Thursday, October 27, 2011

Vic Toews’ recipes for USA

Vic Toews’ recipes for USA October 27, 2011

Manitoba’s Men-no-Night-Light seek “NOVA FISH STEW”


You RAGU….Ay!


Pa RAGU….Ay!


All Americans, soon to be martyred PILGRIMS, are invited to visit Glen Kealey at the CIPI Oxford-on-Rideau (RADO) farm in Oxford Mills, Ontario, Canada. There, from the vantage point of our recently erected BLIND THRUST RAFT (made from home-grown alders), you may gaze upon your not-too-distant future; that is, upon the induced FATE (a nova, being generated from the Loo at the Soo) one reserved for middle-America and New York, from yonder Lake Superior et al; as laid out for you by Vic Toews, the current Canada/Brazil personal minister of Mennonite/Amish/Hutterite/Quaker “ANABAPTIST” northern GAP border security.

It may also interest American pilgRIMs (see the gRIMaldi brothers of Monaco) to roll out the RIM of a Canadian 1967 two-face and two-ney minted in Vic Toews’ Winnipeg (mini-gap), Manitoba. Who knows, this MANITWO of MANITOBA “Golden Boy” of Canadian politics may suddenly change his WILL ….Maybe to spare our neighbors lives, our maple LEAFS ….not to forget my wife Jennifer, whom he now holds captive, exiled in Ogdensburg, New York.

Glen EP Kealey, Chairman

Canadian Institute for Political Integrity

908 County Rd. 18, RR#1

Oxford mills, Ontario, K0G 1S0

PLEASE NOTE: I am informing you of the above because, being a Canadian citizen, I am obligated to do so by law. Silence during a time of HIGH TREASON is considered implied acquiescence, and as we recall Nuremberg (1946-50) and the 1789 French Revolution, failure to do so is punishable as such. Now YOU know.

Sunday, October 23, 2011

......and they died on T.V.

NEW YORK (AP) — Give me your tired, your poor — your Internet-connected masses yearning to see.

Lady Liberty is getting high-tech gifts for her 125th birthday: webcams on her torch that will let viewers gaze out at New York Harbor and read the tablet in her hands or see visitors on the grounds of the island below in real time.

The five torch cams are to be switched on Friday during a ceremony to commemorate the dedication of the Statue of Liberty on Oct. 28, 1886. The ceremony caps a week of events centered around the historic date, including the debut of a major museum exhibition about poet Emma Lazarus, who helped bring the monument renown as the "Mother of Exiles."

The statue's webcams will offer views from the torch that have been unavailable to the public since 1916, said Stephen A. Briganti, the president of the Statue of Liberty-Ellis Island Foundation Inc.

"The statue is the most famous symbol in the world," he said. "Most of the people in the world have seen it, but they have not seen it like this. It will be a visit that so many people, including New Yorkers, have never taken before."

Through the webcams, Internet users around the world will have four views, including a high-quality, 180-degree stitched panorama of the harbor with stunning views of Ellis and Governors islands. They will be able to watch as ships go by Liberty Island and observe as the Freedom Tower at the World Trade Center goes up floor-by-floor in lower Manhattan. They can get a fish-eye look at the torch itself as it glows in the night.

The five cameras, which will be on 24 hours, seven days a week, were donated to the National Park Service by Earthcam Inc., a New Jersey-based company that manages webcams around the world.

The cameras put viewers on the balcony of the torch and high above the crown, said Brian Cury, the founder of Earthcam.

"This is not your dad's picture of the Statue of Liberty," he said. "This is not a view from a tourist helicopter. This is unique."

Friday's ceremony also will be marked by a water flotilla, actress Sigourney Weaver reading Lazarus' poem and a naturalization ceremony for 125 candidates for citizenship representing over 40 countries.

The public is invited to attend the ceremony, with ferry service available between Manhattan and Liberty Island. The interior of the statue — from the pedestal down to the museum base — will close after the 125th anniversary celebration for up to a year so that stairwells, elevators and mechanical systems can be upgraded. The park itself will remain open to visitors.

The statue, designed by sculptor Frederic Auguste Bartholdi, was given by the French government to the U.S. as a token of friendship between the two countries and dedicated by President Grover Cleveland.

And while today it is known as a symbol of liberty for millions of refugees and exiles, initially the famous sonnet by Lazarus in the voice of the statue asking for "your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free" did not appear on the statue. It was not until 1903 that "The New Colossus" was placed on the pedestal.

Lazarus is the subject of a new exhibit at the Museum of Jewish Heritage in lower Manhattan, which has views of Lady Liberty. It's to open Wednesday to coincide with the anniversary of the statue's dedication.

Curator Melissa Martens said Lazarus was born into the fourth generation of a Jewish family in New York prominent since colonial times. "They were some of the early people to articulate the Jewish experience in dialogue with the challenges of freedom and religious liberty," she said.

Featuring over 83 original objects from 27 institutions and individuals, "Poet of Exiles" is the first full-fledged artifact exhibit at a major museum to robustly explore the life of Lazarus, from her work as an advocate for immigrants fleeing the Russian pogroms of the early 1880s to her pioneering support for a Jewish homeland.

Lazarus died in 1887 at age 38 from Hodgkin's disease, never having known her poem would be united with the Statue of Liberty.


Monday, October 17, 2011

Hugh Adami: Canada customs officer should explain shabby treatment of American

Ottawa Citizen

Hugh Adami: Canada customs officer should explain shabby treatment of American

By Hugh Adami, The Ottawa Citizen October 17, 2011

Derrick Hayden, is an American who was treated poorly by Canada Customs at the Ottawa Airport and sent home because they thought he was lying about something. For column by Hugh Adami

Could Canada customs officer, badge number 16321, call this newspaper, please, to explain why your colleague was so vile with an American who flew to Ottawa on Oct. 3?

And while he’s at it, 16321 might want to explain why he was a bit of a jerk, too.

Because really, if Derrick Hayden’s version of events is even close to accurate, then 16321’s cohort — who kicked the Boston-area man out of the country after apparently belittling him — deserves a transfer to Correctional Service of Canada to see how he would fare treating prison inmates the same way.

Hayden says the customs officer accused him of lying, called him a coward and suggested he act like a man. He rifled through Hayden’s bags, read his cellphone texts and looked to see what was on his tablet computer.

“I think he just didn’t like Americans,” says Hayden, whose grandparents, as well as his wife’s, were Quebecers who settled in the U.S.

Hayden planned to spend a few days in Ottawa with a friend he knows through the classroom-office furniture company he works with — Chicago-based Sedia Sytems — and then visit a job site here and in Montreal.

In Ottawa, he planned to do a quality-control check on furniture sold to Export Development Canada, a Crown corporation, then visit another customer in Montreal before returning home Oct. 7.

Instead, about four hours after arriving in Ottawa at on Oct. 3, he was on a plane back to Providence, Rhode Island, via Philadelphia.

Hayden says he doesn’t know why he was treated so badly. He says he comes to Canada frequently on business, and until last week, never had any problems with Canadian customs agents at airports or border crossings. This was his first trip to Ottawa, so a good first impression is obviously out the window.

Hayden says he had all the necessary travel documents and doesn’t have a criminal record. He says he was polite and answered every question asked by four customs officers, including the real tough guy who eventually told him he would be on the next flight to the U.S.

At one point, says Hayden in an email he sent to the Citizen before our telephone conversation, the officer told him something like this: “You are not in the U.S. anymore. Once you got on that plane this morning, you were in Canada and have to obey our rules.

“I’m not sure how you do things in your country, but we do not like liars and do not let them in. Under Canadian law, I can arrest you for lying to me and my partner. You will be booked on a flight home, and don’t ever come back to my country.”

Hayden says he doesn’t know what led the customs officers to believe he was lying to them, but says he was told in so many words that they suspected he was planning to stay in Canada longer and work illegally. He says he had his hard hat and two shirts with the company logo in his luggage.

He says he was peppered with questions by officer 16321, who then conferred with the agent who went after Hayden at full throttle. His questions were the same, says Hayden. He figures the agent was trying to get different answers than he gave 16321 and trap him in a lie.

“I said: ‘You know, I don’t know what you want me to say. If you want a letter from my boss, if you want to call him, (I) can do whatever you need.’”

At that point, says Hayden, the officer told him with a raised voice: “‘It’s too late for that. You’re not coming into my country. I’m not letting you in.’”

Hayden says he spent about two-and-a-half hours at Canada customs. The first officer asked him a series of questions before sending him to the second agent. That agent questioned him, made a note on a document and then sent him down a hallway to the third officer — 16321. Then, he was handed to King Kong.

When 16321 escorted him to the airport’s U.S. customs side, he was finally able to go to the washroom, and grab something to eat and drink. His cellphone was returned and he was given a ticket for a 3:50 p.m. flight. He was again told he was being kicked out because he was clearly lying about something.

Officer 16321 presented him with a form to sign that acknowledged he was withdrawing his application to enter Canada. Though Hayden was told he would be free to return another time by signing the form, he wonders if he will be, now that his U.S. passport has been flagged.

A U.S. customs officer told Hayden to file a complaint with his congressman because he didn’t think there were any grounds not to grant him entry. He plans to do so, but he has already sent emails to the Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA) and the Prime Minister’s Office.

“I’m sure Canada wouldn’t be happy (with Canada customs) treating Americans this way,” says Hayden. “We’re all supposed to get along.”

The CBSA says it can’t say much about the matter because of the Privacy Act, but “we can tell you our information is inconsistent with yours.

“A person may be deemed inadmissible for a number of reasons …. Individuals who provide inaccurate or incomplete information at the time of their admissibility may be subject to enforcement action and may be prohibited from returning to Canada.”

CBSA says it will investigate the complaint and respond to Hayden.

Is something bothering you? Please contact

© Copyright (c) The Ottawa Citizen


Glen and Jennifer

6:11 AM on 10/17/2011

I gave Senator Bob Runciman evidence of similar and worse treatment of myself when he visited Ogdensburg for a meeting October 7, 2011 at the Remington Museum. This type of abuse is being taught at the Rigaud training center in Vaudreuil near Montreal. An agent is considered "seated" only once he learns to be disrespectful of certain visitors who can expose their secret mandate.

Saturday, October 15, 2011


Silent acquiescence to Vic Toews is North America's highest treason

Glen and Jennifer

Saturday, October 8, 2011

Chooser of the Slain

Nobel Peace Prize recognises women rights activists

07 October 11 11:55 ET
Liberian President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf, Liberian activist Leymah Gbowee and Yemeni activist Tawakkul Karman

This year's Nobel Peace Prize has been awarded jointly to three women - Liberian President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf, Liberian Leymah Gbowee and Tawakul Karman of Yemen.

They were recognised for their "non-violent struggle for the safety of women and for women's rights to full participation in peace-building work".

Mrs Sirleaf is Africa's first female elected head of state, Ms Gbowee is a Liberian peace activist and Ms Karman is a leading figure in Yemen's pro-democracy movement.

"We cannot achieve democracy and lasting peace in the world unless women achieve the same opportunities as men to influence developments at all levels of society," said Nobel Committee chairman Thorbjorn Jagland in Oslo.

Reading from the prize citation, he said the committee hoped the prize would "help to bring an end to the suppression of women that still occurs in many countries, and to realise the great potential for democracy and peace that women can represent".

German Chancellor Angela Merkel - deemed by Forbes the world's most powerful woman - called the award a "wise decision".

But Mrs Sirleaf's main rival in polls this coming Tuesday, Winston Tubman, told the BBC she did not deserve the prize and was a "warmonger".

Arab Spring

Mrs Karman heard of her win from protest camp Change Square in the capital Sanaa, where she has been living for several months calling for President Ali Abdullah Saleh to stand down.

She was recognised for playing a leading part in the struggle for women's rights in Yemen's pro-democracy protests "in the most trying circumstances" and is the first Arab woman to win the prize.

As the head of Yemeni organisation Women Journalists without Chains, Mrs Karman has been jailed several times.

Mrs Karman told BBC Arabic she was dedicating it to "all the martyrs and wounded of the Arab Spring" - the wave of unrest which has swept the Middle East and North Africa in the past year - and to "all the free people who are fighting for their rights".

Mr Jagland said the oppression of women was "the most important issue" in the Arab world and that awarding the prize to Ms Karman was "giving the signal that if it [the Arab Spring] is to succeed with efforts to make democracy, it has to include women".

'Iron Lady'

Ms Sirleaf, 72, who had been widely tipped as a winner, said the award was "for all Liberian people" and a recognition of "many years of struggle for justice".

She was elected in 2005, following the end of Liberia's bloody and ruinous 14-year civil war.

Upon coming to office, the US-educated economist and former finance minister - known as Liberia's "Iron Lady" - pledged to fight corruption and bring "motherly sensitivity and emotion to the presidency".

Mrs Sirleaf is standing in Tuesday's election, having previously said she would only hold the presidency for one term.

Her rival Mr Tubman denounced the award, saying she had "brought war here".

She had initially backed the rebels of Charles Taylor - currently on trial for war crimes in The Hague.

Although she has apologised, Liberia's Truth and Reconciliation Commission recommended that she be barred from holding public office for 30 years.

"I did more to stop the war than she did because she was for continuing the war," Mr Tubman said.

"Now that the war has stopped she wants to continue on top of the country as though she is some liberator. She is not."

He told AFP news agency the timing of the award was "provocative".

But Archbishop Desmond Tutu and U2 singer Bono welcomed Mrs Sirleaf's honouring, with Mr Tutu telling AFP: "Woo hoo. She deserves it many times over. She's brought stability to a place that was going to hell."

Her compatriot Mrs Gbowee was a leading critic of the violence during the Liberian civil war, mobilising women across ethnic and religious lines in peace activism and encouraging them to participate in elections.

In 2003 she led a march through the capital, Monrovia, demanding an end to the rape of women by soldiers.

The Nobel Committee said she had "worked to enhance the influence of women in West Africa during and after war".

Mrs Gbowee told the BBC's Focus on Africa programme: "I am confused. I am humbled. This is the first time in the 39 years of my life that I am out of words.

"This is a victory for women rights everywhere in the world. What could be better then three women winning the prize?

"This is the recognition that we hear you, we see you, we acknowledge you."

The women will share the $1.5m (£1m) prize money.

The BBC's world affairs correspondent Mike Wooldridge says that the Nobel Peace Prize originally recognised those who had already achieved peace, but that its scope has broadened in recent years to encourage those working towards peace and acknowledge work in progress.

The Nobel committee received a record 241 nominations for this year's prize - among the individuals and groups believed to have been put forward were the European Union, Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg and key cyber dissidents in the Arab Spring movement.

Where are the "women" of the world? Why are they not protesting the take over of the use of their gender by "weemin"[third kind]?