Now, If A White Man Had Said This
Bill Wilson is a lawyer and hereditary chief from Vancouver. He’s running as a longshot against Phil Fontaine to be Grand Chief and head the Assembly of First Nations. He’s an opinionated man with little use for Whites. “In a meeting over land rights in the late 1980s, B.C. native leaders urged Mr. Wilson to deliver a lecture to a group of white lawyers for what they believed were paternalistic and condescending comments.

`Mr. Wilson said he reluctantly agreed to the request and walked into the room and launched into what he described as a history lesson, telling the lawyers that the European settlers were not knights in shining armour.

‘For the most part, they were the people from the ghettos in London and Liverpool and all over Europe who simply couldn't make a living there,’ he said. ‘'Why would they leave if they were doing so well? Realistically, you're nothing but a bunch of dirty, smelly, white people who fell off the boats and had we known what you were going to do to us, perhaps we should have considered killing you all.’ That's the exact quote and that has been in my memory for years."

Mr. Wilson says the lawyers gave him a round of applause.” (Globe and Mail, July 10, 2006)

First, of course, it’s beyond sick that the White lawyers would applaud a man calling their ancestors  dirty, smelly losers who deserved to be exterminated. However, it’s even more outrageous that Wilson was never charged under Sec. 319 of the Criminal Code for wilfully promoting hatred against Whites.

Can you imagine a prominent leader suggesting that Indians were backward savages and should have been exterminated so that today they would not be an $8-billion burden to the Canadian taxpayer?

And should any man be so bold, he’d face Sec. 319 charges and a possible two years in prison.

In politically correct Canada, there’s one law for privileged minorities and another law – and repression – for the Dispossessed Majority.

For the record, as an organization believing in freedom of speech, we believe this iniquitous and capricious law should be abolished and that Canadians, including Chief Wilson, should be able to express their opinions as they see fit.