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.

Justin Trudeau and Andrew Scheer owe us the best choice in October


Pro tip for Liberal strategists in the walk-up to October’s federal election: keep your man close to home.

Do not, to be more precise, let Justin Trudeau roam the world any more than absolutely necessary.

The Liberals have just turned the page on the most challenging year of their mandate — a year that saw Canada buffeted by threats not of its own making.

Overall, they did a solid job. They (or, more specifically, Foreign Affairs Minister Chrystia Freeland) managed to salvage a respectable deal in the face of Donald Trump’s threat to tear up the framework for North American trade. They stood up to the Conservative-orchestrated backlash against action on climate change. They brought in an important reform of Canada’s outmoded cannabis laws and stuck their necks out by outright buying the stalled Trans Mountain pipeline (even if that gets them no love in Alberta).

At the same time, Trudeau put his own worst qualities on full display in his now-notorious tour of India, the one punctuated by more costume changes than a Vegas show.

Even the prime minister now acknowledges that was pretty much a fiasco. And it wasn’t the only one. Trudeau has a tendency to get up peoples’ noses when he’s out and about on the world stage. A lot of the criticism is just Canadian tall poppy syndrome; we don’t like anyone who seems to be getting too big for his boots. But there’s little doubt it’s been a big factor in pushing Trudeau’s approval rating down to just 35 per cent.

So the government, and the Liberal party, would be wise to keep their leader away from the temptation to preen in public. It’s not a good look.

Trudeau should also be judicious about how he attacks Andrew Scheer and the Conservatives. In year-end interviews he made it clear he intends to keep “pointing out” the similarities between Scheer and Stephen Harper, and he warned about the dangers of populism that are more apparent than ever in the United States and all over the world.

Trudeau is actually right about all this. But he should be careful not to repeat Hillary Clinton’s mistake in labelling Trump supporters as “deplorables” during the 2016 presidential campaign. No one likes to be condescended to or dismissed as unworthy simply because they disagree on policy. Especially from a leader like Trudeau, regularly lampooned by the right as a “trust-fund baby.”

Which brings us to our pro tip for Conservative strategists: don’t succumb to the lure of populism.

It didn’t work out well for Harper when he tried to play that card on immigration near the end of the 2015 campaign. And we have enough confidence in Canadian voters to believe it won’t work for Scheer if he tries to go that route in the coming campaign.

There are already worrisome signs that the Conservatives are tempted. They’ve been running a pointless and inflammatory campaign against the United Nations’ “global compact” on migration, an inoffensive document that calls on nations to cooperate to deal with the world-wide movement of displaced people. In their version of events, that means shadowy “foreign entities” will be dictating Canada’s immigration policy.

Polls show immigration is the issue that resonates most with core Conservative voters, and of course the party faces a challenge from the right on this and other issues in the form of Maxime Bernier’s right-wing splinter movement.

So it’s perfectly understandable why Scheer & Co. are tempted to blow the anti-immigrant dog whistle. But that would be bad for the country, and almost certainly doom the Conservatives to remaining in opposition.

Scheer is still a mystery to most voters; they’re waiting for him and his party to spell out just what they propose as an alternative to the Trudeau Liberals. If he defines himself as a man of the hard right, he may well solidify his hold over his own party. But he’ll be playing right into the Liberals’ script for the 2019 vote: a showdown between their brand of progressive politics and a Conservative party that has jumped on the populist bandwagon.

Canadians deserve a better choice in October. Both major party leaders should resolve to fix their mistakes and give voters the best alternatives possible.