No Canada Redux: An Election Autopsy


The results of the October 21, 2019 election have served to confirm that Canada is a lost cause. Liberal prime minister Justin Trudeau, a very silly person who likes bobbing around in Indian costumes, praying in mosques robed in a white thawb, and uttering idiocies like “We don’t say mankind, we say peoplekind,” who pranced about in blackface and flaunting a genital banana, and who is guilty of two ethics violations which he wears like a badge of honor, has been re-elected, albeit with a minority government. With 157 seats the Liberals fell 13 short of majority status.

The New Democratic Party continues its course as a socialist aberration that will never die, even if it remains on mental life support; the press tells us it has surged in the polls though, in reality, it lost 15 seats from its previous total of 39. But it remains a player.

The Conservatives topped the Liberals in the popular vote, 34.4 to 33.06, but its 121 seats is testimony to a party that has run out of feet to shoot, owing to a lackluster campaign, a war room with the collective intelligence of a zucchini and a gelatinous leader who should be immediately cashiered, surely a plus for the party, though he has vowed to stay on. Who would replace him is another question entirely.

A major surprise was the performance of the Bloc Québécois, the formerly separatist party that was effectively wiped out in the previous two elections, which crossed the finish line with 32 seats. What its role will be in the new parliament is unclear. The Green Party, a mosh pit of vocal nonentities, managed 3 seats, a historic high, but the environment is still safe from its frenetic meddling. Judy Wilson-Raybould, former Liberal Justice Minister and pro-aboriginal advocate, won re-election as an Independent.

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The greatest disappointment was the showing of the newly-formed People’s Party of Canada which, despite being led by the only respectable major politician in the country, Maxime Bernier, failed to elect a single candidate. The PPC suffered from lack of sufficient exposure coupled with evident disdain, courtesy of the Canadian media. Many voters had never heard of it and those who had tended to regard it as divisive or racist, calumnies spread by Bernier’s political opponents and abetted by a biased debate moderator. The PPC suffered also from the twin curse of intelligence and patriotism. It was prepared to give Canada what it has only intermittently experienced, namely, good government. Economic vitality, balanced budgets, secure borders, rational immigration policy, a brake on multicultural fragmentation, climate sanity, good relations with the U.S. and elimination of censorship are obviously prospects to be avoided like the plague.

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