How FKN Lucky for Harper and UNLUCKY for all Canadians as Harper’s Criminal filled government pull a FALSE FLAG a la Canuck style with help from the F.B.I!!!

How criminally obvious do these arrogant self absorbed scumbag puppet politicians have to be before people say enough is enough,that we see your lies and deceit and we are aware of your Elite Puppet Masters

How long are we the people going to let these CRIMINAL Governments Globally pull of these FALSE FLAG MASS MURDERS acts of real terrorism against innocents in the name of there own personal financial gain and politically stealing our Liberties and Freedoms all in the while empowering themselves with more dictatorial powers to do more EVIL against us the rest of Humanity

So lets have a look at the whole Canadian production of the Via Rail Terrorist-Government, Attack-Plot


Public Safety Minister Vic Toews rises in the House of Commons. (ADRIAN WYLD/THE CANADIAN PRESS)

Via Rail train plot brings counterterrorism, civil liberties to top of House’s agenda


OTTAWA — The Globe and Mail

Published Monday, Apr. 22 2013, 2:02 PM EDT

Last updated Tuesday, Apr. 23 2013, 10:49 AM EDT

News of a terror plot to attack a Via Rail train, just one week after the Boston Marathon bombings, has pushed public security to the front burner just as the Harper government seeks Parliament’s authority to curb civil liberties in the name of keeping Canadians safe.

The House of Commons was several hours into a debate Monday over a government-sponsored counterterrorism bill that would give authorities extra powers of arrest and detention when the RMCP announced they had foiled an al-Qaeda-backed plan to attack a Toronto-area passenger train.

At issue is S-7, the Combating Terrorism Act, which would authorize police to pre-emptively detain Canadians and hold them for up to three days without charging them.

Late last week the Harper government, citing the Boston bombings as a reason, cleared the legislative schedule for Monday and Tuesday to conduct third readings of S-7, a bill that has been moving relatively slowly through Parliament.

The bill would also allow authorities to imprison a Canadian for up to 12 months if the person refuses to testify in front of a judge at an investigative hearing.

The legislation would also make it a federal crime to leave or try to leave Canada for the purpose of committing terrorism or attending a terrorist training camp.

Some of the measures in S-7 have previously been law in Canada but expired because they were so-called sunset provisions introduced in the wake of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.

The sudden renewed focus on the terrorist threat facing North America shifts the political conversation both in Parliament and around dinner tables to territory where the tough-on-crime Harper Conservatives feel their credentials are strong. Recent months have been trying for the Tories as they drifted from one controversy to another – from aboriginal anger to foreign workers – with few high-profile items left on its agenda.

Monday’s arrests “demonstrate that terrorism continues to be a real threat to Canada,” Public Safety Minister Vic Toews said a short while after Mounties began explaining the arrests. “Preventing, countering, and prosecuting terrorism is a priority for our government.”

Critics, however, say the thwarted train attack demonstrates that authorities can disrupt terrorist schemes without requiring additional powers that would further encroach on civil rights.

The Conservatives invoked Boston on Monday as they sought to justify the measures.

“We must ensure – it’s so important – that Canada has the necessary laws and tools to prevent such a heinous attack,” Candice Bergen, parliamentary secretary to the Minister of Public Safety, said in the Commons. “We have to ensure that the evildoers are met with the justice that they deserve otherwise we as parliamentarians have failed our most basic duty: that is to protect Canadians.”

The legislation would also make it a federal crime to leave or try to leave Canada for the purpose of committing terrorism or attending a terrorist training camp.

The bill is supported by Justin Trudeau’s Liberals but opposed by Thomas Mulcair’s New Democrats, who say its measures are unnecessary and ineffective intrusions, citing the detention provisions.

“The key question that needs to be asked is this: is S-7 necessary or are our current laws sufficient? Today’s arrests show that our police force can fight terrorism with existing tools,” NDP foreign affairs critic Paul Dewar said.

York South-Weston NDP MP Mike Sullivan said former Progressive Conservative prime minister John Diefenbaker, a champion of civil rights, “would be rolling over in his grave” if he knew of this bill.

Paul Calarco, a member of the Canadian Bar Association’s national criminal justice section, said his organization believes the legislation “does not add in any substantive way to the tools that already exist in the Criminal Code.”

The use of investigative hearings where people would be forced to answer questions on threat of imprisonment is “totally contrary to our civil liberties traditions.” Mr. Calarco said. It’s not clear this was effective when it was last on the books, he said.

The Conservatives said, however that there would be careful protections against indiscriminate use of the detention provisions.

Mr. Calarco said the proposal to make it an offence to leave Canada to commit terrorism or attend a terrorist camp unnecessarily duplicates existing prohibitions under the law.

“If you’re leaving the country to go to a terrorist camp … you’re going there to learn how to commit a crime, to perform the activities of a terrorist organization, so you’re already guilty of either conspiracy to commit terrorist acts, aiding and abetting a terrorist organization, possession of weaponry,” to name a few, Mr. Calarco said.

“Repetitive legislation is not necessarily helpful to what we’re dealing with.”


2 linked to al-Qaeda arrested in Canada terror plot

Michael Winter and Doug Stanglin, USA TODAY1:29 a.m. EDT April 23, 2013

The Royal Canadian Mounted Police says two men planned to attack passenger train in Toronto.

VIA Rail

(Photo: Adolch/Wikipedia)

Canadian police and intelligence services arrested two suspects Monday who allegedly planned to derail a passenger rail train in Greater Toronto in what the Royal Canadian Mounted Police called a "major terrorist attack."

The plot was not connected to the Boston Marathon bombings, officials said.

RCMP Assistant Commissioner James Malizia said at an afternoon news conference that Chiheb Esseghaier, 30, of Montreal, and Raed Jaser, 35, of Toronto, had received "direction and guidance" from "al-Qaeda elements" in Iran, but that there is no indication they were "state-sponsored."

Neither suspect is a Canadian citizen. The RCMP would not identify their nationalities or say how long they had been in the country, but Superintendent Douglas Best said they had been in Canada a "considerable period of time."

The National Postand The Globe and Mail reported that at least one of the men — Esseghaier — is Tunisian.

Esseghaier studied at the University of Sherbrooke in Quebec and then did doctoral research at the Institute National de Recherche Scientifique in Varennes, Quebec, Radio-Canada reported. He worked in a lab developing biosensors.

The two men are scheduled to appear in court Tuesday in Toronto. They are chargedwith conspiracy to carry out a terrorist attack and "conspiring to murder persons unknown for the benefit of, at the direction of, or in association with a terrorist group."

RCMP Chief Superintendent Jennifer Strachans said that the suspects had watched trains and railways around Toronto. She and Malizia stressed that the public and rail employees were never in any danger.

"It was definitely in the planning stage but not imminent," she said.

Strachans said the plot involved "a specific route but not a specific train," but she and other officials would not say which route. Law enforcement sources told Reuters the target was the Toronto-to-New York route.

VIA Rail jointly operates Toronto-to-Niagara Falls trains with Amtrak, which continues service to New York City. Amtrak’s Maple Leaf runs between New York City and Toronto.

"We are aware of the ongoing investigation and will continue to work with Canadian authorities to assist in their efforts," Amtrak said in a statement.

Sources told CBC News that the men had been under surveillance for more than a year in Quebec and southern Ontario.

"This is the first known al-Qaeda plan or attack that we’ve experienced," Best said.

The cross-border investigation was coordinated with the U.S. Department of Homeland Security and the FBI.

U.S. Ambassador David Jacobson congratulated the RCMP for the arrests.

"This is an example of the United States and Canada working together to protect our citizens. It underscores the fact that we face serious and real threats, and that security is a shared responsibility," he said in a statement. "We all need to remain vigilant in confronting threats and keeping North America safe and secure."


Royal Canadian Mounted Police Assistant Commissioner James Maliza, center, was joined by Quebec Chief Superintendent Gaetan Courchesne, left, and Chief Superintendent Jennifer Strachan at a news conference announcing the arrests of two men suspecting of plotting to derail a passenger rail train in the Toronto area.(Photo: Chris Young, AP)


CMP Assistant Commissioner James Malizia answers questions at a press conference April 22, 2013 in Toronto. The RCMP arrested two individuals and charged them with conspiring to carry out a terrorist attack against a VIA passenger train. (Moe Doiron/The Globe and Mail)

What we know so far about pair charged in alleged Canadian terror plot

The Globe and Mail

Published Monday, Apr. 22 2013, 6:55 PM EDT

Last updated Tuesday, Apr. 23 2013, 10:50 AM EDT


A look at what we know so far about the alleged terror plot announced by RCMP today in Toronto

Who has been arrested?

The two men in custody are Chiheb Esseghaier, 30, of Montreal and Raed Jaser, 35, of Toronto. The RCMP say the men are not Canadian citizens, and police have not released information about their birthplaces or how long they have been living in Canada.

What do we know about the pair?

A spokeswoman for the University of Sherbrooke told The Canadian Press that Esseghaier studied there in 2008-2009. More recently, he has been doing doctoral research at the Institut national de la recherche scientifique, a spokeswoman at the training university confirmed.

A LinkedIn page says a man with Esseghaier’s name and academic background helped author a number of biology research papers, including on HIV and cancer detection. The page carries a photo of a black flag inscribed with the Islamic declaration of faith, CP reports.

What are the charges?

The charges include conspiring to carry out an attack against, and conspiring to murder persons unknown for the benefit of, at the direction of, or in association with a terrorist group.

What was the target?

The suspected target was a Via passenger train in the Toronto area, the RCMP said today. Reuters News Agency reported that U.S. officials said it was the Toronto-New York City train.

How long has the RCMP been investigating the case?

The two suspects had been under investigation since last August, a person briefed by police told Agence France-Presse. The police were tipped a year and a half ago by members of the Muslim community in Toronto, the source said.

Was anyone else involved in the plot?

Assistant RCMP Commissioner James Malizia said the suspects were receiving “guidance and direction” from “al-Qaeda elements located in Iran” but said that there’s no evidence that the attacks were sponsored by the Iranian government.

“This is the first known al-Qaeda plan or attack that we’ve experienced [in Canada],” Superintendent Doug Best told reporters.

How active is al-Qaeda in Iran?

Little is known about al-Qaeda in Iran, but AFP reports that U.S. officials have in past alleged that two financiers of the group are based there.

Last fall, the U.S. Department of State said it was offering rewards of $7-million for Muhsin al-Fadhli, “a senior facilitator and financier” and $5-million for his alleged deputy, Adel Radi Saqr al-Wahabi al-Harbi.


FBI and RCMP Bust al-Qaeda “Major Terror Plot” in Canada
April 22, 2013

One week after the Boston bombing, Canada has arrested two men it claims planned to attack a passenger train running between New York and Toronto. The Royal Canadian Mounted Police said the terrorist plot involved derailing the train, but gave no further details.

Canadian authorities said they believe al-Qaeda was behind the attack.

Chiheb Esseghaier, 30, and Raed Jaser, 35, are said to have had the ability to carry out the attack. Officials, however, said “there was no imminent threat to the general public, rail employees, train passengers or infrastructure.” Esseghaier and Jaser are charged with “conspiring to carry out an attack against, and conspiring to murder persons unknown for the benefit of, at the direction of, or in association with a terrorist group.”

Authorities also said the suspects are not connected to the attack carried out last week in Boston.

In what is now a familiar pattern, the suspects were under surveillance for more than a year before their arrest. The FBI worked with the Canadian Security Intelligence Service, the Canada Border Service Agency, and eight other police agencies, RCMP said Monday.

The FBI has a long and well-documented history of staging terror events.

The alleged attack arrives as the Harper government works to pass S-7, the Combating Terrorism Act, legislation that will rollback civil liberties in Canada.


NY Times: ‘FBI Staged Terror Attacks’
April 20, 2013

This is the latest up to the minute info on the tragic Boston marathon bombings.

The FBI and other agencies have a long and well documented history of staging terror events to get more power. It’s also suspicious they told us only to observe photos and information they provided, after postponing a press conference set to take place earlier this week, and awkward media bumbling in misreporting the capture of a lone suspect.

In this video, Alex proves that the Federal system has the motive as well as the means and history of staging terror events. They are suspect number one.

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Two Are Accused in Canada of Plotting Train Derailment

OTTAWA — The Royal Canadian Mounted Police on Monday announced the arrest of two men who are accused of planning to derail a passenger train in an Al Qaeda-linked plot.

The police, saying the investigation was continuing, offered little in the way of details or evidence at a news conference in Toronto. Canadian politicians and government officials were similarly reticent.

Assistant Commissioner James Malizia said that the two suspects had received “direction and guidance” from “Al Qaeda elements living inIran,” but that there was no evidence that the effort had been sponsored by the government of Iran.

He declined to explain how the link to Al Qaeda had been made.

The suspects were identified as Chiheb Esseghaier, 35, who has been living in Montreal, and Raed Jaser, 30, of Toronto. The police said the men were not Canadian citizens, but declined to identify their nationalities or to describe their immigration status in Canada.

Chief Superintendent Jennifer Strachan said the two men had studied train movements and rail lines in and around Toronto, and had been plotting to attack a train operated byVia Rail Canada, the government-owned rail system, within Canada.

The police declined to identify what train or train line the men had planned to target or to describe how the derailment was to have occurred. Via Rail, in conjunction with Amtrak, runs a train from Toronto to New York’s Penn Station.

The police emphasized that the public had never been in “imminent danger.” Officials said that the suspects had been under constant observation and that contingency plans had been made.

Little is known about the men. The Canadian Press news agency reported that Mr. Esseghaier studied at the University of Sherbrooke in Quebec in 2008 and 2009, and had recently been doing graduate work in biology at the Institut National de la Recherche Scientifique in Montreal.

Both the police and David Jacobson, the United States ambassador to Canada, indicated that the F.B.I. and other American law enforcement and intelligence agencies were involved in the investigation. No one, however, offered any specifics about that involvement or indicated if the plot had a cross-border element.

“These arrests were the result of extensive cross-border cooperation, which is the hallmark of our relationship,” Mr. Jacobson said in a statement. “Dedicated professionals on both sides of the border brought these arrests to fruition.”

During the news conference, senior officers of the Mounted Police were asked repeatedly about the link to Iran, which seemed unusual. Iran is dominated by Shiites while Al Qaeda is a Sunni organization. But the United States has accused Iran of aiding Al Qaedain the past.

The arrests were made shortly before Canada’s House of Commons began a debate on legislation that would expand the powers of police and intelligence agencies in suspected terrorism cases.

Early this month, the Mounted Police said two young Canadians from London, Ontario, had died in January while participating in an attack on a gas plant in Algeria. In 2006, the police arrested 18 people in and around Toronto who they said were part of a Qaeda-affiliated group that planned attacks in Canada. Eleven were convicted or pleaded guilty while charges against the remainder of the suspects were dropped.

This article has been revised to reflect the following correction:

Correction: April 22, 2013

An earlier version of this article reversed the cities in which the two suspects in the Qaeda-linked plot were living. One suspect, Chiheb Esseghaier, has been living in Montreal, and the other, Raed Jaser, in Toronto.