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.

Premiers flip over each other but Trudeau hasn’t flopped yet


The brief get-together of five conservative-minded premiers last week was meant to highlight the divide.

Alberta’s Jason Kenney, Ontario’s Doug Ford, Saskatchewan’s Scott Moe and New Brunswick’s Blaine Higgs all gathered before the cameras to flip pancakes at the Calgary Stampede.

They were joined by Northwest Territories Premier Bob McLeod who, while technically non-partisan, shares the Conservative critique of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s energy policy.

The symbolism was supposed to be obvious: The Liberals may rule in Ottawa for now. But conservative parties control all but three of the provinces. When Trudeau goes to the polls in October, he will face an electorate that over the last four years appears to have become considerably more right-wing.

If Canada were a simple country, the symbolism of the pancake breakfast might reflect reality. But Canada is not simple. It is complicated. Provincial and federal politics influence one another. But they do so in ways that are difficult to predict.

Even a seemingly monolithic province like Alberta can produce surprises, as it did in 2015 when Rachel Notley’s New Democrats won power provincially.

Tellingly, her victory did nothing to bolster the fortunes of Alberta’s NDP in the federal election that took place a few months later.

In most cases, provincial election results say little about federal preferences. Ontarians, for instance, often elect one of the two major parties provincially and the other federally. But they don’t do so in every instance.

Conversely, there is no reason to assume that just because Ontarians voted for Ford’s Progressive Conservatives provincially last year, they will do the same for Andrew Scheer’s Conservatives federally this October.

Indeed, given the current unpopularity of the Ford government, there is every reason to believe the opposite will occur.