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No movement at rail blockade near Belleville, Ont. after weeks of halting rail traffic

BY ALEXANDRA MAZUR GLOBAL NEWS February 19, 2020 
 

Supporters bring supplies to protesters during a rail blockade in Tyendinaga Mohawk Territory, Ont. on Monday, Feb.17, 2020, in solidarity with the Wet'suwet'en hereditary chiefs opposed to the LNG pipeline in northern British Columbia. . THE CANADIAN PRESS / Lars Hagberg

It’s day 14 of the blockade near Belleville, Ont., that has stopped rail traffic in Ontario and much of Eastern Canada.


Cold winds whip the Mohawk, Haudenosaunee and Two Row flags mounted at the blockade, while many of the protesters take cover in tents and a camper trailer set up on the south side of the tracks at Wyman Road in Tyendinaga Township.


READ MORE: No clear end in sight as Ontario blockade nears 2 weeks of halting rail traffic

The conditions are harsh at the blockade on wintery days. The rail crossing where the protesters have set up camp since Feb. 6 has no surrounding tree to block the wind.

People have been seen taking supplies to the group, most of whom are from Mohawk Tyendinaga Territory just metres away from the crossing.

When the blockade was initially set up, an Amazon wishlist was set up for the protesters, with items like a propane water heater, military-grade winter jackets and zip ties all added Feb. 19.

This protest, the first of many of its kind, began as an act of solidarity with the Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs, who oppose RCMP intervention at a Coastal GasLink pipeline worksite, which is on unceded land in northern British Columbia. Despite other blockades popping up around the country, the Mohawk protest near Belleville is the longest running blockade and has affected passenger travel and shipment of goods in Ontario and eastern Canada for the last two weeks.

Starting Feb. 6, the blockade forced Via Rail to cancel travel between Toronto and Montreal, and on Feb. 13, Via announced it would be cancelling passenger rail across the country due to the Tyendinaga blockade and others like it across the country.

That same day, CN announced it had “been forced to initiate a disciplined and progressive shutdown” of its Eastern Canada operations.


READ MORE: Shutdown of Canadian National Railway lines leads to propane shortages

But this past Tuesday, Via announced they would be reintroducing rail travel between Québec City–Montréal–Ottawa on Thursday, while CN said they would have to lay off 450 workers in its Eastern Canada operations due to the cancellation of more than 400 trains in the past week.

And on Wednesday, CN said they will be upholding their shutdown of rail in Eastern Canada until the “illegal blockades” are lifted. A CN statement said the company would be opening passenger travel for Via Rail on the “short-distance corridors of Quebec-Montreal, Montreal-Ottawa, Toronto-London-Windsor, Toronto-Sarnia, and Toronto-Niagara” despite the blockade near Belleville.



AFN chief calls for peaceful resolution to Wet’suwet’en solidarity protests, rail blockades
Assembly of First Nations Chief Perry Bellegarde spoke about the ongoing nationwide protests in solidarity with the Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs over the building of the Coastal Gaslink, and said that the First Nation has asked for space for internal dialogue and time to formalize discussions with the Crown. He also called provincial and federal governments to support the process Wet’suwet’en members have put forward.


“By doing it progressively, we are taking the responsible approach. In the last few days, many illegal blockades occurred on our network. It is unsafe to allow passenger trains to start trips across our network when we have no control over where, when, or how an illegal blockade may occur,” the CN statement said. “It would be irresponsible to allow the travelling public to be stranded in a blockade.”

Although OPP have continuously been on-scene at the blockades in Tyendinaga, with about three cruisers always stationed several hundred metres from the rail crossing, OPP have not acted on an injunction delivered to protesters Feb. 9.

“The OPP goal continues to be preserving the peace and maintaining a safe environment for everyone,” OPP East Region spokesperson Lori Lobinowich said.

Federal Indigenous Services Minister Marc Miller met with protesters for hours on Saturday near the Tyendinaga blockade, followed by a private meeting on the territory, but no movement has been made since then.
9:14 https://God.blue/forward.php?url=https://globalnews.ca/video/rd/6bffbdbe-50d6-11ea-ad09-0242ac110006/?jwsource=cl
Indigenous Services Minister updates progress with Mohawk First Nation Indigenous Services Minister updates progress with Mohawk First Nation

Miller said the federal government had opened a dialogue and “some modest progress” had been made, but said there was a lot of work left to be done. Miller’s sentiment to exercise caution was echoed by Prime Minister Justin Trudeau in Parliament Wednesday.
“There are those who would want us to act in haste;” Trudeau said, “who want us to boil this down to slogans and ignore complexities; who think using force is helpful. It is not.”
“Patience may be in short supply but that makes it more valuable than ever.

Opposition leader Andrew Scheer called Trudeau’s response the “weakest response to a national crisis in Canadian history.”

READ MORE: Quebec premier tells Trudeau to set deadline to end rail blockades

The debate in Parliament came shortly after several Indigenous chiefs, including Assembly of First Nations National Chief Perry Bellegarde and Tyendinaga Mohawk Chief Donald Maracle delivered a press conference in Ottawa to discuss the blockades.

Bellegarde said he believes the blockades would end if RCMP occupation of Wet’suwet’en land ends.
 
First Nations leaders say blockades should come to ‘peaceful end’ if guarantees met 

“What’s going on across Canada, the Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs asked for help and support, and people have heard that call,” Bellegarde said. “It’s all about peace, and if you put those principles of peace, and respect and working together, things will come down, because that’s the law of peace.”

When asked what it would take for those stationed at the rail crossing in Tyendinaga to end their protest, Maracle wouldn’t answer.

“The protest was not organized by the Mohawk Council,” Maracle told reporters. Although he said he may have knowledge of the protesters’ plan, Maracle said he did not want to share those plans out of respect for the group’s rights.

—With files from Global New’s Hannah Jackson and The Canadian Press.

          

   

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‘We’ve been working night and day’ to resolve blockades: Kahnawake grand chief

BY BENSON COOK GLOBAL NEWS February 19, 2020 


Demonstrations from northwestern B.C. to Montreal’s south shore are stretching well into their second week, with emotions running high as economic consequences mount. Grand Chief of the Mohawk Council of Kahnawa:ke Joe Norton sits down with Global’s Dan Spector to unpack the situation.

The grand chief of the Mohawk Council of Kahnawake warns that even after the current rail blockades across Canada come to an end, Indigenous people will still expect to be taken more seriously as both partners and owners of their traditional lands.

RELATED NEWS
Blockade shuttering service on exo’s Candiac line enters 2nd week
How a historic B.C. land rights case underscores Wet’suwet’en protests
Via Rail to resume partial service as pressure to end blockades mounts

In an interview with Global News Morning, Joseph Tokwiro Norton declined to “debate” remarks on Tuesday by Quebec Premier François Legault on the potential for shortages of propane and jet fuel should ongoing blockades of railway tracks in British Columbia, eastern Ontario and on Kahnawake’s territory on the south shore of Montreal continue.

Instead, Norton emphasized that both sides of the ongoing conflict seem to be working in good faith to resolve the situation.

“We’ve been working night and day to come to solutions, to come to a mind where there’s an ability to identify what needs to be done at this moment,” he said.

READ MORE: 61% of Canadians oppose Wet’suwet’en solidarity blockades, 75% back action to help Indigenous people: poll

Norton added that “once this situation is over, it doesn’t mean it’s the end of it,” saying that discussions between Indigenous peoples and governments need to continue beyond current efforts to resolve the rail blockades.

The rail blockades have sprung up as demonstrations to show solidarity with the Wet’suwet’en Nation in northwestern British Columbia, whose hereditary chiefs have clashed in recent weeks with RCMP on their traditional territory over the construction of the Coastal GasLink pipeline project.

The most high-profile solidarity protest has been on rail tracks near the Tyendinaga Mohawk Territory in eastern Ontario, which have forced the shutdown of most of the Canadian National Railway’s network east of Manitoba, as well as the suspension of most Via Rail services.

Meanwhile, demonstrations on the Canadian Pacific-owned tracks running through Kahnawake have led to the suspension of Exo’s Line 4 Candiac — a commuter train line which shuttles thousands of south shore commuters to downtown Montreal each day — for nearly two weeks.

READ MORE: Why the 1990 Oka Crisis is being evoked amid the Wet’suwet’en pipeline dispute

Norton said he was hopeful the ongoing demonstrations would not go on for too much longer.

“We care about the reaction of our neighbours,” he said.

But he also expressed frustration that some governments have continued to act as though calls to “respect the rule of law” do not apply to Indigenous laws and Indigenous territory.

“People should come to the table on a level playing field, rather than the federal and provincial governments saying, ‘We’re the law,'” he said.

“Those days should be over and done with.”

READ MORE: Trudeau says rail blockades need to be resolved but offers no clear plan

© 2020 Global News, a division of Corus Entertainment Inc.

          

   

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Wet’suwet’en protests: House of Commons holds emergency debate over rail blockades

BY EMERALD BENSADOUN GLOBAL NEWS Updated February 19, 2020 

An emergency meeting debate is underway at the House of Commons in Ottawa over the ongoing rail blockades and Wet’suwet’en solidarity protests that have spilled out across Canada.

The debate was called by the NDP to discuss the federal government’s responsibility in addressing human rights and Indigenous sovereignty — issues at the heart of the demonstrations in Wet’suwet’en territory.

Members of Parliament took turns criticizing Prime Minister Justin Trudeau during the debate for past failed attempts at Indigenous reconciliation. NDP MP Leah Gazan accused the prime minister of “laughing” at protesters, while others called for action.


READ MORE: Indigenous land conflicts to persist unless sovereignty addressed, Wilson-Raybould says

“We have landed in a predicament that can’t be fixed by police action,” NDP MP Taylor Bachrach said during the meeting. “If we listen closely, what we can hear is that there’s too much of a gap between what the government says about Indigenous Peoples and its actions.”

Gord Johns, another NDP MP, said the Liberals should be “ashamed of themselves.”

“The cost of not taking action is killing people,” he said. “That’s why people are rising up against this country.”

Despite calls for the Liberals to remove the Royal Canadian Mounted Police from Wet’suwet’en territory, Crown-Indigenous Relations Minister Carolyn Bennett stressed that the Government of Canada “cannot direct the RCMP.”


https://God.blue/forward.php?url=https://globalnews.ca/video/rd/a2d30d2c-52b2-11ea-9b43-0242ac110006/?jwsource=cl
0:46‘Human rights are not a partisan issue’: NDP MP Leah Gazan ‘Human rights are not a partisan issue’: NDP MP Leah Gazan

“The presence of the RCMP has been articulated as a problem for the hereditary chiefs and many of the members of the community. We have articulated that and we want to help remove these obstacles,” she said.

Minister of Indigenous Services Marc Miller said there was “undeniable truth” that self-determination — the right for all people to determine their own economic, social and cultural development — was a better option and urged his government to take responsibility for its regressive policies.

The Liberal MP added self-governing Indigenous peoples have “better socio-economic outcomes” because they know how to best support their people.

“We have a number of people who are fighting for their rights, they’re fighting for a peaceful solution and we need to start listening to them,” he said.

1:19 Safety of all is ‘primary importance’: Indigenous Services Minister on Wet’suwet’en solidarity protests Safety of all is ‘primary importance’: Indigenous Services Minister on Wet’suwet’en solidarity protests

But Conservative MP Cathy McLeod said the solidarity protests were less about human rights, instead calling them a “dress rehearsal” for any Trans Mountain pipeline protests in the future.

“The current government has allowed something to fester that they didn’t pay attention to,” she said. “It lays at their feet.”

Jamie Schmale, another Conservative MP, said some protesters have “no connection to this country” and accused them of pretending to advocate for the Wet’suwet’en because they weren’t Indigenous.

“A minority imposing their will on the majority is causing this problem,” Schmale said.


1:42 
https://God.blue/forward.php?url=https://globalnews.ca/video/rd/cfbecf8c-52b8-11ea-bf00-0242ac110002/?jwsource=cl
Conservative MP reads Indigenous statements allegedly in favour of Coastal GasLink pipeline Conservative MP reads Indigenous statements allegedly in favour of Coastal GasLink pipeline

Conservative MP Tim Uppal criticized the Liberal government’s approach to the situation, and said he doesn’t think enough is being done for workers feeling the economic impact of what he described as “illegal” blockades.

Earlier Tuesday, Trudeau said it was “past time” for a resolution to rail blockades that have interrupted Via Rail service, shut down railroads, and temporarily blocked borders in solidarity with the Wet’suwet’en Nation for nearly two weeks.

He offered no clear answers for what action the government would be willing to take to move things forward other than being available to speak with protesters.

https://God.blue/forward.php?url=https://globalnews.ca/video/rd/129db590-52b2-11ea-b12f-0242ac110003/?jwsource=cl
1:06 Conservatives say Liberals aren’t taking workers into consideration during heated debate on railway blockades Conservatives say Liberals aren’t taking workers into consideration during heated debate on railway blockades

Meanwhile, National Chief Perry Bellegarde told reporters in Ottawa that governments and industry have to give the time and space to work with the Wet’suwet’en people.

“We say we want to de-escalate and we want dialogue,” he said.

“And I say our people are taking action because they want to see action — and when they see positive action by the key players, when they see a commitment to real dialogue to address this difficult situation, people will respond in a positive way.”

Tensions between the government and the Wet’suwet’en Nation have been escalating since Dec. 31, when British Columbia’s Supreme Court granted Coastal GasLink an expanded injunction that established an exclusion zone against protesters interfering with the construction of a $6.6-billion pipeline.

READ MORE: Trudeau says rail blockades need to be resolved but offers no clear plan

If completed, the 670-kilometre pipeline is expected to carry natural gas from northeastern B.C. to a massive export plant being built near Kitimat, passing through the nation’s unceded territory.

The project has the support of 20 elected band council members — but not by the territory’s hereditary chiefs, who have maintained a blockade at several points along the proposed route.

Protests in support of the Wet’suwet’en Nation shut down the CN rail network in eastern Canada, suspended most Via Rail passenger service, and temporarily blocked traffic on streets and bridges and at ports in multiple cities for several days, forcing Via Rail to shut down nationwide train service and CN Rail to close its Eastern Canadian network.


https://God.blue/forward.php?url=https://globalnews.ca/video/rd/adfe8d34-52b7-11ea-96fb-0242ac110003/?jwsource=cl
3:54 Scheer slams Trudeau on rail crisis: All talk and no action Scheer slams Trudeau on rail crisis: All talk and no action

Limited service was restored by Via Rail on Tuesday along the Ottawa-Montreal-Quebec City corridor, which is not being blockaded. The train service company said it expects to resume partial passenger service Thursday between Ottawa and Quebec City, including a stop in Montreal.

In a statement to Global News Tuesday, CN Rail said it would be laying off approximately 450 of its Eastern Canadian operational staff, including employees working at Autoport in Eastern Passage, Moncton, Charny and Montreal.

“With over 400 trains cancelled during the last week and new protests that emerged at strategic locations on our mainline, we have decided that a progressive shutdown of our Eastern Canadian operations is the responsible approach to take for the safety of our employees and the protesters,” they said.

They added the layoffs were “regrettable,” as it was for reasons beyond their control, but said they were “well set up for recovery” once the blockades end.

This is a developing news story. More information will be added as it becomes available.

— With files from Global News’ Amanda Connolly and The Canadian Press. 

© 2020 Global News, a division of Corus Entertainment Inc.


          

后会有期 HD   

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Three young men with disabilities hit the road with a jaded nurse driver to a brothel in Montreal ca
          

Lara Croft's heading to Rainbow Six Siege… sort of   

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Ok, so it's not quite Lara Croft herself - but Rainbow Six Siege is getting its own Tomb Raider elite skin, and it'll be worn by American SWAT officer Ash.

The skin was unveiled as part of Ubisoft Montreal's two-year roadmap shown at The Six Invitational in Quebec, and will be available "soon after" the launch of next season's Operation Void Edge. There's no set date for this event - the first season of Rainbow Six's fifth year - which is due to add two new operators (Oryx and Iana) along with an Oregon map rework.

As an elite skin, Lara "Ash" Croft will likely need to be purchased in R6 credits, but at least she comes with a unique victory animation, a breaching rounds gadget skin, weapon skins (for the G36C, R4-C, M45 MEUSOC and 5.7 USG), and a unique charm. Time to raid the piggy bank.

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Oral History in conversation with Suhrid Manchanda aka Su Real   

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Suhrid Manchanda was a force in Montreal's music community before decamping to the United States and eventually to New Dehli, India. He was studying at McGil but ultimately spent most of his time playing guitar around the city. The mighty Detroit Metal, the unforgettable Bloody Gashes, with Chloe Lum, Yannick Desranleau and Joel Taylor were both Suhrid's babies. He formed Aum Supreme with Dane Mills, the original drummer in the Arcade Fire. Suhrid booked shows, ran festivals and was generally a personality on the Boulevard. He was eventually hired as Fundraising Coordinator at CKUT in 2004. Suhrid was tireless in his devotion to the radio station's community, the city's musicians and DIY music in general. No one was surprised when Suhrid turned up as Su Real, dj/producer and star of India's Desi Bass scene. Music Coordinator Alex Moskos sat down to talk about it all with his old buddy and colleague Suhrid.
          

Montreal ends electric scooter scheme, citing 'disorder'   

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MONTREAL: Montreal on Wednesday (Feb 19) called a halt to its electric scooter scheme, saying that riders broke rules and almost always parked illegally. The Canadian city launched a pilot project in June with 680 scooters and electric bikes, but authorities judged that the test period had been a ...
          

Hyacinths   

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Hyacinths are a sign of spring for me. And although it’s nowhere near spring in Montreal today, the ones on my kitchen counter make me happy. It’s not just the sweet fragrance that lingers in the air. It’s something that I realized only as I was painting them. It’s that each petal on each flower […]
          

Awfully beautiful   

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Montreal is a bit of a mess right now. Since Friday we’ve had 55 cm of snow (that includes Monday night’s surprise of 15 cm), which makes for mountainous snow banks, very slushy roads, and traffic jams caused by snow removal trucks and plows. But if you are looking for scenes to paint, it’s awfully […]
          

Napping Away Winter in Montreal’s Nordic Spas   

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Embracing the season is easy from the refuge of a wood-fired sauna with a view over a frozen river.
          

Corporate Travel Consultant - FCM Travel Solutions - Montreal - FCM - Montréal, QC   

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Corporate Travel Consultant - FCM Travel Solutions - Montreal. At FCM we believe the success of our company depends on the success of our people.
From Flight Centre - Thu, 03 Oct 2019 03:11:40 GMT - View all Montréal, QC jobs
          

Anna Bulgaris   

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← Nächstältere Version Version vom 20. Februar 2020, 05:07 Uhr
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[[Anna]] - - [[Anna Bulgaris]] - - [[Anna Knudsen]] - - - - [[Schiffe]] - - [[Handelsschiffe]] - - [[A]] - - [[Hauptseite]]
 
[[Anna]] - - [[Anna Bulgaris]] - - [[Anna Knudsen]] - - - - [[Schiffe]] - - [[Handelsschiffe]] - - [[A]] - - [[Hauptseite]]
  
<big><span style="color:saddlebrown;">SCHIFFSDATEN</span></big> <sup>(1*)</sup>
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<big><span style="color:saddlebrown;">SCHIFFSDATEN</span></big>
 
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| || '''Route:''' || Swansea (Großbritannien) - Milford Haven (Großbritannien) - Montreal (Kanada)
 
| || '''Route:''' || Swansea (Großbritannien) - Milford Haven (Großbritannien) - Montreal (Kanada)
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| || '''Fracht:''' || Ballast
 
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| || '''Datum:''' || [[25.06.1941]]
 
| || '''Datum:''' || [[25.06.1941]]
 
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| || '''Ort:''' || Nordatlantik südlich Kap Farewell
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| || '''Ort:''' || Nordatlantik nordöstlich St. John´s (Neufundland)
 
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| || '''[[Position]]:''' || 49°30' Nord – 44°00' West
 
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[[U 77]] sichtete am 24.06.1941 um 21:36 Uhr einen Dampfer und lief zum Angriff an. Am 25.06.1941 um 00:30 Uhr fiel der erste Torpedoschuß, der ein Pistolenversager war. Nach dem Auftauchen um 01:35 Uhr, und dem Nachsetzen, fiel um 04:36 Uhr, der zweite Torpedoschuß. Dieser traf die ''ANNA BULGARIS'' achtern. Die Rettungsboote wurden ausgebracht, dabei sinkt das Schiff. Die Rettungsboote nahmen noch im Wasser schwimmende Überlebende auf. Die Rettungsboote wurden nie wieder gesehen, alle 35 Besatzungsmitglieder kamen dabei ums Leben.
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[[U 77]] sichtete am 24.06.1941 um 21:36 Uhr einen Dampfer und lief zum Angriff an. Am 25.06.1941 um 00:30 Uhr schoß Schonder einen Torpedo auf das Schiff, der ein Pistolenversager war. Nach dem Auftauchen um 01:35 Uhr, und dem Nachsetzen, schoß U 77 um 04:36 Uhr einen zweiten Torpedo auf den Dampfer. Dieser Torpedotraf die ''ANNA BULGARIS'' achtern und versenkten sie. Die Rettungsboote nahmen noch im Wasser schwimmende Überlebende auf, wurden jedoch nie wieder gesehen. Es gab keine Überlebenden. Der Kapitän und 34 Besatzungsmitglieder kamen ums Leben.
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<big><span style="color:saddlebrown;">ANMERKUNGEN</span></big>
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(1*) Bild der ''ANNA BULGARIS'' ist vorhanden, kann jedoch aus rechtlichen Gründen nicht öffentlich gezeigt werden. Die Bilder die ich besitze, habe ich über Jahre im Internet gesammelt. Die meisten davon haben keine Quellenangaben. Deshalb übernehme ich keine Garantie für das jeweils gezeigte Schiff. Bei Interesse können sie gern zur privaten Nutzung zugesandt werden. Kontakt Adresse siehe unten.
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<span style="color:red;">HINWEIS:</span> Alle <span style="color:blue;">BLAU</span>  hervorgehobenen Wörter, Bezeichnungen und Personen sind Verlinkungen zur besseren Erklärung. <span style="color:green;">GRÜN</span>  hervorgehobene Wörter, Bezeichnungen und Personen sind Verlinkungen die noch nicht bearbeitet sind, aber in Zukunft noch bearbeitet werden. Ein Klick auf diese Stellen wird sie zu der entspechenden Erklärung führen.
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<big><span style="color:saddlebrown;">IN EIGENER SACHE</span></big>
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'''Sie wollen diese Seiten unterstützen ?'''
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Wenn sie Bilder, sowie weiterführende Daten von U-Booten, Kommandanten, Besatzungsmitgliedern, Schiffen, Flugzeugen, Kopien von Kriegstagebüchern oder Informationen jeglicher Art die diese Seiten ergänzen und weiter führen würde, entbehren könnten, würde ich mich darüber freuen.
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Auch der Hinweis auf Schreib- oder andere Fehler ist ausdrücklich erwünscht und erbeten !!!. Bei der Masse an Informationen ist es mir, als Einzelperson, fast schon nicht mehr möglich alles Korrektur zu Lesen. DANKE !
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Infos über meine Person und die Verwendung von zur Verfügung gestellten Daten und Dokumenten finden sie hier: [[Über mich|Über meine Person]].
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Weitere Suchadressen für die Suche nach Angehörigen, Klicke hier : [[Adressen|Such-Adressen]]
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Weitere Interessante Seiten im Internet, siehe hier [[Internetseiten]]
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Klicke hier U-Boot-Archiv-Wiki: [[Kontaktadresse]]
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<big><span style="color:saddlebrown;">ANMERKUNGEN</span></big>
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Hinweis: Alle blau hervorgehobenen Textabschnitte sind Verlinkungen zum besseren Verständnis. Wenn sie auf diese Textabschnitte klicken werden sie zu einer Beschreibung des Bergriffes weitergeleitet.
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[[Anmerkungen für Schiffe|Anmerkungen für Schiffe - - Bitte hier Klicken]]
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[[In eigener Sache|In eigener Sache und Kontaktadresse - Bitte hier Klicken]]
 
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[[Anna]] - - [[Anna Bulgaris]] - - [[Anna Knudsen]] - - - - [[Schiffe]] - - [[Handelsschiffe]] - - [[A]] - - [[Hauptseite]]
 
[[Anna]] - - [[Anna Bulgaris]] - - [[Anna Knudsen]] - - - - [[Schiffe]] - - [[Handelsschiffe]] - - [[A]] - - [[Hauptseite]]

          

Montreal Impact play Deportivo Saprissa to draw in Champions League    

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Quioto cut toward the inside and took a heavy shot that stunned the Saprissa goalkeeper and gave the Impact a 2-0 lead. The Impact needed a second change within the first 25 minutes of play, as Henry ...
          

Reconciliation is Dead: A Strategic Proposal   

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Reconciliation is Dead: A Strategic Proposal

From North Shore Counter Info

Reconciliation is Dead: A Strategic Proposal

This text speaks of a change in strategy in this moment of resistance, calling to widen the scope of revolt. While the main audience is other native people, the author urges settlers to read it and take away the main lessons as well. It is available here as a print-ready PDF. Print and distribute widely. Get this in the hands of as many native folks as possible.

RECONCILIATION IS DEAD

by tawinikay
(aka Southern Wind Woman)

Reconciliation is dead. It’s been dead for some time.

If only one thing has brought me joy in the last few weeks, it began when the matriarchs at Unist’ot’en burned the Canadian flag and declared reconciliation dead. Like wildfire, it swept through the hearts of youth across the territories. Out of their mouths, with teeth bared, they echoed back: reconciliation is dead! reconciliation is dead! Their eyes are more keen to the truth so many of our older generation have been too timid to name. The Trudeau era of reconciliation has been a farce from the beginning. It has been more for settler Canadians than natives all along.

“Reconciliation is dead” is a battle cry.

It means the pressure to live up to our side of the bargain is over. The younger generation have dropped the shackles to the ground. Perhaps we are moving into a new time, one where militancy takes the place of negotiation and legal challenge. A time where we start caring less about what the colonizer’s legal and moral judgement and more about our responsibilities.

Criticizing reconciliation is not about shaming those elders and people who participated in the Truth and Reconciliation Commission, it’s about attacking a government that used that moment of vulnerability to bolster it’s global image. I have said it before and I’ll say it again, I do not blame our older generation for being hopeful about a more peaceful future. Those who lived through the horror of residential schools and the 60s scoop and the road allowance days and the sled dog slaughters could only have wanted a better life for the coming generations. It is the responsibility of those younger generations to stand up and say that what is being offered is not good enough. It is up to us to say that we would rather another hundred years of struggle than to accept the gentle assimilation being offered. It is up to us to give thanks to our elders for their service and then to turn to the frontlines with our feathers and drums and fists.

Because ideas on their own don’t make change. That is a liberal lie. It takes action behind words to make a difference. That action needs to be undertaken together. Neither ideas or practice are created by individuals. Everything written here is the result of discussion and interaction with other land defenders, lovers, anarchists, mothers, children, and resistors. We need to be accountable to the things we say while also recognizing that knowledge is created by communities. It has to always be seen that way in order to subvert hierarchy, to never allow one person to be elevated over any other.

So what is written here is all of yours. Take it and do with it as you please.
Argue it. Defend it. Decry it. Make it your own.

Forget the rules.

Canada is a colonial state. It exists to govern territory and manage the resources of that territory. It is nothing less and nothing more. It has done an excellent job convincing its citizens that it stands for something, something good. This is the way it maintains its legitimacy. The national myth of politeness and civility wins the support of its constituents. This has been carefully constructed over time and it can be deconstructed. In fact, the rules of Canada change all the time. I would write more about this but the truth is I could not do a better job than something I recently came across online. @Pow_pow_pow_power recently wrote the following:

Settler governments have been making up the rules as they go from the beginning of their invasions. While each generation of us struggles to educate ourselves to the rulebook, they disregard it and do what they want when they want. This should not be a surprise. It has always been this way because they prioritize themselves about all – above other people, above animal relatives, above the balance of Nature, and certainly above “what is right”. Laws have always been passed to legitimize their whims and interests as the intentions of seemingly rational rulers, and to keep us in compliance with their needs.

We currently live in a time where our Imperialist structures have been deeply concerned with appearing ordered and civilized to fellow regimes of power to cultivate a sense of superiority. This is why the violence we have become accustomed to is no longer mass slaughters and public torture and exiles but night raids and disappearances, criminalizations and being locked into systems of neglect. It has become more reliant on structural violence & erasure than direct violence, and therefore more insidious. Insidiousness is more tidily effective and harder to pinpoint as a source of injustice.

This is why when we approach them, lawful and peaceful and rational and fair minded and smooth toned, as gracious and calm as can be, we are easily dismissed with polite white smiles of “best intentions” “deepest regrets” and “we’re doing our best”, in fact “we’re doing better than most”. And when we insist, more firmly, more impassioned, more justified, the response from Settler Governments is as clear as we see now: “Why can’t you people just obey?”

Canadians want to believe that colonial violence is a thing of the past, so the government hides it for them. That is why the RCMP doesn’t allow journalists to film them as they sick dogs on women defending their land. That is why they will get away with it.

The time has come to stop looking for justice in settler law.

For Indigenous people in Canada, it is impossible to avoid the violence inflicted on us by the state. When we raise our fist and strike back, it is always an act of self-defense. Always. Committing to non-violence or pacifism in the face of a violent enemy is a dangerous thing to do. Yet, attempting to avoid using violence until absolutely necessary is a noble principle. One which carries the most hope for a new future. But what does violence mean to the settler state?

They don’t consider it violent to storm into a territory with guns drawn and remove its rightful occupants. They don’t consider it violent to level mountaintops, or clearcut forests, or to suck oil out of the ground only to burn it into the air. They don’t consider it violent to keep chickens and pigs and cows in tiny crates, never allowing them to see sunlight, using them like food machines.

But smash a window of a government office..
Well, that goes too far.

It is time we see their laws for what they are: imaginary and hypocritical. Settler laws exist to protect settlers. We are not settlers. We are Michif. We are Anishinaabek. We are Onkwehón:we. We are Nêhiyawak. We are Omàmiwininì. We are Inuit. We are Wet’suwet’en. So why are we still appealing to their laws for our legitimacy?

Time after time, communities spend hundreds of thousands of dollars on legal challenges to land rights. Chippewa of the Thames First Nation used money won in a land claim to launch a legal challenge against Canada to say they were never properly consulted, nor did they consent to, the Line 9 pipeline through their territory. The Supreme Court ruled against them, saying that Indigenous peoples do not have the right to say no to industrial projects in their territories. Line 9 is still operational. The Wet’suwet’en won probably the most significant legal challenge in Canadian history. The Delgamuukw verdict saw the courts acknowledge that the We’suwet’en territory is unceded, that they hold title and legal jurisdiction, and yet look at how Canada honours that. Legal victories are not the way we win our land and dignity. Canada cares as little about Canadian law as they do Indigenous law.

The same goes for the United Nations and their precious UNDRIP. We have seen that the state will adopt United Nations Declaration on Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP) principles and interpret them to suit their needs. That document says that governments and companies need free, prior, and informed consent to engage in projects in their territories. BC adopted it and, yet, says that it does not mean they have to gain consent from the Wet’suwet’en. Consent will never actually mean the right to say no. And the UN has no way to enforce it.

The time has passed for legal challenge in their courts that does nothing but drain our resources and slow us down. I honour those relatives and ancestors who attempted the peaceful resolution, who trusted in the good intentions of other humans. But the settlers have proven that the peaceful options they offered us are lies. Fool us once, shame on you.

This is not only about Unist’ot’en anymore.

This is about all of us. Any day now the RCMP could attempt to move in and evict the rail blockade at Tyendinaga. I stand in solidarity with them as much as I do with the Wet’suwet’en. This moment is not just about getting the government and their militarized goons to back down at Unist’ot’en and Gitdum’ten, it’s about getting them to loosen their grip around all of our necks. This moment is about proclaiming reconciliation dead and taking back our power.

This is not to say that we should forget about Unist’ot’en and abandon them when they need us most. It is a proposal to widen our scope so that we don’t lose our forward momentum if what happens out west doesn’t meet our wildest dreams. This is about crafting a stronger narrative.

This means that we should think before claiming that the Wet’suwet’en have the right to their land because it is unceded. Do we not all have a right to the land stolen from our ancestors? For land to be unceded it means that it has never been sold, surrendered, or lost through conquest. The Royal Proclamation of 1763 urged Canada and the dominion to only take land through the making of treaty. And so agents of Canada set out to do so. They continued to make treaties across the continent, sometimes lying about the content of the treaties to ancestors who didn’t speak english, sometimes finding whoever the hell would sign the treaty without much concern for if that person was acting with the support of the community. After the signing of the last treaty, Canada made it illegal for Indians to hire lawyers to challenge land claims. And then they stole the rest of what they wanted. They continued to flood the land with settlers until native peoples had only 0.2% of the land they once protected and lived on.

I don’t care about appealing to the legitimacy of unceded territory. All land is stolen land. Canada has no jurisdiction on any of it because they have broken any agreements they ever made in the process of taking it.

The same critique rings true for holding up hereditary governance as the only true leadership of Indigenous peoples. I am not advocating for band council. But it is important to understand that many of our relations have lost the hereditary systems that once helped them live good lives. We are going to have to rekindle our governance. Some we can pull from the past, some we will have to make anew. All freely chosen forms of Indigenous governance are legitimate. Our legitimacy does not flow from the mouths of our leaders, but from our connection to the land and water and our commitment to our responsibilities to all life today and generations to come.

This is a good thing if we let it be. It is foolish to think we would not have changed and grown in 300 years. Our systems would look different today no matter what. This is an opportunity to combine new and beautiful ideas with the time-honoured traditions and ceremonies of our ancestors, spiritual communities where hierarchy is subverted and gender is liberated!

It is time to shut everything the fuck down.

Canada has always been afraid of us standing in our power. Reconciliation was a distraction, a way for them to dangle a carrot infront of us and trick us into behaving. Now is the time to show them how clear our vision is. Being determined and sure is not the same as being unafraid. There are many dangerous days ahead of us. It is dangerous to say, “I will not obey.”

The first thing we need to do is stop stabbing each other in the back. Take a seat on band council if you want, but stop letting it go to your head. Don’t ever see yourself as more than a servant, a cash distributor, a rule enforcer. Being elected is not the same as earning a place of respect in your community. It does not make you an elder. Let me take this time to say a giant “fuck you” to the Métis nations who sign pipeline agreements because they are so excited the government considered them Indigenous. The Métis have no land rights in Ontario and yet they continue to sign agreements as if they do, throwing the Indigenous nations with actual territory under the train. Let me extend that “fuck you” to the Indigenous nations who signed pipeline agreements and stand by in silence as their relations are attacked for protecting the water. Or even worse when they do interviews with pro-oil lobby groups and conservative media decrying the land defenders in their midst. Can’t they see the way Canadians eat up their words, drooling over the division amongst us, using it to devalue our way of life? I do not condone attacking our relatives who have lost the red path, but we need to find a way to bring them back home. Not everybody has to take up a frontline in their community, but at the bare minimum they should refuse to cooperate with the colonial government and their corporate minions.

The second thing we need to do is act. But we do not have to limit ourselves to actions that demand the withdrawal of forces from Wet’suwet’en territory. The federal government is the one calling the shots, not just at Unist’ot’en but at every point of native oppression across all the territories. Any attack on the state of Canada is in solidarity. Any assertion of native sovereignty is in solidarity.

It’s time to start that occupation you’ve been dreaming up.

Is there a piece of land that has been annexed from your territory? Take it back. Is there a new pipeline being slated through your backyard? Blockade the path. Are their cottagers desecrating the lake near your community? Serve them an eviction notice and set up camp. Sabotage the fish farms killing the salmon. Tear down the dam interrupting the river. Play with fire.

When we put all of our hopes and dreams into one struggle in one spot, we set ourselves up for heartbreak and burnout. Let’s fight for the Wet’suwet’en people, yes! But let’s honour their courage and their actions by letting them inspire us to do the same. Let’s fight for them by fighting for the manoomin and the wetlands and the grizzlies.

Choose your accomplices wisely. Liberals who read land acknowledgments often have too much invested in this system to actually see it change. Communists envision a system without a capitalist Canada, but they still want a communist state. One that will inevitably need to control land and exploit it. Find common heart with those who want to see the state destroyed, to have autonomous communities take its place, and to restore balance between humans and all our relations. Choose those who listen more than they talk, but not those who will do whatever you say and not think for themselves. They are motivated by guilt. Find those who have a fire burning in them for a more wild and just world. Most of them will be anarchists, but not all, and not all anarchists will come with a good mind.

Creating a battlefield with multiple fronts will divide their energies. The rail blockades are working! If the night time rail sabotage and the copper wire and the blockades keep coming, it will shut down all rail traffic across this awful economy. More is better. But do it not just for the Wet’suwet’en, do it for the rivers and streams that weave themselves under the rails. Do it for the ancestors who saw the encroaching railroad as their coming demise.

And as a critique out of Montreal wrote: don’t settle for symbolic and intentional arrest.

When they come to enforce an injunction, move to another part of the rail.

When they come with a second injunction, block the biggest highway nearby.

When they come with a third injunction, move to the nearest port.

Stay free and fierce. The folks at Unist’ot’en and Gitdum’ten didn’t have the option to, but you do. Anticipate their next move and stay ahead of them.

This is a moment among many moments. Our ancestors have been clever, sometimes biding their time quietly, sometimes striking, always secretly passing on our ceremonies and stories. I honour them as I honour you now. We are still here because of them and our children and our children’s children will still be here because of us. Never forget who we are. Fight in ceremony.

I suppose this is a proposal for adopting a strategy of indigenous anarchism here on Turtle Island. A rejection of tactics that demand things from powerful people and a return to building for ourselves a multitude of local, diverse solutions. This is a rejection of Idle No More style organizing, let’s not repeat the mistakes of the past (for a detailed critique of INM, see https://God.blue/forward.php?url=https://warriorpublications.wordpress.com/2012/12/12/idle-no-more-speak-for-yourself/ and while you’re there read everything else). It is a plea for us to choose our own leaders and create governance that refuses hierarchy. An ask for us to reject reconciliation and move towards a militant reclamation. The idea of indigenous anarchism is still in its infancy. Write me about it.

This is one of our moments. Let’s make it not about demanding for them to leave Unist’ot’en alone, but about demanding that they leave the land alone. Don’t make it about stopping CGL from making money, make it about denouncing the idea of money. This is about colonization everywhere. This is about all of us.

To the settlers inevitably reading this zine.

What is written here is meant for you too. Not in the “rise up and take back your land” kind of way. Been there, done that.

But I have been reading the messaging on the reportbacks and in the media and I see you falling into all sorts of tired traps. You are not just cogs in the solidarity machine, you too can take up struggles in the cities you live. Remember the Two Row: you can fight parallel battles towards the same goals.

I have heard many an elder say that we will not win this fight on our own, and that is most certainly true. Thank you for the ways you have attacked the economy and the state. Thank you for answering the call. Now take this and run with it.

You too should look for ways to defend the land and water in the places you live. You too should look for ways to undermine and weaken the power of the government over these lands. Don’t let yourself be disheartened if the RCMP don’t leave Unist’ot’en. That is only one fight of many. That is only the beginning. Don’t fall into the traps of appealing to Canadian or international law.

See yourself for what you are, for who your community is. Act in ways that bring about a world where reconciliation is possible, a world in which your people give back land and dismantle the centralized state of Canada. Don’t romanticize the native peoples you work with. Don’t feel that you can’t ever question their judgment or choose to work with some over others. Find those that have kept the fire alive in their hearts, those who would rather keep fighting than accept the reconciliation carrot. Don’t ever act from guilt and shame.

And don’t let yourself believe that you can transcend your settlerism by doing solidarity work. Understand that you can, and should, find your own ways to connect to this land. From your own tradition, inherited or created.

Print this zine and distribute it to your Indigenous comrades.

Take risk. Dream big. Pursue anarchy. Stay humble.

 

THIS ZINE WAS PUBLISHED BY APHIKONA DISTRO.

Contact them at aphikonadistro@riseup.net

For further writing on this (mainly for settlers), see the authors previous work – Autonomously & with Conviction: a Metis Refusal of State-led Reconciliation.


          

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Eagle is currently seeking a Business Systems Analyst. This is a twelve (12) month, contract position scheduled to start in March.

Key Responsibilities

The successful candidate will be responsible for:

  • Initiating and managing small and medium-sized business projects and change/error requests and ensuring they are successfully conducted in line with the company's priorities;
  • Documenting Business Intelligence requirements for our Business partners;
  • Documenting business rules and validating data mappings;
  • Documenting and executing the BAT testing plans;
  • Communicating business needs to the teams responsible to define the business rules and development, so that they can design and propose solutions;
  • Supporting related teams in the investigation and design of business solutions;
  • Collaborating in the selection of the best solutions; and,
  • Presenting and validating with the business partners the alternative(s) of proposed solution(s).

Skills and Qualifications

The qualified candidate must have:

  • Bachelor’s or Master’s degree in Information System or any relevant discipline;
  • Minimum five (5) years relevant experience in Business Intelligence projects/Reporting;
  • Minimum five (5) years experience with QA /tester;
  • Fluency in both French and English;
  • Experience in BA/BSA skills;
  • Proficient with data extraction/mining tools;
  • Excellent knowledge in data extraction and manipulation (SAS/SQL);
  • Knowledge of how to manage time and multiple projects simultaneously;
  • Highly developed analytical skills;
  • Ability to be rigorous and quality conscious as well as working efficiently in a team setting;
  • Knowledge of property and casualty insurance business in Canada (an asset); and,
  • Impala, Hadoop, DBeaver, Jira/Confluence, Agile methodology, Hive and impala experience (an asset).

Don’t miss out on this opportunity, apply online today!

Eagle is an equal opportunity employer and will provide accommodations during the recruitment process upon request. We thank all applicants for their interest; however, only candidates under consideration will be contacted. Please note that your application does not signify the beginning of employment with Eagle and that employment with Eagle will only commence when placed on an assignment as a temporary employee of Eagle.


          

Business Systems Analyst (Montreal)   

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Eagle is currently seeking a Business Systems Analyst. This is a twelve (12) month, contract position scheduled to start in March.

Skills and Qualifications

The qualified candidate must have:

  • Bachelor’s degrees;
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  • Seven plus (7+) years IT BSA /BA experience;
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  • Seven plus (7+) years’ experience with Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Visio;
  • Strong organization skills;
  • Insurance industry experience (an asset); and,
  • Tableau and Hadoop Big Data project experience (an asset).

Don’t miss out on this opportunity, apply online today!

Eagle is an equal opportunity employer and will provide accommodations during the recruitment process upon request. We thank all applicants for their interest; however, only candidates under consideration will be contacted. Please note that your application does not signify the beginning of employment with Eagle and that employment with Eagle will only commence when placed on an assignment as a temporary employee of Eagle.


          

I am unable to open Calibre in High Sierra 10.13.6   

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Hello! I am from Montreal andI am new to Calibre - and message boards in general!. For the moment I am unable to open the Caliber download on my MacbookPro OS 10.13.6. Could someone suggest a solution please? Thanks very much!
          

Ledde Kanada till JVM-guld - klar för spel i Europa   

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Draftades av Montreal 2013.
          

NHL-worst Red Wings beat Canadeins 4-3, sweep season...   

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DETROIT (AP) - The Detroit Red Wings can only wish they played Montreal more than just four times this season.Andreas Athanasiou scored his second goal with...
          

Red Wings score 3 in 3rd to sweep Habs   

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Andreas Athanasiou scored two third-period goals as the host Detroit Red Wings completed their first four-game series sweep of Montreal in franchise history...
          

Locked out of his office by his own people, one grand chief calls for end to the Wet’suwet’en blockades   

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OTTAWA—Grand Chief Serge Otsi Simon came to Parliament Hill Tuesday with a plea for his people. The rail blockades that have strangled commerce and passenger traffic should come down, he said. The message has been sent.

Yet even as he spoke, some of his people were sending a message of their own.

“I have a group of people…that have padlocked my band office doors, locked me out, saying they want me out,” the Grand Chief of the Mohawk Council of Kanesatake told reporters Tuesday.

While Simon said the blowback did not surprise him, it did show how the demonstrations in support of Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs that have spread across Canada are putting leaders in a delicate position. Simon is chief of a Mohawk community near Oka, Que., a town whose name is tinged with the history of a deadly 1990 conflict over Indigenous opposition to a golf course expansion.

On Tuesday, he joined the National Chief of the Assembly of First Nations and other Mohawk leaders in calling for peaceful discussions to take precedence over police intervention as rail blockades continue in their communities in Ontario and Quebec. Simon argued lifting the blockades would be a “show of good faith,” in light of impacts of constricted rail traffic and the risk it could erode public support for reconciliation with Indigenous peoples.

“It doesn’t mean we’re just going to lay down and let them kick us around. No. But it would show compassion along with the strength, and that’s what needs to be — I think — promoted and talked about more,” he said.

Other leaders who spoke alongside Simon did not echo his call for blockaders to stand down. But they did try to point the way to a resolution to a dispute that has spilled out of northern B.C. and inspired demonstrations that have choked off traffic and commercial trade in major cities, ports and rail lines across the country.

AFN National Chief Perry Bellegarde has been contacting First Nations leaders across Canada in recent days, and spoke with Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs and elected band leaders from the area where TC Energy is building the $6.6 billion Coastal GasLink, a 670-km natural gas pipeline from northeastern B.C. to a major export terminal planned on the coast. Twenty elected band councils along the pipeline route have signed agreements supporting the project, while hereditary chiefs say it cannot proceed without their consent.

On Tuesday, Bellegarde suggested the blockades could end if demands of the Wet’suwet’en are met by TC Energy and the federal and B.C. governments. He pointed to the call for RCMP to vacate the Wet’suwet’en’s traditional territory, an area spanning 22,000 square kilometres in northern B.C., as well as requests for the pipeline company to consider options to accommodate concerns and for Ottawa and Victoria to give the Indigenous nation time to figure out how it wants to interact with the Crown before a meeting that has been offered with key cabinet ministers takes place.

“When they see positive action by the key players, when they see a commitment to real dialogue to address this difficult situation, people will respond in a positive way,” Bellegarde said. “They will respect the need to give everyone time and space for that dialogue to happen.”

Don Maracle, Chief of the Tyendinaga Mohawk Council, the community where the main blockade of CN Rail tracks outside Belleville began on Feb. 6, also avoided calling for the demonstrators to stand down, but emphasized the band leadership did not organize the ongoing blockade.

“The dialogue with the traditional chiefs seems to be a very important part of the resolution,” Maracle said, adding that it was “fundamentally wrong” for the pipeline construction to proceed over divisions within the Wet’suwet’en leadership.

“Let’s see where we’re at with those talks,” he said. “I don’t want to say things that are inflammatory that would not contribute to a resolution.”

The chiefs also took aim at comments from federal Conservative Leader Andrew Scheer, who has called for the police to step in and clear the blockades to get commercial goods and passengers flowing by rail again. Grand Chief Joseph Norton of the Mohawk Council of Kahnawake, near Montreal, said such “warmongers” should consider Canada’s recent history, including what happened at Oka in 1990.

“If you exercise compassion and take those blockades down — you’re not doing this out of fear. You’ve proven that you’re not scared,” Chief Simon added.

“Don’t let them bait you into something that you don’t want to do.”

Alex Ballingall is an Ottawa-based reporter covering national politics. Follow him on Twitter: @aballinga


          

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau urges patience as cabinet ministers seek negotiated end to rail blockades   

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OTTAWA—Justin Trudeau issued a public appeal for patience Tuesday, warning that Canada faces a “critical moment” as behind the scenes, cabinet ministers held “hour-by-hour” discussions with Indigenous leaders to end the crippling demonstrations that have stopped rail traffic.

In an address to the House of Commons, Trudeau acknowledged the frustrations caused by the snarled rail traffic since Feb. 6 but warned against force to get the trains moving again.

“We need to resolve this through dialogue and mutual respect,” he said.

“There are those who would want us to act in haste, who want us to boil this down to slogans and ignore the complexities, who think that using force is helpful. It is not,” Trudeau said.

Part of the prime minister’s strategy is to win over opposition politicians and premiers to the government’s strategy of negotiation in a bid to dampen political rhetoric that could inflame tensions.

That strategy unfolded Tuesday when Trudeau and several of cabinet ministers met with opposition leaders — Bloc Québécois Yves-François Blanchet, Green Party Parliamentary Leader Elizabeth May and NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh, to explain the government’s approach to obtain a “peaceful resolution” to the crisis.

Conservative Leader Andrew Scheer — the leader of the Official Opposition — was pointedly excluded from the Parliament Hill meeting. Trudeau said that Scheer “disqualified” himself from the meeting because of his “unacceptable” speech in the Commons just hours earlier.

In that speech, Scheer condemned Trudeau’s handling of the crisis as a “complete abdication” and branded those responsible for the blockades as “radical activists.”

He later dismissed Trudeau’s meeting with other leaders as “smoke and mirrors” and a communications “exercise.”

“That is the real story, the lack of action, the weak response that we saw from this prime minister,” Scheer told reporters.

Trudeau has been trying to defuse the political rhetoric in recent days during his outreach to provincial leaders including Quebec Premier François Legault, Ontario Premier Doug Ford, and frequent talks with B.C. Premier John Horgan as he buys time for Ottawa to negotiate a lifting of the blockades.

“We are creating a space for peaceful, honest dialogue with willing partners,” the prime minister told the Commons Tuesday.

In a Sunday call with Ford, for example, Trudeau discussed the “significant impacts” of the blockades and agreed on the need to restore rail service while “ensuring that the situation is resolved in a peaceful manner and that dialogue can take place to address underlying issues,” according to a summary of the call released by Trudeau’s office.

For his part, Ford said he pressed Trudeau for a “clear plan” on how to clear the blockade but one that found “common ground” to achieve a resolution.

Deputy Prime Minister Chrystia Freeland said that she has been speaking to the premiers. “I think it would be fair to say that all Canadian leaders, whether they are federal leaders, whether they are provincial leaders, whether they are mayors, whether they are Indigenous leaders, we have a shared interest in de-escalation,” she said Tuesday.

Yet Trudeau’s comments Tuesday also betrayed his own frustration on a day when CN announced temporary layoffs, driving home the mounting economic toll of stalled trains and raising the question how much longer the blockades can remain.

“I know that people’s patience is running short. We need to find a solution and we need to find it now,” he said.

Sensitive to the optics, Trudeau scrapped plans to attend a meeting of Caribbean leaders this week in Barbados and instead spent the weekend in private meetings and on the phone calls. That included a meeting of cabinets ministers Monday and Tuesday and a fresh sense of urgency to find a fix.

The task of negotiating a resolution has fallen to Carolyn Bennett and Marc Miller.

Bennett, a veteran cabinet minister who has held an Indigenous portfolio since 2015, is leading the federal government’s approach with the Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs, whose opposition to the construction of the $6.6-billion Coastal GasLink pipeline set in motion sympathy demonstrations.

She was in Victoria over the weekend and, together with Scott Fraser, B.C.’s minister of Indigenous relations and reconciliation, were ready to meet with the hereditary Wet’suwet’en leaders at the “soonest opportunity.”

Bennett said Tuesday that she has talked to two of the chiefs and efforts are underway to schedule a meeting with the broader leadership.

“We are now trying to establish again a conversation with other hereditary chiefs and eventually be able to have an invitation to have a meeting in the community with the hereditary chiefs,” Bennett said.

“There is not a lot of trust and there is an ongoing difficulty,” Bennett said.

The leaders proposed a meeting at the end of the month but Bennett said one is sought as “soon as possible.”

“We are waiting for their invitation to have that meeting,” she said.

Bennett confirmed later in the day that she had an “Important” conference call with several of the Wet’suwet'en hereditary chiefs. “I listened to their concerns and reiterated that I remain committed to coming to their territory as soon as they are available,” Bennett said on Twitter.

Miller is the government’s point person in talking with the Mohawk First Nation, where activists have set up a camp beside a main CN rail line east of Belleville, stopping freight and passenger service.

The Montreal MP, who speaks some Mohawk, held a lengthy meeting Saturday with Mohawk leaders and emerged saying there had been “modest” progress.

“They have grievances that stand in solidarity with the people of Wet’suwet’en and therefore we are trying to establish the conditions for defusing,” Miller said Tuesday.

Later, Miller told CBC News that he has an “open line of communication, whether it’s text, email, phone,” with the Mohawk leadership.

Miller said the “urgency” of the situation puts “us on an hour-by-hour conversation, not a day-to-day conversation. These are ongoing discussions.”

Bruce Campion-Smith is an Ottawa-based reporter covering national politics. Follow him on Twitter: @yowflier


          

1976 Silver Canadian Montreal Olympic Games 4 Coin Set w/ COA   

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$70.00 (7 Bids)
End Date: Friday Feb-21-2020 13:18:11 PST
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NHL-worst Red Wings sweep Canadeins   

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DETROIT — Andreas Athanasiou scored his second goal with 5:15 remaining in regulation to cap Detroit's three-goal third period and the Red Wings rallied to beat the Montreal Canadiens 4-3 Tuesday night.Detroit swept the season series against the Canadiens, earning four of its NHL-low 15 victories against them.Red Wings goaltender Jonathan Bernier did not give up a goal in the third period and finished with 19 saves.Nate Thompson and Jeff Petry scored to give [...]
          

MONTREAL CANADA 1976 OLYMPICS PROOF COIN SET (4 PROOF SILVER COINS) - SERIES III   

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$76.56 (5 Bids)
End Date: Sunday Feb-23-2020 16:20:28 PST
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The Quarrel (1991) Eli Cohen, R.H. Thomson, Saul Rubinek, Merlee Shapiro   

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Montreal 1948. On Rosh Hashanah, Chaim (a Yiddish writer) is forced to think of his religion when he’s asked to be the tenth in a minyan. As he sits in the park, he suddenly sees an old friend whom he hasn’t seen since they quarrelled when they were yeshiva students together. Hersh, a rabbi, survived ...
          

Appnovator Spotlight: Sherborne Pao   

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Appnovator Spotlight: Sherborne Pao Yuki Hayashi Tue, 02/18/2020 - 05:53

Meet Sherborne Pao, Appnovation’s Vancouver-based Executive Vice President of Global People & Operations

Who are you and what’s your role at Appnovation?

My key focus and accountabilities are People and Culture and Global Operations.  

The big picture for People and Culture is to understand employees' needs and wants, and support their growth. We also support the alignment of our people and business needs throughout each region, so Appnovation can grow, innovate and create success.

Within Global Operations, we are all about governance and efficiency in our tools and processes. Global Operations is the kick-starter that pushes the company to the next level!

What’s the greatest lesson you’ve learned, that you’d like to share with others?

To truly listen is a skill set that gives you the ability to understand an issue or concern. Doing that will allow you to use empathy to make the sound decision.

What are some of your hobbies and interests outside of work?

Motorcycles and sports cars (anything that can go fast!), my three-year-old son and my family. Plus: the heavy bag, the gym, and anything that I can build, cook, or create!

What aspect of work are you most excited about right now or tackling next?

The goal of being more socially responsible in our community, and driving the ongoing evolution of our company culture as we focus on becoming a true full-service digital firm. 

BONUS QUESTION: What do you like best about working at Appnovation?

The growth I see in each Appnovator – when they start out as a fresh grad and then move on to become a strong leader in their field or specialized area.

 

Want to learn about joining our team? Follow Appnovation on LinkedIn or, visit our Careers page to apply to one of our open positions (yes, we’re hiring!).

 

 

 

 

 

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GeekList Item: Item for Geeklist "Montreal Virtual Flea Market Listings"    

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by Carnage994

An item GeekList: Montreal Virtual Flea Market - February 2020 has been added to the geeklist Montreal Virtual Flea Market Listings
          

Windturbine Technician, Electrical - ENERCON - Beaupre, QC   

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First Aid certification is an asset. A major player in the Canadian market since its entry in 2001, ENERCON has its North American headquarters in Montreal,…
From ENERCON - Thu, 21 Nov 2019 01:25:52 GMT - View all Beaupre, QC jobs
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