Hector: to intimidate or harass, to play the bully
The National had a clip last night of Stephen Harper answering to a report of public servants going door-to-door, supposedly randomly, although my guess is they have a quota to fill, which makes it less random and more targeted, inviting employment insurance claimants to come downtown for a chat.
Except that he didn’t answer to it. He did what he always does, he hectored. Instead of explaining his governance, he accused (assumed, or perhaps the Conservative Party of Canada has offered up the use of CIMS to identify candidates for interrogation) non-supporters of being probable fraudsters.
You know, because people who have been laid-off from their employment are like that.
I await the <knock knock knock> at my door by the same government that hacked indiscriminately at our public service even while it drove up the deficit through sheer incompetence and corruption.
But this from a man who created a political party and then trained it in the fine art of electoral fraud, whose inner circle, people who have access to confidential information about Canada and Canadians, has included a convicted fraudster, who uses government resources to harass and intimidate public servants and private citizens who speak up about government fraud, who has excused the fraudulent use of funds by his own cabinet and rewarded the fraudster with increased access to them, who refuses to account for how his government is fraudulently spending billions of our tax dollars, who routinely denies access to information about suspected fraud requested by Parliamentary officers and our media, who grants fraudulent budgets to fraudulent offices, who has failed to protect our personal information, environment, health and national security from fraud and fraudsters both nationally and internationally.
I mean, I could go on, but why? We know all this because it’s all been reported – by the mainstream media, no less. And I know Stephen Harper has claimed to not read or watch Canadian news, but surely his press secretary has reported back to him with a couple of notable items (see above) that would make him blush a little at least when he accuses others, with zero proof, of possible –> probable fraud with regard to the collection of employment insurance benefits to which we, as Canadian citizens and taxpayers, are entitled. Is he not aware that anyone who does read or watch Canadian news views him now as shiftier’n a shalt shaker on the matter of fraud and fraudsters and all things fraudulent?
Cripes, is Stephen Harper even his real name?!
Still, I suppose like the msm I should provide some balance. We must take the bad with the good, after all. So, here it is – you can put $5500 in your tax free savings account now, up from $5000.