Canada's War Crimes
Ottawa Police actions against civilians are a violation of international law
The Canadian government, with the assistance of the mainstream media in Canada loyal to the regime, have rebranded the constitutionally-guaranteed protests currently taking place in Ottawa - the most peaceful on record for an event of that magnitude - as a “siege”, an “insurrection”, and an “occupation”. The bouncy castles, set up by protesters for their many children, may have been reminiscent for the sheltered class - living in absolute denial and delusion - of medieval warfare indeed.
In an astonishing and historically unprecedented attempt to deny Canadian citizens, with more than legitimate grievances (including opposing the ongoing violation by the Canadian government of the Nuremberg Code), their “freedom of peaceful assembly” guaranteed under Section 2 of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms, the Canadian government have turned peaceful - and actually loving - protestors into some sort of combatants, engaging in a siege, an insurrection and an occupation. Or a civil war in military terminology.
As a result, the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms no longer applies. However, the Geneva Convention now does.
The Geneva Convention Relative to the Protection of Civilian Persons in Time of War of August 12, 1949, Article 30, Application to Protecting Powers and Relief Organizations, Paragraph 1, provides undeniable and absolute rights to Canadian civilians engaged in a siege, insurrection, occupation, or ultimately civil war. Namely, Canadians have the “absolute right” to protest inter alia and receive “material relief” from “any organization that might assist them”. In addition, the Canadian police, government - or even military if it comes to it - have an affirmative duty such that the “Detaining or Occupying Powers shall facilitate as much as possible visits to protected persons by representatives of other organizations whose objects is to give spiritual aid or material relief to such persons” inter alia. Id.
The seizure of fuel, water and other supplies intended for protestors by Ottawa Police, without a warrant or a court order required under Canadian law, including the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms (Section 8, Freedom from Unreasonable Search and Seizure), also constitutes a war crime under The Geneva Convention.