During an April 24 speech at the University of Ottawa, Trudeau said he merely incentivized people to get the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) vaccine. "And that's exactly what they did. We got vaccinated to a higher level than just about any other of our peer countries," the prime minister continued.
Footage of the event went viral on Twitter and merited a massive backlash. Users mostly pointed out that Trudeau's comments at the speech contrasted with his vaccine mandates for various groups of Canadians. (Related: Canadians rage after lying Trudeau claims he never "forced" anyone to take covid jabs.)
At the height of the pandemic, the prime minister tried to coerce unvaccinated Canadians into getting vaccinated by repeatedly denigrating them. He labeled them "extremists," "misogynists" and "racists" and alleged that they "don't believe in science." While Trudeau may have never implemented a nationwide mandate, many of the country's healthcare, education and public transportation workers became subject to vaccine requirements by local jurisdictions.
Back in February of last year, Trudeau remarked that "mandates are the way to avoid further restrictions" and that his government "is going to stay focused on doing exactly that."
True to his word, unvaccinated Canadians in some provinces were unable to go to gyms, theaters, restaurants, bars and certain events. Residents of Ontario and Quebec provinces were also required to have a "vaccine passport" to enter or leave the country.
Even truck drivers were not spared from the mandates, as cross-border truckers were asked to show proof of vaccination. So despised was this move that incensed Canadians orchestrated the "Freedom Convoy," a protest of historic proportions in the nation's capital that spread throughout the country.
Maxime Bernier, the leader of the People's Party of Canada, mocked Trudeau's claims in a Tweet. He wrote: "Yes, he did not 'force' anyone to get vaccinated. He only unjustly fired them, financially attacked them, persecuted them, insulted them, denied their basic rights, prevented them from traveling, etc."
Tom Marazzo, co-organizer of the Freedom Convoy, dubbed Trudeau "a truly delusional, narcissistic, vile leader of Canada we constantly have to listen to."
"An honorable person, which he clearly is not, would step down immediately," said Marazzo. "But he won't."
Aside from outright lying, the Trudeau government is also preventing people from saying anything that challenges its narrative. Bill C-11, which updates the country's Broadcasting Act, passed the Canadian Senate in a 52-16 vote. It received royal assent and became a law on April 27.
Bill-C11 will subject digital content creators to regulation by the Canadian Radio-Television and Telecommunications Commission. However, critics have denounced the bill as an example of an online censorship law. They claimed that Bill C-11 will allow Ottawa to interfere with the algorithms that affect the online content Canadians consume.
The Trudeau regime does not only deny things it said and did by rewriting history, it also seeks to prevent people from saying anything against their narrative. The Canadian government's online censorship law passed the final stage of voting in the Senate, received royal assent and became law on Thursday evening, April 27.
Author and senator David Adams Richards voiced out his opposition to the bill. During a speech in the Canadian Senate, he referenced remarks by novelist George Orwell that called on people to resist the prison of self-censorship. "This bill goes a long way to construct such a prison," Richards said.
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Watch this Russia Today clip that shows Trudeau claiming that he never forced anyone to submit to the vaccine mandate in Canada.
This video is from The Prisoner channel on Brighteon.com.