Once upon a time, we at TFI talked about Canada being a safe haven for terrorists, mocking their supposed ineptitude when it came to national security. Little did we know that reality would someday reveal a different story—one that shows we weren’t that far from the truth. The recent case of Hardeep Singh Nijjar, a prominent figure in the Khalistan movement, sheds light on a surprising turn of events.
Nijjar’s son, Balraj Singh Nijjar, disclosed that his father had been receiving threats due to his unwavering support for the Khalistan cause. Curiously, despite these threats, Hardeep Singh Nijjar was in frequent contact with the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) officers, meeting with them once or twice a week.
He said that they always informed the police about the police, felt protected in Canada, and didn’t want to hide due to the threats. “We weren’t worried about safety because we weren’t doing anything wrong. We were just using freedom of speech,” he said.
In the memorial service of his father at the Guru Nanak Sikh Gurdwara in Surrey, Balraj said that he feels a sense of relief after Prime Minister Justin Trudeau accused the Indian government Monday of being involved in the fatal shooting. He said that his family and close friends always suspected the Indian government was behind his father’s killing.
Yet, on the 18th of June, Hardeep Singh Nijjar met a tragic end near a gurdwara in British Columbia, Canada. His death raised questions about the very agency that was supposed to protect him. Interestingly, Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS), had put together a little black book of folks cozying up to Sikh activism, especially the Khalistan fan club. Now, these folks aren’t just collecting loyalty points; they’re reportedly in the hot seat for a potential cameo in the “Assassination: The Sequel” blockbuster.
In simpler words, CSIS had compiled a list of individuals affiliated with the Sikh activism, especially that related to the Khalistan movement. These individuals are believed to be under threat of assassination following the murder of Hardeep Nijjar, which resulted in a massive uproar from the Sikh community within and outside of Canada.
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau had recently added fuel to the fire by pointing fingers at the Indian government, suggesting they were behind the murder of the Khalistani activist. But here’s where the plot thickens: it turns out that Nijjar’s connection with Canadian intelligence agencies was far from sporadic. Balraj revealed that his father had met with CSIS just one or two days before his untimely demise, and another meeting was scheduled for a mere two days after the murder.
These rendezvous started as far back as February of the same year, and their frequency had been steadily increasing. Balraj clarified that these meetings revolved around the threats his father had been facing. Now, one might wonder, if CSIS was actively involved in safeguarding Nijjar, how could such a terrible incident occur on their watch?
It’s at this point that we ought to extend our gratitude to the likes of the ISI (Inter-Services Intelligence of Pakistan) and the CIA (Central Intelligence Agency of the United States). For all their flaws, they at least seem to understand the concept of protection for their clients, rather than leaving them as sitting ducks for any random shooter testing their luck. It’s like that old saying: “With friends like these, who needs enemies?”
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