Ontario Bill 100 has passed. Gov. can sieze your property for protesting, arrest you without warrant

Canada has taken a page out of Cuba’s playbook, and have now passed laws in the province of Ontario that gives the government the power to sieze your property without a trial, and arrest you without a warrant, just for protesting.

From the website of Luke Sharp:

The only places in the world where you’re not allowed to protest the government, and are even arrested for doing so are countries such as Cuba and China.

Rick Nicholls of the Ontario Party was the only person who questioned the house about this Bill and the implications it has, during which he also described the Bill in it’s full detail:

The reason this Bill was passed provincially instead of federally is because making this a federal law would paint the Trudeau regime as an even greater dictatorship than it already is, and because the capital of Canada is located in the province of Ontario. This will effectively kill protesting in the nation’s capital.Bright Light News has shared the video of Rick Nicholls making his last arguments, as well as the vote for the Bill where you can only hear one voice oppose it. You can watch that video here: https://bit.ly/3KQ4Wmc

For those opposed to the government tyranny, it may be wise to start using a VPN now. A VPN, or virtual private network, hides your location and internet data through encryption, and can also make it look like you’re in a different location altogether. This is something that the people in China and Cuba have to do already…



3 Responses

  1. The Keeping Ontario Open for Business Act 2022 includes legislative measures to enable police officers to better protect international border crossings, which are important to Ontario’s economy and international trade. The intent of this act is to protect critical transportation infrastructure such as international bridges and airports from unlawful disruptions that, as demonstrated by recent events in Windsor, hurt people and businesses. Proposed measures include:

    Prohibiting the Obstruction of Border Infrastructure

    The proposed legislation would make it illegal to obstruct certain transportation infrastructure if the blockage disrupts economic activity or interferes with the safety, health or well-being of members of the public. Protected infrastructure is narrowly scoped to mean international borders, prescribed international airports and other prescribed transportation infrastructure that is of significance to international trade.

    Removal of Objects

    The proposed legislation would grant police officers the power to remove, maintain possession of and store objects, including vehicles, for 30 days.


    The maximum punishment for breaching any offence under the new legislation, except a failure to identify oneself, is one-year imprisonment and/or a fine of up to $100,000 for an individual. Directors and officers of corporations can face up to $500,000 in fines or up to one year imprisonment or both. Corporations can face up to $10,000,000 in fines. Failure to comply with the proposed requirement to identify oneself would result in a fine of up to $5,000, which is the default penalty under the Provincial Offences Act.

    Roadside Suspensions

    The legislation provides the authority for police to impose roadside suspension of drivers’ licences and vehicle permits or to seize licence plates for 14 days when a vehicle is used in an illegal blockade of protected transportation infrastructure. These provisions would also apply if a vehicle were used to illegally assist a person who was illegally impeding access to protected transportation infrastructure. Currently, police have a range of tools available to support enforcement where protest activities involve unsafe use of vehicles or blocking roadways. However, these need to be supplemented with additional tools to quickly address serious interference of infrastructure used in international trade. Enabling police to take immediate action provides the required tools to clear road blockages more quickly and effectively.

    Suspension of Certificates and Permits

    Ontario is proposing additional powers for the Registrar of Motor Vehicles to suspend or cancel the plate portion of a commercial motor vehicle or trailer permit or a Commercial Vehicle Operator’s Registration (CVOR) certificate. Permit suspensions or cancellations would apply to trucks, buses and commercial trailers. These powers provide significant consequences for the misuse of a commercial vehicle or trailer to interfere with protected transportation infrastructure.

    A suspension or cancellation of a CVOR certificate has significant impacts to Ontario-based companies:

    The suspension is not only in effect for the vehicle identified as being involved in the protest but is in effect for the entire company’s fleet associated with that CVOR holder.

    Where there is a vehicle permit suspension or cancellation ordered by the Registrar, police officers and MTO transportation enforcement officers can seize the licence plates for all affected vehicles registered to that company.

    Suspensions for Individuals Convicted

    The proposed legislation would allow a provincial offences court to direct the Registrar to suspend the driver’s licence and deny vehicle permit renewals for people who are convicted of violating the new legislation and do not pay their fines. This would help ensure that an individual pays the fine(s) for offences they have committed under the proposed legislation. The person convicted of violating the legislation would not be able to renew their vehicle permit and therefore legally operate their vehicle if they have not paid fines owed.

    Review of the Act

    To ensure accountability and transparency, the minister responsible for the Act would be required to conduct a review of the Act once it has been in force for one year. The minister would have to prepare a written report, publish it online and table it in the Legislative Assembly. The review would have to be published and tabled within 18 months of the Act coming into force.

  2. “The only places in the world where you’re not allowed to protest the government, and are even arrested for doing so are countries such as Cuba and China.”

    That is not true.

    In fact you are not allowed to protest against anything in any country if you break the law of that country.

    The other day climate protesters here in Sydney caused traffic chaos and endangered themselves by blocking the roadway on the Harbour Bridge without permission from the Government. SHould these protestors not be arrested? Of course they should. They broke the law. They are not being arrested for protesting but but blocking the traffic.

    1. Good point. When the police clear wild-eyed leftists blocking the roads, they’re doing their duty. But when it’s right wing slobs they’re removing it becomes government tyranny. What hypocrisy.

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