Scotiabank Prepares Whites for Minority Status
Written by Paul Fromm
Saturday, 17 September 2011 03:41
Scotiabank Prepares Whites for Minority Status

By Henry Makow

September 13, 2011

*by Henry Makow Ph.D*.

*Not only does* Scotiabank, Canada's third largest bank*,* sell financial
services, its commercials are helping Canadians of European descent adjust
to future minority status.

Scotiabank is a sponsor of the Canadian Football League. Thus, millions of
Canadians repeatedly see the ad above which depicts a well intentioned but
stupid white couple being instructed by a visible minority woman employed by
the bank.

If this were a one-off, I wouldn't be writing this. But much of this bank's
TV advertising discriminate against whites. If white males took the roles of
visible minorities and vice-versa, this racism and sexism would be apparent.

The couple is returning a refund but the Chinese-Canadian adviser explains
that the money is really theirs (for using one of the bank's products.) They
greedily scoop it up and make their escape afraid the adviser will change
her mind. Indeed, she calls them back and gives them a $20 bill they dropped
in haste.

"I love this bank!" they exclaim.

Indeed, they love "multiculturalism." *It pays them to love it. *

Scotiabank can focus on social engineering because, with a market cap of $55
billion, it makes a profit of more than $400
*every month*. It has 2000 branches in 50 countries with 70,000 employees.

It's motto is "You're Richer than You Think," which one wag changed to "*
We're* Richer than You Think."


Based on Scotiabank's commercials, you'd think that Canada was full of
visible minority women. In fact, according to the last census in
visible minorities of both sexes made up about 15% of Canada's 33 million

But don't tell this to Scotiabank. In this
entitled *"Who's the Man?"* an East Indian woman adviser gives marriage
counseling to a stupid white couple.

The overbearing white woman confides that her henpecked husband thinks this
is a good time to invest. "Can you set him straight?"

The adviser says that in fact, *he may be right.* At which the browbeaten
husband tears off his shirt to reveal an "I'm Right" T-Shirt and emits an
adolescent "whoop!" heard throughout the branch.

The commercial drew the following comment on You Tube: "This beat comes from
the great white north. The fat ugly useless white man, thinks he's right
about investing, but needs the black woman to confirm to the fatso [wife
that] he is, in fact, right. The stupid white man acts retarded and loud,
and is so happy that the smart black has made him feel right." Note the
black gentleman looking confused at the barbarian antics of the white

In another commercial <>, an
East Indian *male* is able to crash the ranks of Scotiabank's colored female

He gives the proverbial dumb white couple advice on whether to take a fixed
or variable-rate mortgage. Then, the couple flip a coin to see whether to
have Mexican or Chinese for lunch. The coin stands on its end. In the final
scene, they are eating "Chexican" which is what Canada will look like in a
few years.

In contrast, Chinese Canadian customers get
commercials<>in Cantonese in
which their adviser is a Chinese Canadian. East Indian
customers get advice <>from a
white woman who actually speaks some Hindi! It must be nice to be treated
with respect in commercials.

And customers at Scotiabank's foreign subsidiaries such as Mexico are spared
the social engineering because they aren't in the Illuminati cross-hairs.


*As an immigrant, and son of immigrants, I always wanted to contribute to my

I didn't want to be used by a foreign-based Cabalist (i.e. Masonic)
financial cartel to subvert the majority and alter the country's ethnic
makeup. I'm sure the majority of visible minority immigrants feel the same

The Illuminati bankers claim they are promoting "equality" and fighting
"discrimination." If this were true, they would be color-blind and promote
on the basis of merit alone. Visible minorities in commercials would reflect
their proportion of the population.

The Illuminati bankers' agenda is to empower visible minorities at the
expense of people of European descent. The overall agenda is to undermine
the homogenous national character of all European Christian-based nations so
they can be integrated into a totalitarian one- world government.

"We will undermine every collective identity except our own," they say in *The
Protocols of the Elders of Zion.* This applies to race and nation, as well
as religion (God) and family.

This kind of advertising is not limited to banks. There is a recent *Speedy
Lube* commercial where the single white woman needs "an oil change."
Naturally she doesn't have a man to take care of this problem. She writes a
"Dear John" letter to her dealer, who is a ruggedly handsome white man,
informing him that he has been replaced by a little Filipino at Speedy Lube.
The white man has been emasculated.

I am not against intermarriage, but I get suspicious when corporations are
pushing it.

If you think I am reading too much into these commercials, don't kid
yourself. They are prepared by advertising agencies who get their marching
orders from the Illuminati bankers via the Tavistock Institute.

Message to corporations: Sell your product not your evil Illuminati social
agenda or the public will boycott you.


Related- Makow "Elite Admit to Secret Social Engineering" * *

<>Levis Commercials
Promote Paganism <>
Hear Paul Fromm -- The Fighting Side of Me: Getting at the Truth
Written by Paul Fromm
Friday, 16 September 2011 05:15
Hear Paul Fromm -- The Fighting Side of Me: Getting at the

September 6, 2011
[image: Rick Perry with the Mexican flag]

*Paul Fromm discusses:*

- Public Safety Minister Vic Toews criticizes release of Walter Ernesto
Guzman of El Salvador on $3,000 cash bond after appearing before the
Immigration and Refugee Board (Guzman was in the country illegally after
being convicted of drug trafficking, assault and other serious offences.
Toews knows better. The law must be changed.);
- Ontario Premier Dalton McGuinty slaps unemployed Majority Canadians in
the face; promises $10,000 subsidies for employers who hire new (mostly
Third World) immigrants;
- Register for National Eurooean American Leadership Seminar, Sept. 17
near Knoxville, TN — <> — David
Duke, Derek Black, Don Black, Sam Dickson, Paul Fromm
- Check out : Nationalist Alternative is an Pro-White intellectual
think-tank and an activist group in Australia. To find out more information
go to the website which is or send an Email to
[email protected]
- Gob. Rick Perry “Scalawag of the Month” favours subsidized tuition for
illegals in Texas. He’s no immigration reformer.
- They breed, but must we feed–a quick look at the famine in basketcase
Presenting, from Pakistan With Her Belly & Her Hand Out, The Heartburn Kid
Written by Paul Fromm
Thursday, 15 September 2011 04:31
*Presenting, from Pakistan With Her Belly & Her Hand Out, The Heartburn Kid
The photo shows a stricken woman, head in hands. It is the hands that are
arresting. A French manicure costs $20 to $30 and should be renewed every
week to 10 days. While genuinely depressed people generally don't go in for
manicures, it is a nice look if the taxpayers can afford it.

Parveen Anwari, 34, immigrated from Pakistan in 2000 with her husband and
child. Despite seemingly insurmountable health and financial difficulties,
the couple managed to produce three more children in Canada. The husband's
resume consists of a stint working as a convenience store clerk, although he
apparently suffers from unspecified health problems. Parveen has never
worked and is -- mysteriously -- a Grade 12 graduate, yet illiterate. Once
again, how did these dynamos get in? Were they refugees? If not, what
in-demand skills do they bring to the table?

In due course, Parveen applied for disability benefits and Ontario's Social
Benefits Tribunal acceded, ruling that her heartburn, migraines and
depression (all side effects of chronic pregnancy) precluded her ever
looking for work. An odd finding, given that the woman never even consulted
a specialist about her "debilitating" conditions.

A real court recently overturned the tribunal's decision (*Ontario v. Anwari
2011 ONSC 4500*). The court said that some challenges are common to us all
and as adults, we are expected to assume responsibility for the decisions we
make. Court ruled that while sympathy may or may not be in order,
government funds decidedly are not. However, Parveen has only been removed
from disability, or gold card, social assistance, she is presumably still
eligible for coach class welfare.

"“She cries nightly. She misses her family back in her homeland and worries
about them and the war torn existence that surrounds them. Her in-laws are
not helpful to her,” the Tribunal decision reads." (*National Post*,
September 9, 2011)

."Her reasons for this decision, however, 'do not meet the [legal]
requirement of completeness,' the judges ruled. The Social Benefits
Tribunal is one of several quasi-judicial tribunals set up by the Ontario
government to resolve disputes outside of full courts, such as the Human
Rights Tribunal of Ontario, the Landlord and Tenant Board."

These tribunal boards larded with their social activist appointees do not
make good rulings. The principals understand their personal agenda but they
do not understand the law. What has been the cost to Ontario taxpayers for
this protracted nonsense? If the morose Parveen is overwhelmed by feelings
of sadness because she misses her family back in her homeland, Ontarians
should be grateful that it was beyond the scope of Ms. LeBourdais' powers to
bring Parveen's extended family to Canada as a pacifier.

Paul Fromm
Canada First Immigration Reform Committee

"An Ontario court has scolded the province’s Social Benefits Tribunal for
giving disability benefits to a mother of four who did not even try to work,
and had only minor or easily treated ailments. In a written ruling, three
Ontario Divisional Court judges said the tribunal blurred the line between
the difficult personal circumstances of 34-year-old Parveen Anwari — who
suffered migraine headaches, depression and heartburn — and her claimed

“It would have been very helpful to the disposition of this appeal if the
Tribunal had given more extensive reasons better explaining its analysis and
conclusions, particularly in light of the fact that the respondent had not
actually tried to function in any workplace,” according to the newly
released judgment.
In overuling two earlier rejections, Tribunal Member Linda LeBourdais ruled
in 2009 that, in her opinion, “this young mother is overwhelmed with what is
on her plate, over and above the impairments she experiences from her
conditions. Together they make functioning on a day-to-day basis difficult.
Lacking a significant education, a lack of workplace skills and experience,
in addition to an inability to read and write, realistically preclude any
chance for employment.” *[Really? Apart from the completely legitimate
fear of breaking one of those exquisitely maintained nails, even an
illiterate could presumably function as a cleaner. Oh wait, her doctor also
reported an impairment in her ability to do housekeeping -- read on].

That is a regrettable plight, the Divisional Court judges ruled, but it is
not a disability. “Although it is difficult not to sympathize with the
plight of [Ms. Anwari], her struggles and challenges resulting from other
causes do not entitle her to the benefits that she claims and the Tribunal
has stepped beyond what the act allows,” the Divisional Court judgment
reads. Under the law, a person is disabled if and only if they have a
continuous or recurring physical or mental impairment, verified by an expert
and expected to last a year or more, that results in a “substantial
restriction” in their ability to function in the community and workplace. If
deemed eligible, a person may then receive payments from the province, which
vary depending on circumstance, but for example, the maximum a single person
could receive each month for basic needs and shelter under the program is
$1,042, according to Charlotte Wilkinson, a spokeswoman for Ontario’s
Ministry of Community and Social Services.
Ms. Anwari, according to court records, completed a Grade 12 education in
Pakistan before her school was shut by the Taliban, and she immigrated to
Canada with one child, settling in rural Port Elgin, Ont., with her husband,
where they lived in a two-bedroom apartment that lacked basic furnishings,
even beds and strollers for the children. She did not smoke or drink, has no
history of obesity, and has never been employed. At the time of her
disability application, in the summer of 2008, she was pregnant with a
fourth child, and being treated for gestational diabetes, which was expected
to resolve after the birth. Her husband had lost his job at a convenience
store, and he was dealing with health problems of his own.
Her family doctor, Don McCulloch, reported on a medical form “minimal”
concern regarding a number of things, and moderate concern only in
“learning,” such as language, math or attention. He also reported “mild or
slight” impairment in ability to do housekeeping. He said it is
“unrealistic” that she would try to enter the workforce. “She will need to
be a ‘stay at home’ mother for the next few years until her children are out
of school,” Dr. McCulloch wrote. *[What, 15 years from now?]

The initial rejection letter from the ministry cites several reasons for
turning her down, including lack of documentation about any advanced
symptoms or attempts at treatment or diagnosis. There were no
hospitalizations, no visits to specialists, and indeed no past treatments
other than some medication for her heartburn. GERD, or chronic heartburn, is
“generally understood to be a manageable condition,” the letter says. At
her appeal to the Tribunal, another doctor confirmed the diagnosis of “major
depression,” but said there was no reason it could not be treated after her
pregnancy. Her testimony, however, painted a darker picture of an
overwhelmed, housebound woman, unable to sleep, and confused by her sadness.
“She cries nightly. She misses her family back in her homeland and worries
about them and the war torn existence that surrounds them. Her in-laws are
not helpful to her,” the Tribunal decision reads. In granting Ms. Anwari
disability benefits, Ms. LeBourdais said she relied on a rule that allows
the Tribunal to “consider the applicant in the context of her own
situation,” and not just as any person with these ailments. Her reasons for
this decision, however, “do not meet the [legal] requirement of
completeness,” the judges ruled.

The Social Benefits Tribunal is one of several quasi-judicial tribunals set
up by the Ontario government to resolve disputes outside of full courts,
such as the Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario, the Landlord and Tenant Board,
and the Custody Review Board. The court ordered a new hearing under a
differently constituted tribunal. (*National Post*, September 9, 2011)
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