The Commissars of Human Rights Commission aka KGB need to be stopped and are to be considered enemies of the state for collaborating with hostile invading alien enemy forces and charged with high treason and all be put to death by hanging for aiding and facilitating the invasion of non-whites into Canada and helping to destroy and subvert the fabric of Canada and our values while persecuting true Canadians in witch hunts like the KGB aka Thought Police with its agents holding the original white European immigrants and their descendants thoughts and actions hostage in favour of non-white immigrants and their invading cultural onslaught and the demise of our heritage and culture. The HRC needs to be dissolved/disbanded, our Constitution re-written and section 319 of the criminal code repealed, the Charter Of Rights repealed and a referendum held to make these changes and those held accountable for these travesties and shortsightedness for the inception of these laws and commissions.
Kirpans now allowed in Ontario courtsBy Terry Davidson ,Toronto Sun
TORONTO - Sikhs will now be allowed to bring their ceremonial daggers into Toronto courthouses following a landmark settlement between the Ontario Human Rights Commission and three law enforcement bodies.
The Toronto Police Service, Toronto Police Services Board and the Ministry of the Attorney General have reached a watershed settlement with the OHRC that will allow those of the Sikh faith to carry kirpans into all public areas of the city’s courthouses.
The decision follows two separate complaints to the OHRC on the issue since 2006.
“This is the first time a formal kirpan policy has been (developed), said Balpreet Singh of the World Sikh Organization of Canada, which was also a party to the agreement. “It is a balance between the Sikh faith and security concerns that might arise as a result of the kirpan,”
Singh said Toronto may very well be the first Canadian city to formalize such a policy
According to OHRC spokesman Afroze Edwards, police will be revising court-security procedures so devout Sikhs wearing the small ceremonial blades will be allowed to enter.
The new procedure’s final approval is pending an “individualized risk assessment” that could include determining why the person is there, the kind of cases being heard, and if the person has been involved in past circumstances that could lead to violence.
Police spokesman Mark Pugash, however, wouldn’t comment on the possibility the latter could mean background checks.
“It depends on what (court officers) are dealing with,” Pugash said. “They have ... flexibility to make sure people in courts are protected.”
A Sikh wishing to enter a courthouse must now tell court officers they are wearing a kirpan and must be wearing the religion’s other four articles of faith, as well. They must also be wearing the blade under clothing and must not have a kirpan longer than 7.5 inches in total.
The kirpan, a sword-like dagger, is one of five articles of faith that pious Sikhs wear. The other items include a wooden comb called a kangha worn under the turban, a metal bracelet called a kara, underwear called kachhera, and long, unshorn hair referred to as kesh.
Police chief Bill Blair says his force “worked very close” with the OHRC to accommodate kirpans in courthouses.
“My responsibility is to maintain the safety in our courtrooms,” Blair said. “And I’m quite confidant that we’ll be able to do our job ... based on the...resolution we’ve come to with respect to the kirpan in the courtrooms.”
The settlement was prompted by two separate complaints filed to the OHRC by kirpan-wearing Sikhs who were refused entry into courthouses.
In December of 2008, a man summoned for jury duty at the University Avenue courthouse informed an officer he was wearing a kirpan. He was allowed to enter, but was refused re-entry after leaving the building for lunch.
The second incident took place in February 2006 when a female college student on a class trip to the Old City Hall courthouse was refused entry for wearing her kirpan. After explaining to court officers her faith dictated she must not be separated from the blade, the officers examined the kirpan, but still deemed it prohibited.
—Files by Chris Doucette.