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Former Calgary mayor Naheed NenshiCBC News: The National / YouTube

CALGARY, Alberta (LifeSiteNews) — The former far-left mayor of Calgary, Alberta, Naheed Nenshi, who in 2021 called COVID protesters “white supremacists,” is now saying Canadian politicians should use their positions in parliament to combat the “radicalization of white people” in the stereotypically mild-mannered nation. 

According to Blacklock’s Reporter, Nenshi, a Muslim, made the comments while testifying at the Senate human rights committee on Monday, which has an ongoing committee studying “Islamophobia” in Canada. 

Nenshi was mayor of Calgary from 2010 until 2021, serving three terms. He asserted on Monday that he had witnessed certain unnamed politicians experience “short- term political gain” due to the radicalization of “white people.” 

“When do we start talking about the radicalization of white people in this country?” he asked. 

Nenshi went on to say that there are many generations of Canadians, such as people in their “20s and in their 30s and older,” who “are feeling dispossessed” and wondering about “change in their community, who are very, very susceptible to radicalization messages.” 

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This time last year, Justin Trudeau and his media allies were at the forefront of falsely accusing Catholic institutions of having buried Indigenous children in mass graves at various residential schools across Canada.

There was and is no credible evidence to support these wild accusations, but many Canadians are still unaware of the facts.

SIGN to demand an apology from Justin Trudeau for promoting the "mass grave" smear

The anger generated by the media at home and abroad saw over twenty Canadian churches burned, and extensive damage done to many more, but the record has never been set straight in what amounts to a disinformation campaign. 

Terry Glavin at the National Post recently wrote a masterful piece that may go down in history as the definitive “debunking” of the assertions about the mass graves that never were.

Glavin points out that “nothing new was added to the public record” concerning the history of residential schools in Canada.

“The legacy of the schools had already been exhaustively explored in the testimony of hundreds of elders and a series of inquiries, public hearings, criminal cases, settlements and federal investigations going back decades. Most important of these efforts were the widely publicized undertakings of the 2008-2015 Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada (TRC), and the content of its voluminous findings,” Glavin wrote.

“…[N]ot a single mass grave was discovered in Canada last year,” he added.

“The several sites of unmarked graves that captured international headlines were either already-known cemeteries, or they remain sites of speculation even now, unverified as genuine grave sites.”

“Not a single child” accounted for during the extensively researched commission “was located in any of these places,” Glavin underscored.

“In none of these places were any human remains unearthed.”

SIGN and SHARE the petition calling on Justin Trudeau to set the record straight.

Even Trudeau's kneeling at what was reported upon as a just-discovered residential school burial ground was a lie - it was actually a well-known Catholic cemetery, but the media didn't let these details get in the way of reinforcing their narrative.

Trudeau also called on Pope Francis to come to Canada and apologize for what had happened, as outlets like Reuters, the New York Times and scores more told the world that “nearly 1000 bodies” had been found in two mass graves. 

Those online articles were quietly edited from "mass graves" to "unmarked graves", but we still have the Twitter posts from major outlets like Reuters to prove the staggering level of misinformation. 

SIGN: Justin Trudeau must tell Canadians the truth - there were no mass graves

According to an extensive investigation by Professor Emeritus Jacques Rouillard from the Université de Montréal: “The ‘discovery’ was first reported last May 27 (2021) by Tk’emlúps te secwépemc First Nation Chief Rosanne Casimir after an anthropologist, Sarah Beaulieu, used ground-penetrating radar in a search for the remains of children alleged by some to be buried there.”

“Her preliminary report is actually based on depressions and abnormalities in the soil of an apple orchard near the school – not on exhumed remains.”

Professor Rouillard opined that the unverifiable narrative of what could have amounted to child-murder has led to the false assertion of genocide, an assertion without any supporting evidence.

“By never pointing out that it is only a matter of speculation or potentiality, and that no remains have yet been found, governments and the media are simply granting credence to what is really a thesis: the thesis of the ‘disappearance’ of children from residential schools,” Rouillard wrote.  

“And all of this is based only on soil abnormalities that could easily be caused by root movements, as the anthropologist herself cautioned in the July 15 press conference.”  

The vast majority of Canadians have been misled by the media and Mr. Trudeau, believing the most incredible smears imaginable, leading to scores of attacks on churches around the country. 

It's time we heard the truth.

Please sign the petition today.

We are also cc'ing Canada's Catholic bishops on this petition - they must also demand the record be corrected, lest Canadians continue believing the mainstream media's disinformation. 

For More Information: 

How the world's media got it wrong on residential school graves - National Post

Trudeau lied about the bogus mass grave story - LifeSiteNews

Trudeau's narrative was a hoax - LifeSiteNews

**Photo: St. Jean Baptiste Church in Morinville burned to the ground on June 30, 2021**

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Nenshi then stated that he does not like the term “Islamophobia” because “it’s not about a phobia” or a “fear,” but that people who don’t like Muslims are “going to attack us anyway.”  

Senator Mobina Jaffer asked Nenshi what recommendations should be made in light of his comments.  

Nenshi replied that there needs to be a statement made that “Muslim people cannot be used as political footballs,” adding that “Some, not all, of the Islamophobia we see is manufactured.”  

He then claimed that former Conservative Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper was in part responsible for an increase in Islamophobia.  

“In 2015 things changed in a very significant way. Do I believe the government of that day in its Barbaric Cultural Practices Act and its niqab bans was particularly Islamophobic? Did I believe those people were Islamophobic? No. Do I believe they saw political benefit in a cost-benefit analysis by targeting Muslims? Yes I do,” Nenshi said. 

“I would submit to this committee our problem in this country is not the radicalization of Muslim men… It’s important and we have to focus on it. [But] [w]hen do we start talking about the radicalization of white people?” 

This is not the first time Nenshi has insinuated there is a problem with “white” people in Canada. 

In 2021 – just months before he went above and beyond the province of Alberta’s vaccine passport mandate and implemented his own version for the city of Calgary – Nenshi lashed out at anti-lockdown and anti-mandate protesters, bizarrely calling them “thinly-veiled white nationalist supremacists.” 

As mayor, he also had many run-ins with COVID dissident pastor Artur Pawlowski, whose street preaching oftentimes took place right in front of city hall. This resulted in Pawlowski getting ticketed on many occasions.  

It was also under Nenshi as mayor that the Calgary City Council banned businesses from offering help to those with unwanted same-sex attraction. 

The bylaw, of which Nenshi gave his full support, made it illegal for a business to offer help to those who freely and willingly wanted to seek help in combating or dealing with same-sex attraction.