Is Ms. Wai Young, Conservative MP for Vancouver South an infiltrating Spy or Operative for China?
On June 22, 2010, Richard Fadden, the head of CSIS described in intricate detail how foreign governments have placed operatives within various levels of our Canadian Federal and Provincial governments. Wai Young fits the criteria he detailed perfectly.
Further credibility to this supposition is how Ms. Young has just introduced a private members bill to criminalize peaceful protestors.
The Bill specifically states;
“Every person commits an offence who, wilfully and without lawful excuse, […] obstructs, interrupts or interferes with the lawful use, enjoyment or operation of any part of a critical infrastructure […] is guilty of […] an indictable offence and liable to a minimum fine of $3,000 and imprisonment for a term not exceeding ten years.”
What is considered critical infrastructure is clearly spelled out.
“critical infrastructure means a publicly or privately owned facility, network, service or asset that provides or distributes services for the benefit of the public.”
So therefore anything that provides or distributes services for the benefit of the public could be considered “critical infrastructure” and the disruption of such a “criminal” offense.
If indeed Ms. Young is a spy or operative as detailed by Richard Fadden, this very particular “Private Members Bill” she has personally introduced could prove it as it is designed perfectly to protect the Chinese Bitumen transportation and shipping plans from the Tar Sands of Alberta. This new law would make anyone protesting; the Enbridge pipeline (presently being built by Royal Dutch Shell under the guise of Pacific Trails & Kitimat LNG), the tankers proposed for Douglas Channel at Kitimat, the Oil Tank Farm presently being constructed at Bisch Cove just west of the Rio Tinto Aluminum Smelter criminals. This new law would make the Unistot’en people of the Wet’suwet’en Nation, the Gitxsan Madii Lii Camp near Hazelton, the Klabona Keepers Blockade of Imperial Metals (the company responsible for the Mount Polley disaster), Idle No More protests and blockades of roadways, immediate criminals for attempting to provoke awareness and to protect their territories.
Those who recently protested on Burnaby Mountain against Kinder Morgan would now be considered criminals prior to an injunction even being requested. An injunction would no longer be required. Just the act of protesting would automatically make them criminals.
And all of this would be made possible due to the potential of Ms Young being a foreign government operative as described by Richard Fadden to Peter Mansbridge of CBC fame, in June of 2010. He suggested the suspects were born in the foreign country, took university school here in Canada such as UBC and would then make trips back to their homeland and carry out instructions on behalf of their home countries government.
Young was born in Hong Kong and immigrated to Canada at a young age. She attended Killarney Secondary School and graduated from the University of British Columbia with a degree in sociology. Young has also taken post-graduate studies at Simon Fraser University and the British Columbia Institute of Technology.
Watch CBC's recording of Mansbridge talking with the Head of CSIS Richard Fadden Here - http://www.cbc.ca/…/…/The%20National/Politics/ID/1528200373/
The Terrace Daily exposed two potential BC Cabinet Ministers senior executives involved in Mining, Environment and Forestry with the same connections as detail by CSIS in 2010, booth from China. The Terrace Daily was subsequently threatened by the BC Government for exposing these individuals as potential suspects as detailed by CSIS. Read about this in detail here - http://www.mwpr.ca/…/PAT_BELLS_AND_BILL_BENNETTS_MINISTRY_S…
Considering this type of law is similar to measures seen in communist and dictatorial governments across the globe, China for example, the consideration of Ms. Young being of the same nature as detailed by Fadden must be seriously considered.
BCCLA (BC Civil Liberties Association) News Release on this subject here - https://bccla.org/…/bccla-at-united-nations-to-slam-new-bi…/
See a polite description on her website here - http://waiyoung.ca/…/mp-wai-young-introduces-legislation-t…/
See the exact proposed details below from the Government website here - http://www.parl.gc.ca/HousePublications/Publication.aspx…
An Act to amend the Criminal Code (protection of critical infrastructures)
R.S., c. C-46
Her Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate and House of Commons of Canada, enacts as follows:
1. The Criminal Code is amended by adding the following after section 443:
Interference with critical infrastructure
443.1 (1) Every person commits an offence who, wilfully and without lawful excuse,
(a) destroys or damages any part of a critical infrastructure;
(b) renders any part of a critical infrastructure dangerous, useless, inoperative or ineffective; or
(c) obstructs, interrupts or interferes with the lawful use, enjoyment or operation of any part of a critical infrastructure.
(2) Subject to subsection (3), every person who commits an offence under subsection (1) is guilty of
(a) an indictable offence and liable to a minimum fine of $3,000 and imprisonment for a term not exceeding ten years; or
(b) an offence punishable on summary conviction and liable to a minimum fine of $500 and imprisonment for a term not exceeding two years less a day.
(3) Every person who commits an offence under subsection (1) that causes actual danger to life is guilty of an indictable offence and liable to imprisonment for life.
(4) Any sentence imposed on a person for an offence under subsection (1) must be served consecutively to any other punishment imposed on the person for an offence arising out of the same event or series of events
Definition of “critical infrastructure”
(5) In this section, “critical infrastructure” means a publicly or privately owned facility, network, service or asset that provides or distributes services for the benefit of the public, including services relating to energy, telecommunications, finance, health care, food, water, transportation, public safety, government and manufacturing, the disruption of which could produce serious adverse economic effects or endanger the health or safety of Canadians.