The Myth Is Canada: the British North America Act, March 29, 1867 is not a Constitution for it constitutes nothing
Nephalem Films: To understand where we are, we must first understand how we got here... Deep research has unearthed key events, which have both created and hidden the truth of the myth that is Canada.
Event: From the 1700s into the next century, England and France were tense partners representing both Upper and Lower Canada. General Wolfe's death in the final battle on the Plains of Abraham in 1759, secured victory for England, the prize ultimately known as, 'Canada'. The Treaty of Paris joined the formerly British controlled Upper Canada with France's Lower Canada into the French legal entity - a Corporation Sole, the 'Province of Quebec'. The amalgamation process from 1759 through 1763 seated the first British Governor General within that Corporation Sole, which in 1787 amalgamated all of 'Canada' enabling Britain to seat a Governor General to rule over the their Colonies known then as: the 'Province of Canada' and New Brunswick and Nova Scotia.
For 80 years between 1787 and 1867, the British placed many Governors General into the Corporation Sole. Issuing Letters Patent, the British Monarchy thereby proclaimed that Governor Generals held the 'power' to create and control the government of Canada, as a British Colony.
82 per cent of Ontarians think sharing data enhances democracy, yet almost 40 per cent hope to never share personal information.
TORONTO, March 1, 2018 /CNW Telbec/ - OVH, one of the top largest cloud computing providers in the world, has released its third set of findings from the OVH Barometer on the Digital Society. The barometer polled 2,000 residents of both Ontario and Quebec (1,000 in each province) for their thoughts and feedback on sharing data in the digital economy.
Sharing of personal data
When asked under which circumstances Ontarians would share their personal data, the following were the results:
- 42 per cent said to improve or guarantee their personal safety
- 33 per cent said to improve travel time
- 32 per cent said to save time daily (online shopping, invoice payment etc.)
- 29 per cent said to avoid line ups
- 27 per cent said to improve their dialogue/interaction with public services
- While 39 per cent hope they never have to share their personal information
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