Is this the 'Last Hurrah' for the Ottawa Sun? Count on it. They are there to win, not lose elections, and are following on the heels of their counterparts in the U.S. when Trump won. Labour unrest with the U.S. GM strike has impacted Ontario with job losses. People in the 905 belt where the election will be won or lost are frightened. Frightened people are not inclined to vote for a new gov't. As for the Sun which is bleeding red ink due to a loss of advertising to the internet: in the 1950's I delivered newspapers in West Point Grey where every house took a newspaper

(Vancouver Sun for the Liberals and Vancouver Province for the Tories); my sons in the 1990's delivered newspapers in Ottawa to every second house; today an early morning delivery car for both papers will drive a city block for a single delivery. Our 21 story tower has 18 subscriptions with only a few for the Ottawa Sun. I cancelled the Sun recently as I was not prepared to pay $400 per year for non-stop Tory propaganda. National Geographics, the Epoch Times (anti-CCP) and internet World News fill the void. (I stopped CTV and CBC TV news which appear to depend on two individual vans respectively roaming the city looking for a story plus the ad nauseam amount of advertising.) I never hear anyone discussing what the political pundits are saying about the election.

9) In parting, I have a piece of advice for all readers; get your money out of the mutual funds and into a bank now, not later, as an investor cannot count on getting his or her money out when the next Depression hits which is always fast. The underlying economic problem is that our system of government - no matter which economic model - is unsustainable. Salary increases are diminished by cost of living increases about 2-1. Old age pensioners on fixed incomes, for example, must choose between food and medication. Meanwhile, the 1% of the population is getting richer with their management contracts with your money (including now pension money) where the individual takes all the risk  e.g. Bombardier.


October 07-2019


TO: Brian Pallister Premier MB              

450 Broadway Ave.                                  

Winnipeg MB R3C 0V8                            

t.(204)945-3714  f.(204)949-1484     

e-mail: Premier@leg.gov.mb.ca       sent by fax                              


FROM: Roger Callow self-represented plaintiff

1285 Cahill Dr. #2001 Ottawa, ON K1V 9A7

e-mail: rcallow770@gmail.com

web: employeescasecanada.ca  MAY 2019 Sub-heading: PREMIER PALLISTER



1) Acknowledgement of letter from J. Wiggett Deputy Register Court of Queen's Bench Winnipeg, Manitoba dated October 2, 2019 is made and enclosed here to Premier Pallister. Inclusion of Res Ipso Loquitor  from B.C. constitutes my oral presentation in a revised MB Application based solely on disclosure.

2) Why it should take from June 20,2019 and July 30,2019 and an intervening election in which Pallister was re-elected is of note.

3) Much legal  water in other venues has taken place since my last communication with the court in a legal matter directly impinging on your upcoming imposed carbon tax which, while being more refined than the others, is one you can expect to lose even though your arguments are more refined than SK and ON as you chose not to join my constitutional challenge (Imposed BILL 35 - B.C. 1985) Of course the Carbon Tax is more about fees and control over legislation than any regard to actual climate considerations.

4) For this reason I will be re-instituting my legal case as an Application limited to demanding disclosure only as all else flows from that initial step. Following is taken from B.C. activity:


With a positive response to my request for disclosure, which would undoubtedly show fraud (as I know what happened but knowing and producing evidence in a court of law are distinct entities); in law everything flowing from that fraud is 'null and void' permitting criminal charges to be assigned. I have no interest in pursuing the alleged malfeasance of the judges as that is for the court and oversight bodies to decide. Unfortunately B.C. Attorney General David Eby is MIA on this file but has a new opportunity to re-file a charge.

If Hinckson cj had given me a chance to respond to his aberrant Order, the following would apply (and still applies to his Sep. 2019 Order):

Res Ipso Loquitor Latin for "the thing speaks for itself."


Overview In tort law, a principle that allows plaintiffs burden of proof with what is, in effect, circumstantial evidence. The plaintiff can create a rebuttable presumption of negligence by the defendant by proving that the harm would not ordinarily have occurred without negligence, that the object that caused the harm was under the defendant's control, and that there are no other plausible explanations. In the vernacular, this term is likened to the patient whom goes for a hospital arm operation and comes away without his foot instead.


Prima Facie Case To prove res ipsa loquitor negligence, the plaintiff must prove 3 things:

1. The incident was of a type that does not generally happen without negligence The court noted negligence when they quashed the arbitration in 1986 for failing to show a causal factor.

2. It was caused by an instrumentality solely in defendant's control. As the senior teacher laid off under the imposed conditions of BILL 35 (lay-off for economic reasons only); I had no say in that process

3. The plaintiff did not contribute to the cause. If I did, then disclosure is called for which over 50 judges including Hinckson cj. should have called for or ordered the RCMP to act. He ignored all issues limiting his response to a 'bastardized' interpretation of the 'MacKenzie Creed'. The Cullen Creed of July 2013 which superseded the earlier creeds received no reference in Hinckson cj's Order.


4) A.G. Eby's inaction is the sole source of this judicial malfeasance. Premier Horgan should replace him and order this matter back to the court with a special investigator.  cc Premier Horgan / media    (Sept. 26-2019 N.B. Eby can now do this with Hinckson's new Order.)


Yours truly,  Roger Callow  (plaintiff)


cc to the new Justice Minister after the October 21 Federal election

     PM Trudeau

encl. Wiggett Deputy Register letter


OCT.15-2019 re 1999 'Letter to the editor' from R. Callow

Background: Marianne, shown in this 1994 illustration (not included here), has been a female symbol of liberty in France

Two fried eggs  The Citizen's portrayal of five women on the front page (Sept. 26, 1999) with four merely showing a face and the fifth, the clear winner, being shown complete with cleavage, has this reader wondering whether the other four have to depend on their brains as their other germane qualification amounts to "two fried eggs on a board?"   I also wonder if this is the Canadian payback for DeGaulle's 'Quebec Libre' speech in the spirit that if 90,000 French mayors must be right in a booby-hatch contest?   No doubt the best points will be made by a rabid coterie of feminists who will point out in no uncertain terms that should the French catalogue wish someone who "represents a new generation of women; eclectic generous and open", they need look no further than the next street corner of a red-light district in the age-old story that sex sells; brains don't. Liberty, Equality and Brotherhood are not obviously a pitch for Sisterhood.  Roger Callow  Ottawa

A second female  writer wrote... Of the five candidates portrayed, four were shown in a heads-only fashion. The fifth candidate...photograph was cropped just below her largely exposed breasts....


OCT. 15-2019 Letter from a close friend of my own age (still alive) in Feb. 3, 2004:

Hi Roger  I read your letter, and to be honest, I wasn't surprised to hear what you said. We have the worst government system in the world, a bunch of bandittos. It means that the 'little people' will always remain little and those big healthy smucks will keep on getting richer!!! Isn't it something: "You are barred from entering a courthouse". what a pile of crap!!  Roger, keep fighting if you have the force and will power to do it, and I will always be with you to help in any little way that I can....


....and from one 'with' the University.... 'It would seem that your employer would go to extremes to make a point.'


...and from April 02-1998 comes this letter to the editor N.B. former SCofC Judge Frank Iacobucci currently sitting on the board of SNC Lavellin

'Greedy lawyers' aren't the problem  If SCofC Justice Frank Iacobucci is so concerned about "hired guns" undermining our justice system, he has no further to look for the source of that problem than into the next mirror ("Judge scolds greedy lawyers", March 30) To bastardize Shakespeare,: "Our problems lie not in our greedy lawyers, my dear Iacobucci, but in ourselves as judges for not curtailing legal billable time exercises or encouraging badly needed reforms in our laws of evidence". This problem has been endemic in our Canadian justice system for decades although it has been exacerbated as of late and it is not entirely the fault of "greedy lawyers".   A number of years ago, I sat in on civil action preliminaries for a morning in British Columbia. The majority of lawyers were sent back by the presiding judges to cross the t's and dot the i's before the court would entertain their submissions. Some lawyers wrinkled up their noses in disgust. I was stung for an additional $200 in one such scenario for a simple matter of probate conducted by a legal firm specializing in probates.   Not being a lawyer or a "hired gun" myself, I am not ignorant of legal procedures and question the sub rosa message being peddled by Judge Iacobucci - namely, that legal guns are being invited to save their clients' money by not pursuing some matters; matters which would prove embarrassing to the bench. It appears Judge Iacobucci's message is designed to curry favour with the public at the expense of the legal profession.   If the truth be known, the future of our country is in far more jeopardy than the public would like to believe from a crumbling justice system than it is from the separation of any one province. As such, Judge Iacobucci's statements do little to advance the cause of judicial reform in present-day Canada. Roger Callow  Ottawa