Quebec's Bloc in Ottawa cause friction across Canada
The Parti Québécois (pronounced [pa?ti kebekwa]; French for '"Quebec Party"'; PQ) is a sovereignist[11] and social democratic[2] provincial political party in Quebec, Canada. The PQ advocates national sovereignty for Quebec involving independence of the province of Quebec from Canada and establishing a sovereign state. The PQ has also promoted the possibility of maintaining a loose political and economic sovereignty-association between Quebec and Canada. 

The party traditionally has support from the labour movement, but unlike most other social democratic parties, its ties with organized labour are informal. The party has strong informal ties to the Bloc Québécois (BQ, whose members are known as"Bloquistes"), the federal party that has also advocated for the secession of Quebec from Canada, but the two are not linked organizationally. The Bloc was formed by Members of Parliament (MPs) who defected from the federal Progressive Conservative Party and Liberal Party during the collapse of the Meech Lake Accord. Founder Lucien Bouchard was a cabinet minister in the federal Progressive Conservative government of Brian Mulroney. 

The party seeks to create the conditions necessary for the political secession of Quebec from Canada and campaigns actively only within the province during federal elections. The party has been described as social democratic[6] and separatist (aka "sovereigntist").The Charter of the French Language (French: La charte de la langue française), (the Charter) also known in English as Bill 101 or Law 101 (French: Loi 101), is a law in the province of Quebec in Canada defining French, the language of the majority of the population, as the official language of the provincial government. It is the central legislative piece in Quebec's language policy. Proposed by Camille Laurin, the Minister of Cultural Development under the first Parti Québécois government of Premier René Lévesque, it was passed by the National Assembly and granted Royal Assent by Lieutenant Governor Hugues Lapointe on August 26, 1977.

    Look out into the universe and contemplate the glory of God. Observe the stars, millions of them, twinkling in the night sky,          all with a message of unity, part of the very nature of God. 
                                                                                                                                                                                      Sai Baba

The Oka Crisis[5][6][7] (French: Crise d'Oka) was a land dispute between a group of Mohawk people and the town of Oka, Quebec, Canada, which began on July 11, 1990, and lasted 78 days until September 26, 1990 with one fatality. The dispute was the first well-publicized violent conflict between First Nations and the Canadian government in the late 20th century.

 Infringement on native  rights; Oka Crisis: How It Started 
 Section 25 – Aboriginal and treaty rights

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25. The guarantee in this Charter of certain rights and freedoms shall not be construed so as to abrogate or derogate from any aboriginal, treaty or other rights or freedoms that pertain to the aboriginal peoples of Canada including:

any rights or freedoms that have been recognized by the Royal Proclamation of October 7, 1763; and any rights or freedoms that now exist by way of land claim agreements or may be so acquired.Similar provisions Section 35 of the Constitution Act, 1982 recognizes and affirms the existing aboriginal and treaty rights of the aboriginal peoples of Canada.

 We must recognize indigenous people have God given rights and apparently have been residing on this planet for thousands of years in harmony with nature.  

Jacque Fresco: Politics, Money, Religion, War & Democracy


 First nations: the US and Scandinavian experience






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