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csis

Police recently laid Canada’s first terrorism charge in an alleged misogynistic crime.
The refugee faces national security allegations despite never having been charged or convicted of a crime.
From mass surveillance to continuing the No Fly List, nearly all the "problematic" aspects of Bill C-51 remain unfixed.
We take an alert and clear-eyed view of the threat these terrorists pose.
The RCMP feels that its voice and the voices of other law enforcement agencies aren't being heard in the government's public consultation on national security, which runs online until midnight PST December 15. Could something so weighted towards police powers have truly excluded the police?
Is it as good as the CIA's though?
With additional extraordinary powers granted to CSIS since the passing of Bill C51, one only can wonder whether these visits are becoming the norm rather than the exceptions. The disruption powers included in Bill C-51 allow CSIS to seize documents or computers, enter people's properties, spy on them without a judicial warrant.
Canada's spy agency has been frustrated in trying to track Canadians who travel overseas to fight for ISIS and other extremist
But they should be enlisted to reduce any violent radicalization in their midst.
Michel Coulombe, director of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service, told a Commons committee today that Canada's spy