Trudeau 'welcomes' ethics probe of alleged PMO interference in SNC-Lavalin case


Mowich
Conservative
+7
#91  Top Rated Post
Kelly McParland: If no one did anything wrong why two resignations and a PMO in crisis mode?

When Gerald Butts resigned as Justin Trudeau’s closest and most important adviser Monday, quitting the job that made him the most powerful man in Ottawa other than the prime minister, he offered an official (and somewhat lengthy) explanation.

“The Prime Minister of Canada’s Office is much larger and more important than any of its staff,” he said. It was “in the best interests of the office and its important work for me to step away.”

He noted he has been accused by “anonymous sources” of having put pressure on former justice minister and attorney general Jody Wilson-Raybould over SNC-Lavalin’s efforts to escape prosecution on corruption charges. He categorically denied the allegations: “Any accusation that I or the staff put pressure on the attorney general is simply not true.”

Which raises the most intriguing aspect of Butts’s departure. He is, it has been widely reported, one of the prime minister’s closest friends. They’ve been pals since university days at McGill. A lot of people believe Trudeau would never have entered politics if not for Butts, and might not have succeeded in winning Canada’s highest office without his support and advice.

And yet he’s quitting, not over some egregiously misappropriate decision or action, but over something he, Trudeau and the Liberal party insist never happened. Butts not only dismissed the suggestion he acted inappropriately, but maintained the opposite.

“We honoured the unique role of the attorney general. At all times, I and those around me acted with integrity and a singular focus on the best interests of all Canadians.” Not only that, but he thought his relationship with Wilson-Raybould was fine. “From my perspective, our relationship has always been defined by mutual respect, candour and an honest desire to work together.”

That echoes Trudeau’s own assessment of the situation, which he admitted had left him perplexed. He said he was “surprised and disappointed” by her resignation. In no way did he put pressure on her to act against her will. If she felt otherwise, she should have come to him with her complaint. “The government of Canada did its job and to the clear public standards expected of it,” Trudeau maintained. “If anyone felt differently, they had an obligation to raise that with me. No one, including Jody, did that.”

All of which raises a very curious question. If Butts did absolutely nothing wrong; if neither he, the prime minister nor anyone else acted improperly in any manner; if this whole thing is, in essence, a figment of the imagination of Jody Wilson-Raybould, why is Butts stepping down and leaving the prime minister flailing for a solution to the worst crisis he’s faced since becoming prime minister?

Wilson-Raybould, remember, hasn’t said a word about the expanding disaster. When demoted from one of cabinet’s top posts, she kept her mouth closed about the reason, though she was clearly unhappy. There was no indication she planned to quit the new, lesser post as veterans affairs minister until Trudeau more or less forced her hand, suggesting that her continued presence in cabinet indicated she was OK with the way things were working out.



Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s chief of staff Katie TelfordPhoto by: L

All the allegations, as Butts attested, have been anonymous whispers. There has been a growing growl of dissent among admirers of the former minister, and near-universal agreement in the media that the prime minister has badly mishandled the situation, alienating women and Indigenous Canadians, some of the voter demographics he’s worked hardest to please. But from the individual at the centre of it all, we still have yet to hear directly. Wilson-Raybould says she is getting legal advice on what she can say. Meanwhile, people close to her say she still plans to seek re-election in October, and as a Liberal.

Given the absence of anything resembling a smoking gun, it would seem sensible, therefore, to wait and hear what she has to say before breaking up the partnership that largely put the Liberals in power. The question of why Butts isn’t doing that, and why Trudeau agreed with his decision, remains dangling over the whole odd affair even as Butts packs his bags.

It usually takes governments several mandates to stumble into the sort of trouble the Liberals are in. Usually it comes from age, exhaustion and the accumulation of political baggage. Jean Chretien won three majorities before the sponsorship scandal caught up to him, and he had retired before voters eventually removed his successor from office. Stephen Harper was prime minister for nine years before voters decided a change was in order. Trudeau has been in power for just three-quarters of a mandate, and the Lavalin controversy is just the latest in a string of serious missteps. A determined optimist might note that Lavalin has at least diverted attention from the furor over the detention of Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou, but it’s difficult to see much comfort arising from that fact.

Meng continues to await a Canadian judge’s ruling on whether to extradite her to the U.S., a decision seemingly certain to spark a new eruption from either China or the U.S., the two forces between which Ottawa is being squeezed. That will be followed by a decision on whether to exclude Huawei from Canadian 5G networks, which, again, will upset either Washington or Beijing. Meanwhile, the independence of the director of public prosecutions has been raised in yet another case with potent political implications: Kathleen Roussel’s office issued a statement denying it was directed by the Privy Council Office in the prosecution of Vice-Admiral Mark Norman, who asserts he was railroaded by allegations involving a $668 million naval supply ship, and is due in court in August, just as federal election campaigning picks up speed.

It’s a daunting tally of challenges the Liberals face as they gear up for the election that’s just eight months away. And Trudeau must now confront it without the man rightly or wrongly considered his Svengali. All over something the prime minister and his friend insist never happened.

Even for Canada, it’s a strange sort of scandal.

https://nationalpost.com/opinion/kel...in-crisis-mode
 
EagleSmack
+3
#92
Russians!


Trump!


Hockey!
 
Mowich
Conservative
+4
#93
Quote: Originally Posted by EagleSmack View Post

Russians!


Trump!


Hockey!


Butts
Trudeau
Wilson-Raybauld
 
Hoof Hearted
+2
#94
Butts
Boobs
Bikinis

(Oops! Sorry, wrong thread.)
 
petros
+3
#95
Quote: Originally Posted by Mowich View Post

Kelly McParland: If no one did anything wrong why two resignations and a PMO in crisis mode?
When Gerald Butts resigned as Justin Trudeau’s closest and most important adviser Monday, quitting the job that made him the most powerful man in Ottawa other than the prime minister, he offered an official (and somewhat lengthy) explanation.
“The Prime Minister of Canada’s Office is much larger and more important than any of its staff,” he said. It was “in the best interests of the office and its important work for me to step away.”
He noted he has been accused by “anonymous sources” of having put pressure on former justice minister and attorney general Jody Wilson-Raybould over SNC-Lavalin’s efforts to escape prosecution on corruption charges. He categorically denied the allegations: “Any accusation that I or the staff put pressure on the attorney general is simply not true.”
Which raises the most intriguing aspect of Butts’s departure. He is, it has been widely reported, one of the prime minister’s closest friends. They’ve been pals since university days at McGill. A lot of people believe Trudeau would never have entered politics if not for Butts, and might not have succeeded in winning Canada’s highest office without his support and advice.
And yet he’s quitting, not over some egregiously misappropriate decision or action, but over something he, Trudeau and the Liberal party insist never happened. Butts not only dismissed the suggestion he acted inappropriately, but maintained the opposite.
“We honoured the unique role of the attorney general. At all times, I and those around me acted with integrity and a singular focus on the best interests of all Canadians.” Not only that, but he thought his relationship with Wilson-Raybould was fine. “From my perspective, our relationship has always been defined by mutual respect, candour and an honest desire to work together.”
That echoes Trudeau’s own assessment of the situation, which he admitted had left him perplexed. He said he was “surprised and disappointed” by her resignation. In no way did he put pressure on her to act against her will. If she felt otherwise, she should have come to him with her complaint. “The government of Canada did its job and to the clear public standards expected of it,” Trudeau maintained. “If anyone felt differently, they had an obligation to raise that with me. No one, including Jody, did that.”
All of which raises a very curious question. If Butts did absolutely nothing wrong; if neither he, the prime minister nor anyone else acted improperly in any manner; if this whole thing is, in essence, a figment of the imagination of Jody Wilson-Raybould, why is Butts stepping down and leaving the prime minister flailing for a solution to the worst crisis he’s faced since becoming prime minister?
Wilson-Raybould, remember, hasn’t said a word about the expanding disaster. When demoted from one of cabinet’s top posts, she kept her mouth closed about the reason, though she was clearly unhappy. There was no indication she planned to quit the new, lesser post as veterans affairs minister until Trudeau more or less forced her hand, suggesting that her continued presence in cabinet indicated she was OK with the way things were working out.


Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s chief of staff Katie TelfordPhoto by: L
All the allegations, as Butts attested, have been anonymous whispers. There has been a growing growl of dissent among admirers of the former minister, and near-universal agreement in the media that the prime minister has badly mishandled the situation, alienating women and Indigenous Canadians, some of the voter demographics he’s worked hardest to please. But from the individual at the centre of it all, we still have yet to hear directly. Wilson-Raybould says she is getting legal advice on what she can say. Meanwhile, people close to her say she still plans to seek re-election in October, and as a Liberal.
Given the absence of anything resembling a smoking gun, it would seem sensible, therefore, to wait and hear what she has to say before breaking up the partnership that largely put the Liberals in power. The question of why Butts isn’t doing that, and why Trudeau agreed with his decision, remains dangling over the whole odd affair even as Butts packs his bags.
It usually takes governments several mandates to stumble into the sort of trouble the Liberals are in. Usually it comes from age, exhaustion and the accumulation of political baggage. Jean Chretien won three majorities before the sponsorship scandal caught up to him, and he had retired before voters eventually removed his successor from office. Stephen Harper was prime minister for nine years before voters decided a change was in order. Trudeau has been in power for just three-quarters of a mandate, and the Lavalin controversy is just the latest in a string of serious missteps. A determined optimist might note that Lavalin has at least diverted attention from the furor over the detention of Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou, but it’s difficult to see much comfort arising from that fact.
Meng continues to await a Canadian judge’s ruling on whether to extradite her to the U.S., a decision seemingly certain to spark a new eruption from either China or the U.S., the two forces between which Ottawa is being squeezed. That will be followed by a decision on whether to exclude Huawei from Canadian 5G networks, which, again, will upset either Washington or Beijing. Meanwhile, the independence of the director of public prosecutions has been raised in yet another case with potent political implications: Kathleen Roussel’s office issued a statement denying it was directed by the Privy Council Office in the prosecution of Vice-Admiral Mark Norman, who asserts he was railroaded by allegations involving a $668 million naval supply ship, and is due in court in August, just as federal election campaigning picks up speed.
It’s a daunting tally of challenges the Liberals face as they gear up for the election that’s just eight months away. And Trudeau must now confront it without the man rightly or wrongly considered his Svengali. All over something the prime minister and his friend insist never happened.
Even for Canada, it’s a strange sort of scandal.
https://nationalpost.com/opinion/kel...in-crisis-mode

I wonder who else is sitting in the departure lounge at Trudeau International?
 
Hoid
#96
Montréal-Trudeau International Airport (YUL)
 
petros
+4
#97
That went over your hoid.
 
spilledthebeer
+3
#98
Quote: Originally Posted by Hoid View Post

First no such thing as alt left.

second it is encouraging that you finally understand that large corporations are important to provinces.

I don't know that imported oil really should be carbon taxed by Canada.

And Quebec has long been regarded as the most corrupt state/province in Canada and the US because racist morons have long been around.


POOR STUPID HOID!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! !!!!!!!


Jininotex just owned your ass with his remarks about Lavalin stocks and Saudi oil!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! !!!!!!

 
EagleSmack
+3
#99
Quote: Originally Posted by petros View Post

That went over your hoid.


Big Time.


Well the Alt-Left has never been so bright.
 
Mowich
Conservative
+3
#100
First, Wilson-Raybould is invited into the liberal cabinet meeting though no longer a member of such. Then it is announced that she will appear before the Justice Committee. What no one on the government side is willing or able to say is whether her appearance will actually open the doors on what if anything happened. The Great Enabler is still standing on privilege and who knows what her lawyer may have advised her to do in this matter. It could all be just more smoke and mirrors. Considering how many more pressing matters are being left by the wayside in this continuing drama, the sooner she opens her mouth the better it will be for the country.

https://globalnews.ca/news/4974625/s...s-resignation/
 
Mowich
Conservative
+3
#101
Quote: Originally Posted by EagleSmack View Post

Big Time.


Well the Alt-Left has never been so bright.

Just goes to show what can happen when reason and logic are thrown out the window all in an effort to elect someone because they are good looking and sell well with the brain-dead twits who can't see beyond the facade.
 
pgs
Free Thinker
#102
Quote: Originally Posted by Mowich View Post

Kelly McParland: If no one did anything wrong why two resignations and a PMO in crisis mode?

When Gerald Butts resigned as Justin Trudeau’s closest and most important adviser Monday, quitting the job that made him the most powerful man in Ottawa other than the prime minister, he offered an official (and somewhat lengthy) explanation.

“The Prime Minister of Canada’s Office is much larger and more important than any of its staff,” he said. It was “in the best interests of the office and its important work for me to step away.”

He noted he has been accused by “anonymous sources” of having put pressure on former justice minister and attorney general Jody Wilson-Raybould over SNC-Lavalin’s efforts to escape prosecution on corruption charges. He categorically denied the allegations: “Any accusation that I or the staff put pressure on the attorney general is simply not true.”

Which raises the most intriguing aspect of Butts’s departure. He is, it has been widely reported, one of the prime minister’s closest friends. They’ve been pals since university days at McGill. A lot of people believe Trudeau would never have entered politics if not for Butts, and might not have succeeded in winning Canada’s highest office without his support and advice.

And yet he’s quitting, not over some egregiously misappropriate decision or action, but over something he, Trudeau and the Liberal party insist never happened. Butts not only dismissed the suggestion he acted inappropriately, but maintained the opposite.

“We honoured the unique role of the attorney general. At all times, I and those around me acted with integrity and a singular focus on the best interests of all Canadians.” Not only that, but he thought his relationship with Wilson-Raybould was fine. “From my perspective, our relationship has always been defined by mutual respect, candour and an honest desire to work together.”

That echoes Trudeau’s own assessment of the situation, which he admitted had left him perplexed. He said he was “surprised and disappointed” by her resignation. In no way did he put pressure on her to act against her will. If she felt otherwise, she should have come to him with her complaint. “The government of Canada did its job and to the clear public standards expected of it,” Trudeau maintained. “If anyone felt differently, they had an obligation to raise that with me. No one, including Jody, did that.”

All of which raises a very curious question. If Butts did absolutely nothing wrong; if neither he, the prime minister nor anyone else acted improperly in any manner; if this whole thing is, in essence, a figment of the imagination of Jody Wilson-Raybould, why is Butts stepping down and leaving the prime minister flailing for a solution to the worst crisis he’s faced since becoming prime minister?

Wilson-Raybould, remember, hasn’t said a word about the expanding disaster. When demoted from one of cabinet’s top posts, she kept her mouth closed about the reason, though she was clearly unhappy. There was no indication she planned to quit the new, lesser post as veterans affairs minister until Trudeau more or less forced her hand, suggesting that her continued presence in cabinet indicated she was OK with the way things were working out.



Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s chief of staff Katie TelfordPhoto by: L

All the allegations, as Butts attested, have been anonymous whispers. There has been a growing growl of dissent among admirers of the former minister, and near-universal agreement in the media that the prime minister has badly mishandled the situation, alienating women and Indigenous Canadians, some of the voter demographics he’s worked hardest to please. But from the individual at the centre of it all, we still have yet to hear directly. Wilson-Raybould says she is getting legal advice on what she can say. Meanwhile, people close to her say she still plans to seek re-election in October, and as a Liberal.

Given the absence of anything resembling a smoking gun, it would seem sensible, therefore, to wait and hear what she has to say before breaking up the partnership that largely put the Liberals in power. The question of why Butts isn’t doing that, and why Trudeau agreed with his decision, remains dangling over the whole odd affair even as Butts packs his bags.

It usually takes governments several mandates to stumble into the sort of trouble the Liberals are in. Usually it comes from age, exhaustion and the accumulation of political baggage. Jean Chretien won three majorities before the sponsorship scandal caught up to him, and he had retired before voters eventually removed his successor from office. Stephen Harper was prime minister for nine years before voters decided a change was in order. Trudeau has been in power for just three-quarters of a mandate, and the Lavalin controversy is just the latest in a string of serious missteps. A determined optimist might note that Lavalin has at least diverted attention from the furor over the detention of Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou, but it’s difficult to see much comfort arising from that fact.

Meng continues to await a Canadian judge’s ruling on whether to extradite her to the U.S., a decision seemingly certain to spark a new eruption from either China or the U.S., the two forces between which Ottawa is being squeezed. That will be followed by a decision on whether to exclude Huawei from Canadian 5G networks, which, again, will upset either Washington or Beijing. Meanwhile, the independence of the director of public prosecutions has been raised in yet another case with potent political implications: Kathleen Roussel’s office issued a statement denying it was directed by the Privy Council Office in the prosecution of Vice-Admiral Mark Norman, who asserts he was railroaded by allegations involving a $668 million naval supply ship, and is due in court in August, just as federal election campaigning picks up speed.

It’s a daunting tally of challenges the Liberals face as they gear up for the election that’s just eight months away. And Trudeau must now confront it without the man rightly or wrongly considered his Svengali. All over something the prime minister and his friend insist never happened.

Even for Canada, it’s a strange sort of scandal.

https://nationalpost.com/opinion/kel...in-crisis-mode

Without reading the article I will answer the question . Look at orange gate , waffergate and Duffygate . They have to get ahead of the game .Now Iwill teas the post .
 
pgs
Free Thinker
+1
#103
Quote: Originally Posted by petros View Post

I wonder who else is sitting in the departure lounge at Trudeau International?

Well if JWR expects to run as a liberal for re-election this fall , I expect a change of leadership is in the works . Shades of Paul Martin , Jean Cretin and their running battles . The two sides in that fight haven’t gone away .
 
Retired_Can_Soldier
+3
#104
Quote: Originally Posted by Walter View Post

A surge in NDP votes is always a bad thing.


No, not really. If not for the gains of the NDP in Quebec, the Harper Conservatives would have lost their first majority.


Okay, that aside. Here is my prediction of how this will play out. Gerald Butts is going to fall on his sword for Trudeau. He has already stated that he will have to defend his position and doesn't want it to detract from the upcoming election. So, he dives on his sword and the boy wonder claims he had no knowledge. If the voting public buys that sh!t, then Trudeau will come back to power, Jody will be right where she has been, screwed by Trudeau, and Butts will eventually be invited back. That is what they are banking on.
Last edited by Retired_Can_Soldier; 18 hours ago at 09:58 PM..
 
pgs
Free Thinker
+1
#105
Quote: Originally Posted by Retired_Can_Soldier View Post

No, not really. If not for the gains of the NDP in Quebec, the Harper Conservatives would have lost their first majority.


Okay, that aside. Here is my prediction of how this will play out. Gerald Butts is going to fall on his sword for Trudeau. He has already stated that he will have to defend his position and doesn't want it to detract from the upcoming election. So, he dives on his sword and the boy wonder claims he had no knowledge. If the voting public buys that sh!t, then Trudeau will come back to power, Jody will be right where she has been, screwed by Trudeau, and Butts will eventually be invited back. That is what they are banking on.

But why in that scenario will JWR stay silent ? She is the key and her actions will push this needle . Who knows she might fold and become a Senator or SCJ , but I doubt that ..Interesting times ahead , so close to an election .
 
petros
+3
#106
Quote: Originally Posted by Retired_Can_Soldier View Post

No, not really. If not for the gains of the NDP in Quebec, the Harper Conservatives would have lost their first majority.
Okay, that aside. Here is my prediction of how this will play out. Gerald Butts is going to fall on his sword for Trudeau. He has already stated that he will have to defend his position and doesn't want it to detract from the upcoming election. So, he dives on his sword and the boy wonder claims he had no knowledge. If the voting public buys that sh!t, then Trudeau will come back to power, Jody will be right where she has been, screwed by Trudeau, and Butts will eventually be invited back. That is what they are banking on.

To quote JT;"when Gerry is speaking, assume it's me speaking".

That has been resonating in the media since Butts grew legs and walked.
 
Danbones
Free Thinker
+1
#107
Full exchange: PM Justin Trudeau, Andrew Scheer on Butts' resignation
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VsNJrvjBvzs

"Canadians are losing confidence..."

"...does this sound like the actions of someone with nothing to hide?"

"One person could clear all this up, but..."
 
spaminator
+1
#108
Quote: Originally Posted by Danbones View Post

Butts

do you think he will be the butt of jokes?
 
Danbones
Free Thinker
#109
Yes, it's very likely that when Trudie talks to the parliament, he may a find those a jokes may have a huge butt on them in that address.
Last edited by Danbones; 8 hours ago at 08:09 AM..
 
Danbones
Free Thinker
+2
#110
I see JWR during question period is sitting in parliament where she usually sits?...say what?


Are they going to replace Trudeau with her as Liberal party leader before the next election or something?

Justice committee votes to invite Wilson-Raybould to testify over SNC-Lavalin affair

Former attorney general Jody Wilson-Raybould told reporters 'I am a Liberal member of Parliament' when asked if she remains a member of the caucus following a scrum outside a Tuesday cabinet meeting.

The House of Commons justice committee has voted to invite former attorney general Jody Wilson-Raybould to answer questions about allegations of political interference at the heart of the SNC-Lavalin affair.

However, it’s not yet clear how much Wilson-Raybould will be able to reveal. Earlier Tuesday, she said she was still consulting with her lawyer about whether she will be able to speak if called to testify.
https://globalnews.ca/news/4974625/s...s-resignation/

Fraud and bribery case thrown out against former SNC-Lavalin executive Stéphane Roy

A Quebec court judge stayed charges of fraud and bribery against former SNC-Lavalin executive Stéphane Roy Tuesday, ruling his right to a trial within a reasonable time had been violated.

Judge Patricia Compagnone said delays caused by the Crown are an example of the “culture of complacency” the Supreme Court of Canada deplored in its 2016 Jordan decision limiting the length of legal proceedings. She added that prosecutors failed to show they tried to avoid unreasonable delays in the case, which began when Roy was first charged in 2014.
https://globalnews.ca/news/4976243/s...se-thrown-out/


Oh... I think I see what we have here: Lavalin gets off, Trudeau gets thrown to the wolves, and JWR gets selected as leader, then Butts gets his job back...with a raise. The lieberrals run with a native female who appears to have tried to do the right thing as AG as PM...the Liberals policies stand...and worse to come.

...and lavalin gets off...

Ah, the THEATER!


Last edited by Danbones; 7 hours ago at 08:38 AM..
 
Twin_Moose
Conservative
+1
#111
Hearings into SNC-Lavalin affair start today

Quote:

OTTAWA - The House of Commons justice committee will begin hearings today into the allegation that the Prime Minister's Office improperly pressured former attorney general Jody Wilson-Raybould to help Montreal engineering giant SNC-Lavalin avoid criminal prosecution.

Wilson-Raybould herself has been invited to testify, but likely won't appear until Monday and, even then, it's unclear if she'll have much to say.
She has repeatedly cited solicitor-client privilege to refuse all comment on the affair since the allegation from anonymous sources first surfaced in a Globe and Mail report almost two weeks ago.
The Liberal-dominated committee wants to hear first from academics about the legal principles underpinning the affair, which prompted Wilson-Raybould's resignation from cabinet last week and the departure this week of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau's most trusted aide, principal secretary Gerald Butts.
Those principles include the recently adopted legal provision allowing for remediation agreements in corporate corruption cases, a form of plea bargain in which a company pays restitution but avoids a criminal conviction that could bankrupt it.
They also include the so-called Shawcross doctrine that spells out the degree to which an attorney general may consult with cabinet colleagues about a prosecution.
Opposition members of the justice committee maintain the hearings will be meaningless unless Trudeau waives solicitor-client privilege to allow Wilson-Raybould to speak freely and unless senior officials in his office, including Butts, are called to testify.
MPs are also scheduled to vote today on a non-binding NDP motion calling for a public inquiry into the affair and the waiving of solicitor-client privilege.
Conservative senators, meanwhile, have also introduced their own motion calling for an inquiry by the Senate's legal and constitutional affairs committee.

 
spilledthebeer
+1
#112
Quote: Originally Posted by Hoid View Post

He would resign in order to sue whoever is spreading the fake news


POOR FOOLISH AND DANGEROUSLY DELUSIONAL HOID!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! !!!!!!!!!!


Butts is getting out while he is at the top of his game!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! !!!!!!!!


The current so called inquiry into Lavalin is nothing but a carefully staged WHITEWASH AND EVERYBODY KNOWS IT!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


How deep does the ROT really run?????????????????????????????????


We may never find out!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! !!


But the resignation of Ray-Bould is a HUGE REDC FLAG for many tax payers!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


AS is the fact that the Quebec Charbonneau Inquiry heard testimony that Lavalin paid over $100 million dollars in ILLEGAL ELECTION CONTRIBUTIONS and Lvalin did a plea bargain and ended up paying a $118 grand fine!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


The Charbonneau Commission also heard testimony that otherr engineering firms were engaged in the same Crap as Lavalin!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


But the mandate of the Charbonneau Inquiry was LIMITED......................so the investigation was INCOMPLETE AND SENIOR LIE-BERALS KNOW THIS!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


This knowledge that Charbonneau DID NOT RESOLVE THE ELECTION FRAUD may be the reason for LIE-berals like Brison, Ray-Bould and Butts to be feeing the LIE-BERAL SHIP!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


Or maybe some LIE-berals have read the Tea leaves and do not want to be part of a Wynne-bag LIE0-beral debacle????????????????