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Undercover video reveals Harper PDF Print E-mail
Justice News
Thursday, 10 September 2009 01:10
Undercover Video Reveals Harper
GOVERNOR GENERAL ERRED IN PERMITTING THE DISSOLUTION OF PARLIAMENT WHEN OUTSTANDING UNRESOLVED ACCUSATIONS AGAINST HARPER EXISTED

Prior to the calling of the 2008 election, the Conservative Party, under Stephen Harper, was being investigated by the Parliamentary Committee on Ethics, Access to Information and Privacy, for violation of the Elections Act, in the 2006 election. The Chief Electoral Officer appeared before the Committee and stated that the practice, which was described as an "in-and out" funding scheme, was in violation of the Elections Act. During the 2006 Election, the Conservatives appeared to be exceeding the spending limit at the Federal level. To circumvent this Federal limit, the Conservative administration transferred funds into 65 ridings where it was anticipated that the candidate would not arrive at the allotted riding spending limit. These funds were recorded in the candidates' income, returned to the Federal party to be spent at the national level, but the expenses were recorded not at the national level, but as a local expense, which was contrary to the Election Act. It was the assigning of national expenses at the Federal level at the riding level that was in violation of the Act. When the Parliamentary Committee was investigating this practice, the candidates were going to be required to appear before the Parliamentary Committee. The Conservative Party administration, under the guidance of Stephen Harper, indicated to the candidates in 65 ridings that they did not have to appear before the Committee. When 27 subpoenas were issued, only three appeared before the Committee.

While the Committee was attempting to fully address the inquiry, Stephen Harper stepped down and asked the Governor General to dissolve Parliament and call and election, which she did.

An election should never have been called, while there was still an investigation into fraudulent practices in the previous election.

As a result of the election being called, the Parliamentary Committee was dissolved.

The Governor General erred at this time.

THE GOVERNOR GENERAL ERRED IN PROROGING PARLIAMENT

The Governor General, through permitting the prorogation of Parliament, set a dangerous precedent in allowing a Prime Minister when facing an imminent non-confidence vote, to be permitted to evade a vote that was destined to pass.

She erred in not acknowledging that there was a credible coalition of opposition parties, representing over 60% of the Electorate that was willing to govern.

NOW IT IS TIME FOR HER TO RECTIFY HER ERRORS AND WHEN THERE IS A VOTE OF NON-CONFIDENCE TO CALL UPON THE OPPOSITION PARTIES TO FORM GOVERNMENT.



Last Updated on Thursday, 10 September 2009 01:10
 

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