The Indian reserves are some of the most worthless institutions in Canada. Created to preserve the traditional lifestyle of Stone Age tribes involved in hunting and gathering, they have outlived any usefulness they ever had. The enviro-wackos outlawed hunting and fur trade long time ago. All self-respecting and industrious Indians left the reserves ages ago. Those who remain are the weak, who can’t cope with the real world, or the junkies and addicts.
Nevertheless, those 600 Indian villages are referred to as “First Nations,” which creates the false impression that they are sovereign states, but their most valuable advantage is that through the reserves the government siphons billions and billions of dollars to the Indians. And where there is money, another group of people appears like fruit flies around peaches – the politicians.
The Indian politicians – chiefs, councillors, advisers – are a class of their own. They can operate like the Italian Mafia, but with none of the repercussions that could threaten the Mafia. The secret is simple – any time a federal bureaucrat catches them with their hands in the jar, they can cry racism, discrimination or a trauma suffered by their granduncle in a residential school.
When an auditor discovered last year that over $100 million disappeared from Grand Thief Theresa Spence’s reserve, nothing happened to her and her clique, just as almost anybody expected.
The chief can distribute the money coming to the reserve from the taxpayers like a dictator. That explains the constant fights among the Indian chiefs. Recently a revolt led by Crazy Pam ousted the grand chief Atleo; somebody else needed the access to the money.
When last year the Harper government came up with the transparency law, which makes obligatory for the Indian politicians to reveal their salaries, Crazy Pam and the whole Idle No More movement got their panties in a twist. Harper was labeled a racist, who wants to humiliate the proud keepers of Turtle Island. The simple truth was that any transparency was going to expose the thieves, who control the reserves.
That’s exactly what happened – the information started already to come out and the revelations are outrageous. And as of now, we still don’t have all the numbers; things will get worse.
But Metro Vancouver’s Kwikwetlem First Nation has published, and the website shows that economic development officer and Chief Ron Giesbrecht was paid $914,219 in remunerations and $16,574 in expenses for the financial year ending March 31, 2014.
Unlike the regular Canadian suckers, who provide their tax money to the reserves, the reserve Indians don’t pay taxes; they only take. In order to keep that much money after tax, a regular sucker should make nearly $2 million gross. He must work hard for that much dough, while the lazy chief gets the money for doing nothing. I said for doing nothing, because the information reveals another scandalous fact:
Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada reports the Kwikwetlem band has a registered population of 37 and 33 people living on the reserve.
So the lazy chief steals over $900,000 to manage a tiny group of people… ooops, nation.
This is how Canada is going down the drain.
But the greedy tribe is not going to stop its mooching activities:
Earlier this month, the Kwikwetlem claimed title to all lands associated with now-closed Riverview Hospital in Metro Vancouver and other areas of its traditional territory, citing the recent Supreme Court of Canada ruling in Tsilhqot’in v. British Columbia.
They are well on their way to extort tens of millions of dollars from the City of Vancouver. If you remember, the idiots of the City Council declared that all the city land belongs to the Indians.
And that is just the tip of the iceberg that is about to hit Canada. Other chiefs also grab whatever they can:
The O’Chiese First Nation of Rocky Mountain House, Alta., reported Chief Darren Whitford received remunerations of $164,453 and travel and meeting expenses of $100,778. The First Nation’s six councillors reported remunerations starting at just over $102,261 and expenses starting at $27,433.
The band’s total population reported by Statistics Canada in the 2006 census was 450.
The Taku River Tlingit First Nation in the northwestern, B.C., community of Atlin also published a document showing a salary of $72,800 to band spokesman John Ward and travel expenses $6,400.
The solution is simple – the Indian Act must go. It is an outdated colonial and racist law, which gives undeserved privileges to the Indian tribes. Although the chiefs receive billions, nobody knows how much of that reaches the ordinary Indians (judging from the pictures of their houses, it’s probably not that much).
The reserves must go, along with the Indian Status and the “First Nations” charade. The Indians must live like everybody else, with the same rights and obligations. That way they’ll be able to achieve success on their own, instead of waiting for the mercy of crooks, who wear feathers on their heads.
We all are Canadians.
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