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Justin Trudeau Slammed for Manslpaining to Italian PM at G7 Summit

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Justin Trudeau Slammed for Manslpaining to Italian PM at G7 Summit

Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and his Italian counterpart Giorgia Meloni took public potshots at each other as the two world leaders attended the G7 summit in Japan.

Justin Trudeau slammed Giorgia Meloni and Italy just before closed-door meetings, saying, “Canada is concerned about some of the positioning that Italy is taking in terms of LGBT rights, but I look forward to talking with you.”

Giorgia Meloni, who was outraged, accused the Canadian prime minister of being a “victim of fake news,” claiming his statements were “a little rash.”

Trudeau a self proclaimed feminist was quickly slammed on social media for trying to mansplain democracy to Meloni.

Rita Panahi of Sky News Australia chimed in, stating Meloni’s grin while being chastised “really sums up what all of us think of the repugnant, incompetent Trudeau.” Panahi slammed Trudeau, stating, ‘Let’s zoom in on her face as Trudeau decided to mansplain democracy to her.’

After the altercation the Milan-based Libero daily splashed an image of the Grit prime minister in blackface on the front page, with the caption, translated from Italian, saying, “This buffoon wants to teach us lessons.”

According to the Toronto Sun, “when are we Canadians going to stop allowing our buffoon of a prime minister to represent us on the international stage?”

Justin Trudeau, who is at best an intellectual lightweight at home, transforms into a buffoon when he travels abroad.

When Justin Trudeau flew to South Korea with a delegation of Canadian ministers to honour the 60th anniversary of diplomatic ties between the two countries, he struck a manner legs’ pose with a Korean politician ahead to the G7 conference in Hiroshima.

Following the meeting, Conservative Canadian news outlet True North said that “some Canadians are accusing Trudeau of embarrassing Canada while abroad once again.”

Time Magazine published an article in 2022 depicting Justin Trudeau in blackface when he was 29 years old at the school where he was, perhaps appropriately, a drama instructor, as well as another occasion in which he sang the Banana Boat song in blackface. The story caused predicted alarm at home, as well as disbelief and contempt overseas.

The New York Times featured the black face article above the fold on the top page and as the third-ranked story for hours Wednesday on what is possibly the world’s most read news website.

VOR NewsThe BBC, which competes with the New York Times for the top news web spot, highlighted Trudeau’s numerous gaffes on its main page.

It was also instantly highlighted that Trudeau’s stupid theatrics would very certainly cost Canada dearly the next time it attempted to claim moral superiority over North Korea, Iran, Russia, China, and the United States.

Even The Hill, a Washington political insider’s publication that rarely covers Canada, has made a big issue out of Trudeau’s racist makeup gaffes.

Trudeau’s international standing has plummeted after a burst of positive media coverage in his first two years in office, including appearing on the cover of Marvel Comics as a superhero in Maple Leaf regalia, receiving high praise from the respected New York Times foreign affairs columnist, Nicholas Kristof, and garnering even more praise from Rolling Stone magazine.

There was, of course, Trudeau’s cringe-worthy song and dance act in India in February 2018, where he used his wife, Sophie, and his children as props and, for some reason, felt the need to bring along an Indian chef from Vancouver to feed his hosts.

The Modi government was considerably more furious with Team Trudeau for twice inviting a convicted Sikh terrorist to public engagements with the Canadian prime minister in India, as well as his tolerance of what Delhi termed pro-Khalistan Sikhs in his entourage.

Justin Trudeau was filmed singing by a piano in a London hotel during Queen Elizabeth II’s burial. The prime minister can be seen singing Bohemian Rhapsody by Queen in a video uploaded on social media.

Critics accused the Prime Minister of lacking respect, but others defended him.

The video has been widely circulated on social media, but while a representative for the prime minister acknowledged its authenticity, it is unclear who shot it.

Mr Trudeau may be seen in a T-shirt, resting on a piano as Gregory Charles, a Quebec musician and Order of Canada recipient, performs Bohemian Rhapsody.

Some Canadian commentators and members of the public have criticised the film.

“Embarrassing doesn’t even begin to cover it,” commented Globe and Mail columnist Andrew Coyne on Twitter.

“He’s the Prime Minister, speaking in public on the eve of the Queen’s funeral.” “And this is how he acts?”

Former Canadian ambassador to Israel Vivian Bercovici stated, “He is the Canadian prime minister representing Canada during the Queen’s week of mourning.” Our nation’s leader. It’s not about Justin. But he needs to mature.”

Justin Trudeau Continues to Fail Canadians

Justin Trudeau Continues to Fail Canadians on Key Issues

Geoff Thomas is a seasoned staff writer at VORNews, a reputable online publication. With his sharp writing skills and deep understanding of SEO, he consistently delivers high-quality, engaging content that resonates with readers. Thomas' articles are well-researched, informative, and written in a clear, concise style that keeps audiences hooked. His ability to craft compelling narratives while seamlessly incorporating relevant keywords has made him a valuable asset to the VORNews team.

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Pregnant Hailey Bieber Shows Off Her Baby Bump In Glam Gothic Attire — See Her Look!

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bieber
Hailey Bieber | People Image

Hailey Bieber is channeling her darker side.

On Saturday, June 22, the 27-year-old model, presently pregnant with her first child, published an Instagram Story of herself wearing a black lace gown.

Bieber posed in a black lace bodysuit, emphasizing her baby bump. She paired the outfit with black sunglasses and a small black pocketbook and wore her hair in a sloppy bun.

bieber

Hailey Bieber | People Image

Pregnant Hailey Bieber Shows Off Her Baby Bump In Glam Gothic Attire

When spotted on the streets of New York City, the Rhode founder was wearing a black leather jacket over his gothic outfit.

Hailey and Justin Bieber announced their first pregnancy in May with a romantic Instagram post in which Hailey held a bouquet and showed off her expanding baby bump.

Justin’s mother, Pattie Mallette, expressed excitement in an Instagram Reel following their news.

“I’ve been waiting for this day. And now that they’ve announced it, I can finally celebrate with you all, and oh my word, I’m going to be a grandmother,” she added in the video.

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Hailey Bieber | People Image

Pregnant Hailey Bieber Shows Off Her Baby Bump In Glam Gothic Attire

Shortly after, Hailey’s uncle, Billy Baldwin, spoke exclusively with PEOPLE about his growing family. “I really feel like there’s no higher calling than that responsibility,” he said of Hailey and Justin, 30, who are becoming parents.

The couple married in a small courtroom ceremony in September 2018 before exchanging vows in a grander ceremony in South Carolina the following year.

Throughout Hailey’s pregnancy, she has boldly shown her baby bump.

Earlier this month, the pregnant woman took a mirror selfie dressed in baggy black slacks and a slightly cropped striped blouse. She accessorized the look with a black leather shoulder bag, matching sunglasses, and one of Rhode’s viral phone cases.

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Hailey Bieber | Teen Vogue Image

Pregnant Hailey Bieber Shows Off Her Baby Bump In Glam Gothic Attire

Before that, she published photographs from her latest campaign with Yves Saint Laurent, revealing that she had been carrying her child for months when she photographed for the brand.

“Shot this 4 months preggy with a little bean in my belly,” she posted on Instagram Stories, alongside a photo of the ad.

SOURCE – (People )

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Canada Day Parade Cancelled in Montreal Due to Bureaucracy and Politics

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Canada Day Parade Cancelled in Montreal

The organizer of Montreal’s Canada Day parade has cancelled this year’s event, blaming bureaucratic red tape and politics. Nick Cowen the main Organizer of the Montreal Canada Day Parade issued a press release stating that he has had increasing difficulty in obtaining permissions and funds, as well as approval from government officials.

“Despite honoring all conditions set forth, Cowen said in his press release that he had been met with rules that change at the last minute and requests that make putting on the parade virtually impossible, An event that is meant to inspire unity has been thwarted because of division.”

Cowen claimed that in 2023, he was compelled to fill out the same documentation many times and completely restructure the event to satisfy Montreal city regulators. He also stated that he was directed to find 148 volunteers at the last minute, in order to ensure that at least one person stood by the procession cars’ tires.

“Imagine you are in traffic and need four people, one at each tire, to make sure no one runs under the wheel of a normal car,” he stated in an email.

Government Bureaucracy

He added that the federal government “requested that parts of the parade be removed entirely,” including the cake to be presented at the end of the march. “The parade’s budget was also reduced to 2013 levels in another devastating blow to this cherished event,” the author said.

The city of Montreal and the federal heritage agency did not respond to a request for comment on Sunday.

The parade has taken place since the late 1970s, however it was canceled between 2020 and 2022 due of the COVID-19 epidemic.

The news comes as organizers in some communities have rethought their celebrations in recent years due to rising security and insurance costs, as well as funding issues.

Cowen told The Canadian Press that, while COVID-19 contributed to the event’s cancellation, he was also trying to meet mounting costs as federal financing failed to keep up with inflation.

Other Canada Day celebrations will take place in Montreal on July 1, including the customary Old Port celebration with games, face painting, cupcakes, and music.

Canada Day in Montreal

In Montreal, Canada Day is a vibrant celebration that oozes enthusiasm and pride throughout the city. People dress in their finest patriotic garb, and the streets are filled with red and white.

Typically, the day begins with a massive parade through the city center, complete with colorful floats, marching bands, and cultural performers. Local parks are wonderful picnic spots since they host family-friendly activities such as face painting, games, and live music.

Streetside food trucks bordering the avenues serve a variety of Canadian foods, including poutine and maple sugar. Fireworks over the Old Port brighten the sky as the sun sets, creating a fantastic atmosphere.

Concerts and other activities continue throughout the evening, emphasizing local talent and fostering a sense of community. It’s a day of celebration, togetherness, and deep appreciation for Canada’s rich history.

Both locals and foreigners should attend this event because of Montreal’s unique fusion of French and English cultures, which adds a unique flavor to the celebrations.

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NATO Secretary-General Urges Trudeau to Honour Canada’s Spending Target

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NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg Canada
NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg: AP Image

Canada needs to meet NATO’s minimum defence spending target, and present a plan on how it will reach it as a way to show authoritarian regimes that Western allies are aligned, NATO alliance’s secretary general has said.

Numbers NATO released this week show Canada is expected to spend 1.37 per cent of its gross domestic product on defence this year, well below the two per cent target.

“Canada’s standing in NATO is strong, but at the same time of course we expect all allies to make good on the promise of investing two per cent,” Jens Stoltenberg, secretary general of NATO, said during an event hosted by the NATO Association of Canada in Ottawa.

Ahead of Stoltenberg’s remarks, Defence Minister Bill Blair promised the goal will eventually be reached, as Russia’s war in Ukraine raises a threat of expanded conflict in Europe.

Last year, members agreed that two per cent should be a minimum, a reflection of worries over Russia’s ongoing invasion of Ukraine.

Stoltenberg acknowledged it’s tough for politicians to prioritize defence over social services, but said a precondition of success in any Western country is preserving peace and investing in security.

Canada faces the same challenges as all the allied countries that have budgets, he said.

“They’re concerned about the fiscal balance. They want to spend money on health, education and on the other things,” he said.

But at the end of the day, if those countries aren’t able to prevent war, their efforts on health, education and climate change “will fail” he said.

NATO Association of Canada

His remarks on spending received enthusiastic applause from the NATO Association of Canada, including from former defence minister Anita Anand, who snuck in the back to listen to his remarks.

A handful of protesters gathered outside a building in the parliamentary precinct where Stoltenberg spoke.

On the sidewalk in front of the building, “Canada lagging behind our NATO allies” was written in chalk, along with “Trudeau and Blair laughing stocks of the world” and “Canadians are not laughing.”

Stoltenberg’s visit came the same day Russia and North Korea signed an agreement that pledges mutual aid if either country faces “aggression.”

Stoltenberg expressed concern that Russia could be providing support to North Korea’s nuclear and missile programs, and over China “propping up Russia’s war economy” by providing electronics that are being used in weapons and combat against Ukraine.

“So the answer is that when they are more and more aligned, all the authoritarian regimes like North Korea, China, Iran and Russia, then it’s even more important that we are aligned as countries believing in freedom and democracy,” he said.

Defence Spending

Defence spending across European allies and Canada was up nearly 18 per cent this year alone, Stoltenberg said during a speech at the White House on Monday — the biggest increase in decades.

Blair has said Canada’s defence spending will climb to at least 1.75 per cent of its GDP by 2029.

Additional spending on a new submarine fleet and integrated air defence and missile systems will probably push the figure past the two per cent mark, Blair said.

“Let me assure you that we’ve been doing a great deal of work within our Defence Department, with the government of Canada, but also with our NATO allies,” Blair said.

Allies were “very encouraged” by a defence policy update Canada released earlier this year, he said.

Defence spending will be among a number of topics Stoltenberg said he would raise with Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, who he had dinner with on Wednesday.

Defence spending delayed

The secretary general embraced Trudeau and Ottawa warmly, calling Canada like “home” and the prime minister “friend.” Stoltenberg also wants Canada to scale up its contribution in the North and maritime operations.

Both Blair and Anand, now treasury board president, acknowledged this week that defence spending is delayed because of a shortage of procurement workers. “We have the ability to accelerate spending. It does require an investment in people to get the job done,” Blair said.

The Liberal government has set aside $1.8 billion over 20 years to increase the number of workers who can purchase new equipment, recruit, train new soldiers and upgrade infrastructure.

NATO leaders are set to meet in Washington, D.C., next month for an annual summit and mark the alliance’s 75th anniversary.

Increasing funding for Ukraine will be an agenda priority, after Stoltenberg came forward with a proposal for all NATO allies to contribute 40 billion euros a year, Blair said.

At the White House on Monday, Stoltenberg said his expectation for next month’s meeting is to have allies agree “to step up financial and military support to Ukraine,” and reduce the burden on the U.S.

Source: The Canadian Press

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