Left CULT’s rhetoric that incited burning of Christian churches in Canada is HOAX; excavations found no evidence of buried indigenous children
By Belle Carter // Sep 10, 2023

In the past two years, news proliferated about Christian places of worship being burned down in Canada – in Alberta, Saskatchewan and Nova Scotia, according to reports.

The churches were torched, unfortunately, because of a narrative pushed by political left extremists that scores of Indigenous children who were removed from their families from 1863 to 1998 and sent to residential schools in a policy of forced assimilation, were buried where these places of worship sat.

Former students told the commission they were forcefully taken from their families, forbidden from speaking their own languages, and often physically or sexually abused in 130 schools that taught more than 150,000 pupils.

However, recent major excavations on the alleged mass graves ended the horror stories as they turned up no human remains. (Related: "Mass grave" consisting of hundreds of indigenous children in Canada turns out to be a complete hoax.)

"The sad truth is that crazed left-wing animals torched at least 81 Christian churches, all based on a left-wing media lie. Meanwhile, the government, led by [Canadian Prime Minister Justin] Trudeau, gave their seal of approval for these arsons by sitting back and watching it all unfold without doing anything to stop it," Revolver news commented, adding: "Was this story fact-checked before the media incited arsonists and unleashed them on churches? Absolutely not. After all, liberal democracy prioritizes emotion and violence over facts."

Minegoziibe Anishinabe, a group of indigenous people also known as Pine Creek First Nation, excavated 14 sites in the basement of Our Lady of Seven Sorrows Catholic Church near the Pine Creek Residential School in Manitoba during four weeks this summer, the New York Post reported. As per the news outlet, "anomalies" were first detected using ground-penetrating radar. By Aug. 18, Chief Derek Nepinak of remote Pine Creek Indian Reserve said they had not found any bodies. Nepinak also referred to the effort as the "initial excavation," leading some who were skeptical of the original claims to think even more are planned.

"I don't like to use the word hoax because it's too strong but there are also too many falsehoods circulating about this issue with no evidence," Jacques Rouillard, a professor emeritus in the Department of History at the Universite de Montreal, told the Post Wednesday. "This has all been very dark for Canada. We need more excavations so we can know the truth," Rouillard said. "Too much was said and decided upon before there was any proof."

A post on X, formerly Twitter, shared a photo of kneeling Trudeau with a teddy bear at the "unmarked children's graves" at a Manitoba Catholic school. Apparently, these were just rocks.

Trudeau's government has set aside $40 billion in compensation to survivors and First Nations child welfare. The nation has also declared a 'cultural genocide' in the treatment of indigenous children who were taken away from their families and placed at schools for much of the 19th and 20th centuries.

Critics are wondering whether the left cult will admit to their mistaken judgment and say sorry and "mea culpa" for burning churches. It's doubtful.

It can be recalled that Pope Francis even flew to Canada in his wheelchair back in July 2022, to apologize on behalf of the Catholic Church to the First Nations families who lost children in the church's care.

History professor: There is danger in believing claims without seeing official results

History professor Rouillard wrote an article in the Dorchester Review in 2022 where he called out the danger of believing the claims of buried children without waiting for the results of the excavations.

"By never pointing out that it is only a matter of speculation or potentiality, and that no remains have yet been found, governments and the media are simply granting credence to what is really a thesis: the thesis of the 'disappearance' of children from residential schools," he wrote. "From an allegation of 'cultural genocide' endorsed by the Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC), we have moved to 'physical genocide,' a conclusion that the Commission explicitly rejects in its report."

The next exhumations, which will be at Kamloops, have not yet begun, although the chiefs of the Indian nation announced that they would happen soon. Therefore, the assumption that there are human remains under the Kamloops school has not yet been proven. Based on Kamloops' claims, tests were carried out in several other Indian boarding schools that concluded that about 3,000 children's bodies could be beneath the schools. However, since 2021, only two bodies have been confirmed to have been found in two different schools.

Rouillard ended the article with: "Imaginary stories and emotion have outweighed the pursuit of truth. On the road to reconciliation, isn't the best way to seek and tell the whole truth rather than deliberately create sensational myths?"

Read stories similar to these on Hoax.news.

Sources for this article include:

Revolver.news

NYPost.com

DorchesterReview.ca



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