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Ontario Provincial Police Commissioner Julian Fantino says it’s not the job of the OPP to settle land claim disputes but rather the Governments. Fantino was in Brantford yesterday for the first time since the temporary injunction barring protests at construction sites was implemented. While speaking to the Brantford Rotary Club, Fantino was asked by a local developer when she could return to work. He said politicians have to take some significant action to solve land claims, and until they do, there will continue to be protests and disputes.
But here’s the thing Fantino — it IS your job to enforce the law. And since you were so quick to remove the white people off Highway 6 this past labour day, and left the natives on the road for hours, we know who you’re working for.
Reverse racism is in full effect in Ontario. The law only applies to “the white man.”
The city of Brantford is stepping up its legal action against native terrorists in their backyard. The city has asked for eight protestors to be found in contempt of court – saying they breached an injunction that prohibits protests at city development sites. Documents filed in court claim the breach happened in the city’s business park between July 7th and 14th. During that time, the HDI terrorists shut down work on two construction sites. The city is asking the court to jail or fine those in violation – they also want punitive damages. The case is expected to be heard August 15th.
Court proceedings over an injunction against aboriginal protesters by the city of Brantford have been adjourned until Friday. Yesterday, a judge moved the proceedings until May 30th after lawyers for Six Nations protesters named in the case requested more time to prepare. City lawyer Neil Smithman says Brantford is seeking an interim injunction, and that it could be years until the matter is tried in court. Brantford claims in their $110 million suit that the city’s economy is in an emergency situation because protesters have been impeding developments.