Recently, India made a striking comparison, equating Canada with Pakistan, both labeled as ‘safe havens for terrorists.’ This stark accusation was not pulled out of thin air but is grounded in a series of unsettling incidents that reveal Canada’s penchant for sheltering extremists and individuals with anti-social agendas.
One glaring example is the case of Ahmed Ressam, a 32-year-old Algerian-born terrorist. In 1994, he managed to enter Canada using a false passport and later claimed refugee status. Shockingly, Ressam went on to commit numerous crimes, availed welfare benefits, and skillfully evaded deportation by creating a false Canadian identity with a Canadian passport.
His darkest act was planning to bomb the Los Angeles International Airport (LAX) on New Year’s Eve 1999, as part of the foiled 2000 millennium attack plots. Although initially sentenced to 22 years in prison, he received a reduced sentence for cooperating with the government and providing valuable information about terrorist networks associated with al-Qaeda.
The story does not end here. The father of current Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, Pierre Trudeau, stands accused of actively shielding dreaded criminals like Talwinder Singh Parmar. Parmar masterminded the bombing of Air India Flight 182 in 1985, an act that claimed the lives of both Indians and Canadians. It was another matter that Parmar met a rather deserving end at the hands of Punjab Police in 1992.
Intriguingly, Canada has been a sanctuary for individuals with controversial backgrounds, including Gerard Bull, a chief antagonist of Israel involved in the Iraqi ‘Supergun’ program. Bull was a full-fledged Canadian citizen, and his life ended abruptly in Brussels, Belgium, at the hands of unidentified assailants, allegedly from Mossad.
But the issue goes beyond these high-profile cases. Canada seems to be a safe haven for individuals facing justice in their home countries, including terrorists, murderers, and other criminals. One such glaring example is Noor Chowdhury, the confessed assassin of Bangladesh’s founding father, Sheikh Mujibur Rahman. In Bangladesh, justice eagerly awaits him, as he faces multiple charges related to this heinous crime. However, a Canadian law prevents the deportation of individuals to countries where they could potentially face capital punishment.
Noor Chowdhury was convicted and sentenced to death in absentia in 2010, along with 11 other suspects. Despite being a fugitive from justice, he has managed to find refuge in Canada. Repeated appeals by the government of Sheikh Hasina to Canada for his extradition have fallen on deaf ears. The Trudeau government continues to shield Chowdhury from the justice that awaits him in Bangladesh.
The consequences of these actions are dire. If Prime Minister Justin Trudeau does not address these issues and take concrete steps to rectify them, Canada risks gaining newfound notoriety as the ideal destination for terrorists of all kinds to seek refuge.
Recent events have brought to light Canada’s disturbing trend of providing shelter to individuals with questionable backgrounds, including terrorists, murderers, and criminals. These actions not only tarnish Canada’s international reputation but also pose a significant threat to global security. Urgent action is required to ensure that Canada does not become a sanctuary for those who seek to harm others and evade justice.
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