• PopCan

Chrystia Freeland may be guilty, but not of her grandfather's Nazi collaboration

This is in reference to this article in Passage.

"In Krakow, Chomiak started working at Krakivs′ki visti, a Ukrainian-language newspaper launched in January 1940 shortly after Nazi occupation. He became editor-in-chief, a position he would remain in until 1945. Chomiak met and strategized with high-ranking Nazi officials to perform his duties, as the paper was an important part of the German propaganda machine."

Chrystia Freeland is a horrible politician, a rotten tactician, and a duplicitous individual; one who regarded the pandemic and over 28,000 dead Canadians as a "window of opportunity". That said, notwithstanding the left's inclination to attribute historical misdoings committed by the dead to the now living, one is not guilty of the sins of the father in this country. Ergo, Freeland need not account for anything her father or her grandfather has done. Her grandfather, by the sounds of it, helped a genocidal terror state push its misinformation and in doing so aided the enemy of free peoples across the globe. Freeland, however, has nothing whatsoever to do with her grandfather. She needs only to account for her own misdoings.

2 views0 comments

Recent Posts

See All

The Portland Declaration | Erik von Kuehnelt-Leddihn

The Portland Declaration: A Summary In the Free World II a beleaguered fortress, it has become imperative to formulate a vision based on a coherent outlook which can be shared by most of us. These. th

A Flag With No Nation And An Anthem Unsung

Canadian identity has always been rather hard to pin down, and any effort to do so has usually been contentious or met with serious derision. Even at the time of Confederation in 1867, this nation suf