Justin Trudeau, Judicial Corruption and the Supreme Court of Canada: Aliens and Archons in Our Midst.

By Peter Tremblay

ISBN: 978-1-927538-49-4

Justin Trudeau, Judicial Corruption and the Supreme Court of Canada: Aliens and Archons in Our Midst takes us on a journey from the alleged corruption revealed by former Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada, Jody Wilson-Raybould to alien manipulation in the guise of human faces. Such manipulation that has been reported by different reliable sources which include Dr. Michael Salla and the former Canadian Defence Minister Paul Hellyer.

In this book, Peter Tremblay uses judicial proceedings involving the Carby-Samuels case to substantiate the apparent existence of alien manipulation through strategically placed Archons.

It was John Lash who had documented in Metahistory.org ancient Pagan Gnostic insights of the Archons as an 'artificial intelligence' which is the product of cloning technology.

Have we as humans yet to come in contact with other sentient life forms in our universe as the elites would have us believe?

In mountains of evidence that this is simply not the case, veteran investigative journalist Peter Tremblay who has worked for former Canadian Defence Minister Paul Hellyer, brings together journalistic reports on a co-ordinated and apparent conspiracy among manipulative aliens and their Archon fronts. Such “Archons” appear to operate as "fifth columns" embedded within the police, the judiciary, and other institutions of governance in a similar way that terrorists can operate "sleeper cells" within various organizations.

Through judicial proceedings involving the Carby-Samuels case that have been documented by various investigative journalists who have worked with Peter Tremblay, the operation of aliens through their Archons are revealed. This book documents a path of alien manipulation and intrigue in relation to Dezrin Carby-Samuels along with her husband Horace Carby-Samuels and the efforts of theirson to seek a pursue of his mother’s liberation from apparent Archons.

Ms Carby-Samuels has been subjected to apparent forcible confinement under an apparent regressive alien paralysis which has resulted in her not being able to walk, talk or write anymore.

Peter Tremblay has worked many years in government right up to Minister’s Offices and also with all major Canadian political parties and has observed a pattern of manipulation which seems to subvert our human identity as beings of love, empathy and peace into a context of corruption through a system of justice that this book documents.

As this book reveals, the corruption which played out in the Canadian Justice system through the SNC-Lavalin Scandal between the Offices of the Prime Minister and Minister of Justice is only the tip of the iceberg or a sea of apparent corruption which undermines the desire of Canadians to pursue a society based upon social justice, ethics, due process and the rule of law.

In general, it is apparent that our world has little help to realize a desire of the values of our democracy and the environmental protection as long as these reported regressive aliens are allowed to infiltrate power structures in a manner which conflicts with our values as forward-thinking human beings.

Rogers Communications Inc, BCE Inc CEO Trade Barbs Over Which Company Has the Fastest Mobile Network


TORONTO — The heads of Canada’s two biggest telecom companies traded shots over wireless performance Tuesday, disputing who has the country’s fastest mobile network.

In a series of fiery comments at an industry conference in Toronto, Rogers Communications Inc. CEO Guy Laurence disputed a study that found BCE Inc. has the fastest network, arguing his top competitor doesn’t even run a truly national network.

Cope kicked off the skirmish at the BMO Capital Markets Annual Media and Telecom Conference in Toronto by saying Bell is winning subscribers due to its superior network, according to the moderator (his speech was not shared with media).

“I might agree with him, but then we’d both be wrong,” Laurence fired back when given a chance to respond.

The boast comes as telecom companies jockey to be seen as fast, with all major providers citing network performance as one factor that attracts and retains customers.

Laurence’s comments come despite two studies released last month by PCMag and Speedtest by Ookla, both of which crowned Bell winner of the fastest network in Canada.

But he called PCMag’s methodology into question, noting it only conducted tests at 20 locations around Toronto. Drivers stayed at each location for at least 15 minutes using software that collects data every three minutes, suggesting at least 100 tests were done per carrier.Advertisement

“You need to do 1,117 in the Greater Toronto Area for it to be statistically significant,” Laurence said. “We have data from 794,000 tests, and it shows a very different picture from what you see in these pop up articles you get in the press.”

Yet Laurence didn’t mention the results from Speedtest by Ookla, which also found Bell edged out Rogers as the fastest network based on 794,613 crowdsourced tests from across the country. (It’s not clear whether Laurence was referencing this study, which posted a much smaller gap between Bell’s and Rogers’ speeds.)

Still, he argued that Bell and Telus Corp., his second-largest competitor, aren’t national networks because they have infrastructure in half the country and share infrastructure in the other half.

“It’s kind of stuck together with sticky tape,” he said. “We run a national network, that’s different to half a country the last time I looked.”

Bell added 69,848 postpaid subscribers in the last quarter, beating Rogers with 65,000 adds and Telus at 61,000. All three beat analysts’ expectations after a fairly dismal first quarter.

Big Three executives couldn’t pinpoint a reason for the surprise boost, but all point to network performance as key to adding and holding customers. Laurence also cited customer service and content adds such as music streaming services as methods to attract subscribers.

This sets the stage for the next quarter, which is expected to be even busier due to back-to-school promotions and new smartphone releases. But Telus’ David Fuller, executive vice-president of consumers, told the conference that many customers are waiting to upgrade their phones. The switch to two-year from three-year contracts means there isn’t as urgent a need to replace aging phones, he said, also citing sticker shock due to a lower Canadian dollar as a factor.

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