vic toews vikileaks
Questions were raised in the 1990s when home videos of homeless Americans baited to fight one another for a mere $50 were put on the market. I took solace in trusting Canada was so much better than that. We would never stoop that low. I was wrong. Our own federal government (approved by the Prime Minister's Office) put their stamp of approval on a "misery for reality TV" show. Lowly undocumented workers, desperate to leave their horrible homelands to start a new life in the 11th best country in the world, are now fodder for the cable television subscribers' amusement. It's a corporate venture to garner ratings and valuable advertising dollars under the cloak of "promotion of Canada's commitment to border security."
Trudeau's Protection of Privacy Act made it illegal for people to use wiretaps and other forms of electronic devices without a person's consent. The law has since evolved, but its spirit still resonates with Canadians. That explains the widespread wince last winter, following Vic Toews' tabling of an "online snooping bill" that put an electronic prisoner's bracelet on every Canadian. And members of the LGBT community were left disturbed and frightened when a GLBT-themed message from the minister's office landed in their email inbox in September. The Harper government's Orwellian strategies constitute an affront on the Canadian way of life and the freedoms we all cherish.
A committee charged with looking into threats against Public Safety Minister Vic Toews by the hackers group Anonymous morphed
All Canadians, including elected officials, should be concerned about online videos that contained threats against him, Public
Anonymous has released a new video threatening retaliation against Vic Toews after the ouster of the Liberal staffer behind
Vikileaks and robocalls: The two biggest stories in Canadian politics today, head to head, on "This Hour Has 22 Minutes." Last
Vic Toews took to Twitter Monday to question Justin Trudeau's involvement in the Vikileaks scandal. The Public Safety Minister
Public Safety Minister Vic Toews' office sought to clear up confusion over the government's online surveillance bill Sunday
UPDATE: The original video has been removed from YouTube. The above video was posted by user Operation VicTory. Vikileaks
Public Safety Minister Vic Toews says he is surprised to learn that a section of the government's online surveillance bill