(left, national suicide, or is it murder?)
Last week, self-hating Halifax civic officials removed the statue of the founder of Halifax, Edward Cornwallis (1713-1776). It doesn't matter that he founded the city; he had a skeleton in his closet. He had issued a bounty on the scalps of Mi'kmaq (Indian) people in 1749. Since he was long dead, the only thing that could be removed was his statue, which was considered an obstacle to "reconciliation."
After decades of Masonic Jewish (Communist) tutelage, Canadians now have so little respect for their own heritage that they could do this. They could not focus on the many positive things this man has done.
There is a connection between the removal of statues of white men and the #MeToo movement. Both are racist and sexist hate, designed to stigmatize the white male as a sexual predator and brutal killer. Cornwallis could not be accused of an improper sexual overture, so scalps were used as an alternative. The Illuminati always have a victim handy.
You cannot disown your heritage without destroying yourself. This is how it began in Zimbabwe and South Africa. When self-hating Haligonians are ready to turn the city over to the Natives, they can drown themselves in the harbor and make Jim Jones proud.
To put this in perspective, the Illuminati attack the four legs of human identity -- race, religion (God), nation and family (gender) -- to re-engineer and enslave humanity.
Here is the story from The Toronto Star where the natives invoke their trademark spirituality to justify this attack on Canadian heritage.
As the statue of Edward Cornwallis was lowered onto a truck in Halifax on Wednesday to be taken away and placed in storage, a bald eagle soared high above.
Rebecca Moore, a Mi'kmaq woman who's fought to see the statue fall, held a feather in the air, and dozens of people who'd gathered in the cold craned their necks to look up at the sacred bird.
It took workers hours to free the bronze statue from its granite pedestal.
Using power saws and crowbars, they cut away at the base under Cornwallis's feet and rocked the statue till it broke free and a crane picked it up, lowering it onto the bed of a truck.
Earlier in the day, they'd pried off the former Nova Scotia governor's name and a plaque honouring his founding of Halifax in 1749.
Cornwallis issued a bounty on the scalps of Mi'kmaq people that same year, in response to a raid on a sawmill in what would become Dartmouth.
On Tuesday, Halifax regional council voted 12-4 to temporarily remove the statue, pending the outcome of a committee process to look at how Cornwallis's name is used on municipal property like the statue, the name of the park where it sat, and a nearby street.
That process came to a halt last week when the Assembly of Nova Scotia Mi'kmaq Chiefs announced it was pulling out, citing delays and demanding the statue be removed immediately.
During the debate Tuesday, numerous councilors called the statue a barrier to reconciliation between the municipality and the Mi'kmaq, and hoped the committee could be revived with this show of good faith.
If the committee can't be struck, municipal staff will report back to council with other options for the statue in six months.
The statue is headed to an undisclosed municipal storage depot.
"It will be located at one of our municipal depots, but we are keeping that confidential, purely for safe-keeping," HRM spokesperson Brendan Elliott said on Wednesday. "We don't want to bring added attention and the potential of vandalism to the statue while it's sitting in storage."
The cost of removing the statue is estimated to be $25,000. It was sculpted and erected in 1931 for $20,000, paid for by Canadian National Railways, the province, and the city.