Why Jagmeet Singh’s Politics Suggest He Was Planted As NDP Leader

Why Jagmeet Singh’s Politics Suggest He Was Planted As NDP Leader

An article published by the Toronto Sun this week delivers a point regarding New Democratic Party Leader Jagmeet Singh that captures the sign of our political times:

Jagmeet Singh Has Some Explaining To Do

“For just how long is NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh going to prop up Prime Minister Justin Trudeau? Because right now, he’s failing to serve as an effective opposition leader at a time when the government needs to be held to account.”

Instead, what transpired is the establishment of what can be termed a Socialist Authoritarian Coalition Government. To Mr. Singh’s chagrin, far more Canadians adhere to this belief than he ever imagined. Based on Liberal-NDP partnership fall-out, the party leader may have signed the end of his leadership run, if not his entire political career.

As far as explanations are concerned, CAP would be thrilled to understand the details of how a Greater Toronto Area MPP won an MP seat in the Greater Vancouver area, after which he was elected federal party leader.

How did it come to be that an Ontario born-and-raised politician moved like lightning to win an MP seat in Burnaby, B.C.— a riding to which Mr. Singh had no connection? From here, it was smooth sailing to NDP leadership status. In no manner did Canadian media drill down on the circumstances.

A former lawyer, Jagmeet Singh became the first member of a visible minority to lead a national political party in Canada when he secured NDP Party leadership in 2017.

Neglected at the time was the fact that Mr. Singh was parachuted into a Vancouver suburb to win a seat as Member of Parliament. Lacking tangible connection to the riding, within months of arrival the MP seat had been secured. Perhaps it helped that Burnaby is the second most “racialized” constituency in Western Canada.

From MP to NDP party leader was another hop, skip and jump. As reported by CBC News, Singh raised 53 per cent of all the money collected by the four candidates. His support was largely drawn from his home region of the Greater Toronto Area, which alone represented two-thirds of his fundraising.

Singh originally stated that he would most likely run in Brampton East, ON. On August 8, 2018, he announced he would be running in a by-election for Member of Parliament for Burnaby South, BC.

“Fundraising figures can tell us something about how Singh won. It indicates that Singh’s support was largely drawn from his home region of the Greater Toronto Area, which alone represented two-thirds of his fundraising.”

How fascinating this is. The bulk of Singh’s fundraising came from Brampton, Ontario— Canada’s Sikh demographic and political stronghold. Why would these people care so deeply about politics 4,000 kms away from home in suburban Vancouver? Could it have been because backers knew in advance that Singh would end up becoming party leader?

In terms of vitriol toward Canadian identity, Jagmeet Singh is the king of Parliament Hill. CAP has gone on ad nauseum regarding his branding of our country as racist, homophobic and genocidal. Suffice to say we have yet to understand the inverse relationship between loathing Canadian society and achieving success in federal politics. All we know is that it works.

Like Trudeau, Mr. Singh believes that everything that isn’t woke liberal is racist and white supremacist:

“To brazenly not follow public-health guidelines puts people at risk and that is something that we’ve seen with extreme right-wing ideology,” he told reporters at the time of the Ottawa Freedom Convoy.

Perennially downplayed by legacy media is the NDP Leader’s status outside of Canada. According to New Indian Express, Singh has more than once openly voiced his support for Sikh separatists in Canada, earning him the tag of being “pro-Khalistan.”

In 2013, Mr. Singh was denied a visa to India for criticizing New Delhi’s human rights record, in turn becoming the first western legislator ever to be denied entry to India, birthplace of his parents.

As party leader for over five years, Singh has brought the New Democratic from a high of 44 seats in Parliament to a low of 24 seats. 

What amazes beyond dire facts is to be found in the media’s approach to Jagmeet Singh’s politicking. Throughout this entire time period, our press have not issued a single sentence of condemnation regarding the iconoclastic political figure.

Why not? In some ways, this stands as the greatest curiosity of all. Why on earth would CBC, CTV, Globe & Mail and Toronto Star treat this man with political kid gloves? Are sensible Canadians to believe this to be a purely organic development?

At this point, we must move to speculation. CAP doesn’t lay claim to insider information on Jagmeet Singh’s political career. We will note, however, that the NDP leader is a card-carrying member of the World Economic Forum.

To be reasonable, this doesn’t close the book on the case. What we will stipulate is the idea that a WEF-oriented agenda exists within federal Canadian politics. The theory goes like this: all major party leaders–Liberal, Conservative and NDP– are to be “WEF-certified.” Of the three, two of them already are.

In order to hit a triple play, Conservative leadership candidate Jean Charest is the globalist choice. If Charest succeeds (not looking good), the mighty 1% elite will achieve their desires.

We zero in on the crux of the theory: Jagmeet Singh was selected in advance, fast-tracked, and propped up financially to become leader of the New Democratic Party. In other words, his leadership was an inevitability. This is the reason that a career of Canada-hating has cut the mustard. It is why a party leader can dramatically fail at his role, and be free from media scrutiny.

In addition to a more superficial fact: Jagmeet Singh is Sikh, and wears a turban. Within Canadian society, this means that any form of criticism of the man is an act of racism.

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