The sovereignty of nations is globally under attack, ironically by a group called the United Nations. The attacks are disguised in a myriad of ways, one of the lesser-known being a scheme known as UNDRIP: the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.
Despite its name, UNDRIP is not about addressing ‘indigenous’ concerns, but about a huge land grab that will affect every resident in Canada. Having conducted his own investigation into UNDRIP, our guest Ron Vaillant was alarmed to discover that there is no definition of ‘indigenous’ in the UN declaration, a curious omission given that the entire document is predicated on actions based on protecting ‘indigenous rights.’
He is now sounding his own alarm about Canada’s Bill C-15 and the 46 Articles of UNDRIP broadly supported by Canadian politicians in upcoming parliamentary votes.
In the inevitable confusion that abounds when essential and fundamental terms are left undefined, it is difficult to see the truth behind the cloud of distractions obscuring our view. It is an inconvenient truth that any government policies based on ‘indigenous rights’ are policies based on the collectivist principle of race and racism.
The proper grounds on which to base land claim settlements rights and governance is the principle of individual rights. It is perpetually Just Right that each individual be accorded freedom of speech, freedom of assembly, freedom of association, and the private property rights necessary in the exercise of such freedoms.
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