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2013_Patriot 5_The Daniel Johnson-De Gaulle Struggle to Save the Soul of Quebec

2013_Patriot 5_The Daniel Johnson-De Gaulle Struggle to Save the Soul of Quebec

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The true story of Canada's struggle for progress and opening article to issue five of the Canadian Patriot: News from the Northern Front.
The true story of Canada's struggle for progress and opening article to issue five of the Canadian Patriot: News from the Northern Front.

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Categories:Types, Research
Published by: Committee for the Republic of Canada on Feb 23, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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(Based on original research done by Raynald Rouleau in 2002and published in
  Every revolutionary scientific discovery must necessar-ily throw into question our entire system of axiomswhich compose our scientific baggage. For example,had Kepler accepted the theory that pre-supposed theearth to be at the center of the Solar System 500 yearsago, he could never have calculated the relative dis-tance between the planets, nor their elliptical orbits or harmonic arrangement around the Sun. Likewise, had  Eratosthenes supposed the earth to be flat 2500 yearsago, he never could have calculated its circumference. Similarly, in order to ensure Canada’s and Quebec’s full participation in a new international Glass-Steagall system revolution, it will be necessary to address and challenge the axioms underlying some of our popula-tion’s deeply held beliefs about national history and culture.
 Part 1
The Origins of the
 Parti Québécois
 The founders of the
 Parti Québeécois
(PQ) never hadthe intention of transforming Quebec into a truly sover-eign country: that is to say, a constitutional republic,independent of the British Empire. A republic thatwould be built upon the inalienable rights of citizens, asthese were defined and later enshrined in the preambleof the United States Constitution by the founding fathersof the American republic, as
the right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.
 We are not referencing the actual leaders of the PQ, butrather those who, from the beginning, catalyzed the PQinto existence and continue, to this day, to forge and profit from the artificial divisions that were partly suc-cessful in setting up the larger segment of the populationof Quebec, the French speakers against the Englishspeaking Canadians liv-ing in Quebec and therest of Canada. A per-ceived
di-vide that was famouslycalled
The Two Solitudes
,in earlier times.In fact, these catalysers of the separatist movementhad fought tooth and nailagainst Daniel JohnsonSr. who was among theleading nation-builders inCanadian history and onewho did have a missionto implement a constitu-tional republic for Can-ada modeled on theAmerican constitution.The PQ was created 16 days after the tragic death of Daniel Johnson, the then Premier of Quebec. The goalwas simple: attract all separatist-nationalist forces;whether they be left, right, communist, socialist, or catholic. The game plan was straightforward: maintainthe separatist movement as a wedge issue, a divide andconquer British Empire tactic and prevent a Johnsonsolution that would overthrow the British strangleholdover Canada.In 1982, the LaRouche authored
 Draft Proposal for aCommonwealth of Canada
was also an attempt to freeall Canadians from British imperial control. Now, in2013, the required policy is called the Glass-Steagallsystem that would eliminate speculative banking andcreate a Canadian National Bank, on Hamilton’s model,that would issue large amounts of productive publiccredit that would transform Canada into a fully sover-eign nation-state.
The De Gaulle-Johnson Interventionto Save the Soul of Quebec(and the world)
By a CRC Investigative Team
Quebec’s republican Premier  Daniel Johnson (1915-68) struggled to free Canada of its British Constitution
The Queen’s Crown Agents
One of the impediments to a sovereign Canada has been an aspect of the Monarchy’s extension into itscolonies and beyond which is of exceptional impor-tance for Canadians and Quebecois to become familiar with: Her Majesty’s Crown Agents.Before Canada was ever given the legal status of “country”, the term in usage was “Dominion of Can-ada”; an appendage of the British Empire within the North American continent, administered by CrownAgents, across hundreds of institutions.This structure still exists to this day, and in certainways, exercises an even greater influence today.“Crown Agents have no formal Constitution and arenot part of the United Kingdom Civil Service or of theUnited Kingdom Government machine... Crown agentsact as businesses and financial agents for the Govern-ments of all territories for the administration of whichthe Secretary of State is ultimately responsible, includ-ing the territories under the protection of Her Majestyand the territories administered on behalf of the United Nations
Crown Agents work directly through such key organi-zations that run the upper echelons of the Civil Service,as well as the Canadian Institute for International Af-fairs. These bodies coordinate directly with the Cana-dian oligarchy and London’s Foreign Office throughthe Canadian Council of Chief Executives. It is notwithin the corporate boards of directors or even parlia-ment, but here in this hive, where the real directing power of Canada is located.As for the
 Parti Québécois
itself, it was founded byRené Lévesque. During World War II, Lévesque wasrecruited by an agent going by the name of Robb
who was the Montreal bureau chief of the Office of War Information (OWI), a nominally American intelli-gence service, but which operated under British control
Lévesque was sent to New York to meet PierreLazareff, the editor-in-chief of the French ser-vices of the OWI
Hewas quickly sent to Lon-don. By the end of thewar he had attained theequivalent to the level of captain:
“We were still among the best paid guys. I had something equiva-lent to the grade of lieu-tenant. I think I ended asa captain. I wasn’t a cap-tain in charge of a unit,but something equiva-lent 
” said René Lévesquein an interview years later. After this experience, hewas recruited by British intelligence as a “journalist”for the Montreal office of the international radio ser-vice of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC).He was transferred to television services in the 1950sand became a celebrity for the French Canadians withhis popular political-economic news program “
 Point de Mire
” on Radio Canada.During the 1950s and early1960s, Lévesque was a regu-lar contributor to the maga-zine
Cité Libre
begun by hisschool period friend, PierreElliot Trudeau. By this time,Trudeau had also been re-cruited by British Intelli-gence after his conditioningat Harvard, and the LondonSchool of Economics. Tru-deau was tutored by mentorslike William Yandell Elliot,Joseph Schumpeter, and theleader of the British FabianSociety Harold Laski. Bothyoung men had been profiledearly on in the Jesuit-runelitist
Collège Jean-de- Brébeuf 
. The idea that there had been a legitimate feud between these two men in later years would becomeone of the greatest frauds of Canadian history.It was at this moment that Lévesque was «officially»catapulted to action in Quebec politics. The reason wasvery simple. It was vital to end, at all cost, the power of the
Union Nationale a
s Daniel Johnson was in the
(1) p.1-2
 A Short History of Crown Agents and Their Office
, by Arthur William Abbott, C.M.G, C.B.E The Chiswick Press 1959. -- A.W. Abbottà été Secrétaire de Crown Agents de 1954 à 1958.(2) p. 45
 Renée Lévesque: Portrait d'un Québécois
, par Jean Provencher Éd. La Presse 1973(3) In order to win the war, Roosevelt created the OWI and OSS (Officeof Strategic Services). OWI took care of the propaganda while OSS took care of intelligence. After the war the OSS and OWI were dismantled, asthey were not entirely under American control. The OSS became the CIAand the OWI was re-integrated into British Intelligence services.(4) p. 71
 Renée Lévesque: Portrait d'un Québécois
, par Jean Provencher Éd. La Presse 1973
 Rene Levesques Pierre Trudeau
midst of becoming its leader, after the sudden deaths of Maurice Duplessis and Paul Sauvé and the failure of Antonio Barrette as leader of the party. With DanielJohnson as leader, the
Union Nationale
would againwin the elections of 1966. From the British point of view, this could absolutely not be allowed to happen.Daniel Johnson was after all, a politician of Irish de-scent, who understood history, and most importantlyunderstood the psychology of the British Empire, espe-cially how the Empire had caused the Irish to suffer famine over generations as a matter of policy. Johnsonwas part of a small but influential group working withinthe Catholic Church, who opposed the massive intro-duction of Malthusian values into society via the Or-ganization of Economic Cooperation and Development(OECD) which had forced school reforms leading to the brainwashing of youth in all industrialized countries
This was the beginning of what was later called “thecounter culture revolution” of sex, drugs and Rock &Roll. After the Liberal victory in Quebec’s 1960 elec-tions, René Lévesque, and another 
classmatePaul Guérin-Lajoie were among the new `reformers`assigned to carry out the overhaul of the Quebec politi-cal and educational structure. Oxford Rhodes Scholar Paul Guérin-Lajoie, the first Minister of Education,would lead the radical reforms of the Quebec educa-tional system that brought in those OECD reforms by1965.Within this small but influential group working withinthe Catholic Church, this “alliance for progress and de-velopment” were to be found men representing severalnations, from diverse regions of the world, such as AldoMoro of Italy, Ben Barka of Morrocco, John F. Ken-nedy and his brother Robert, General de Gaulle of France, Cardinal Montini (later to become Pope PaulVI), and Martin Luther King, to name but a few. All promoted human progress. For these people, every hu-man was created in the image of God, regardless of col-our and every man, woman and child had the funda-mental right to development and enjoy the full fruits of scientific and technological progress. This concept isextremely dangerous for an empire which can onlymaintain its hegemony through the exploitation of re-sources, and a physical-intellectual impoverishment of its subjects.It is within this context that René Lévesque played hisassigned role, directly against the networks of DanielJohnson. The only positive steps taken by the LiberalParty in Quebec during their period in government(1960-1966), were made via the efforts of Charles deGaulle, his ministers, and the leader of OppositionDaniel Johnson who had many like minded thinkerswithin the Liberal Party. The intensity of their organiz-ing even influenced at times the paradoxical and con-fused Premier Jean Lesage whotended to see himself as a “C.D.Howe nation-builder”, yet wasoften controlled by forces thathe never understood. Little be-knownst to Lesage, these forcesironically hated both progressand especially C.D. Howe, the“minister of everything” of thefederal Liberal Party of 1938-1957. Lesage would have thewits about him to first open up
 Maisons du Québed 
” in Pariswith the help of Charles deGaulle, but not nearly enoughto recognize in what way hewas being used to undermine both Quebec and Canada as awhole.
(5) At the end of the 1950s, 60% of Québec’s students were studying inscience programs, and 50% of Canada’s hydroelectric power was gener-ated in Québec. By the beginning of the 1960s, Hydro Québec forecastedthat 50% of its energy would come from nuclear power by 1985. In 1963,under the direction of Alexander King (later to go on to co found the Clubof Rome) the Organization of Economic Cooperation and Development(OECD) had produced a report which served as a model for an“educational reform” within all industrialized countries. Some of thesereforms would involve replacing constructive geometry for “new math”,and replacing the study of Greek and Latin with French existentialism.In Quebec, this reform coincided with the creation of the Ministry of Education (which involved a battle between the Catholic church andFreemasonry). See La Présse of November 11, 1963- A five part seriesdefending the Grand Lodge of Quebec.
 An unfortunate Jean Lesage celebrates his victory in 1960 withtwo architects of “The Quiet Revolution” Rene Levesques and  Paul Guerin Lajoie.
C.D. Howe would repre- sent the last pro-development leaders inCanadian politics

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