Les Relations des Jésuites contiennent 6 tomes et défont le mythe du bon Sauvage de Jean-Jacques Rousseau, et aussi des légendes indiennes pour réclamer des territoires, ainsi que la fameuse «spiritualité amérindienne».

vendredi, juin 08, 2007


The prevalence of homosexuals in government enabled the Soviet Union's KGB spy network to score its greatest post-war successes in Ottawa (Columnist Bob Reguly, Toronto Sun, 30 March 1981).

The publication of Chapman Pincher's book, Their Trade is Treachery, dealing with the penetration of Western secret defences by Soviet KGB secret police, has created concern throughout the Free World. This book also revealed - rather startlingly - that John Watkins, Canada's ambassador to Moscow for 1954-56, and his successor, David Johnson, were both blackmailed by the KGB through set-up pictures of homosexual encounters.

The RCMP Security Service has likewise disclosed that a third ambassador - the name was not revealed - had also been blackmailed in similar circumstances by the KGB.

Further investigations by reporter Bob Reguly of the Toronto Sun in the spring of 1981 cite a former top-level RCMP officer to the effect that the Watkins 'affair' had unleashed a large-scale clean-out of homosexuals in government as security risks, with the hunt focusing on the External Affairs Department in Ottawa. RCMP sources indicated that they had identified 3,000 homosexuals in middle and senior positions in the civil service and wanted them all weeded out: they did not, of course, succeed.

Many Canadians were somewhat puzzled in 1967, when the then justice Minister, Pierre Elliott Trudeau, spawned his Criminal Code amendments which included legalizing homosexuality. Bob Reguly and others have claimed that when he became Prime Minister, Trudeau was instrumental in easing up the security restrictions on homosexuals, especially in External Affairs. It was around this time that the first inkling of a 'Featherbed File' became known, and for the next 13 years all attempts by the Opposition MPs and the mass media to have the 'Featherbed File' made public were thwarted by the Trudeau regime. However, the on-going security investigation pursuant to the 'Gouzenko revelations' of 1945-46 (which led to the arrest of fifteen top civil servants involved in Soviet espionage) brought out other aspects which have been carefully concealed by successive federal governments over a 60-year period.

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