Due Process Ignored by MeToo and CRA

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Due Process Ignored by MeToo and CRA

Due Process is Lacking in the MeToo Movement.

Due Process is Lacking in the MeToo Movement. Bruce MacKinnon for The Chronicle Herald.

Summary

Many in the MeToo movement ignore due process of law. The Canadian government, and especially CRA, also often ignore due process. That breaks the social contract. It justifies others, such as many in MeToo, to also ignore it. Historically, when both people and government ignore due process, society devolves into anarchy.

Background – MeToo

The MeToo movement is against sexual harassment and sexual assault. Bill Cosby was just sent to jail. Harvey Weinstein has multiple accusers. This week, the top news item was Christine Ford’s testimony against U.S. Supreme Court candidate Brett Kavanaugh. Due process will find many guilty. But that is no excuse for ignoring due process, and deeming them guilty beforehand!

 

Due Process of Law

Canadian Bill of Rights

Canadian Bill of Rights by John Diefenbaker has enjoyment of property but no property rights. This is because property rights is provincial and not federal jurisdiction.

Canadian Bill of Rights

The Canadian Bill of Rights, Section 1, says:

1. Everyone has a right not to be deprived of life, liberty, security of the person, or enjoyment of property, except by due process of law.

 

Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms

The Charter of Rights and Freedoms includes due process of law.

The Charter of Rights and Freedoms includes due process of law.

The Charter of Rights and Freedoms, Section 7, says:

7. Everyone has the right to life, liberty and security of the person and the right not to be deprived thereof except in accordance with the principles of fundamental justice.

 

CRA Ignores Due Process

Myers Tax Evasion Case – No Due Process

CRA's predecessor, Revenue Canada, did not follow due process. Myers was also jailed with an illegal sentence that doesn't exist in Canadian law.

CRA’s predecessor, Revenue Canada, did not follow due process. Myers was also jailed with an illegal sentence that doesn’t exist in Canadian law.

In 1977 Vernon Myers, was being tried a second time[1] for tax evasion. Being a second trial, Myers did not have to attend. So he went to Palm Springs for his usual winter vacation.

Myers, while in Palm Springs, was found guilty. So he stayed there. But he missed his Albertan friends. In addition, his wife was in Calgary, and in poor health.

Eventually his lawyer cut a deal with the Department of Justice: if he returned to Canada, the Justice Department would not oppose his application for leave to appeal his sentence. That means not being thrown in jail.

However, once Myers was 100 miles inside Canada, Justice informed his lawyer that it had changed its mind. Myers, age 67, was arrested and thrown into maximum security jail.

 

Russell Tax Court Appeal – No Due Process

Dr. William Russell. Picture: www.askdrbill.com

Dr. William Russell. Picture: www.askdrbill.com

Russell, applying Apu’s Theory, our Canadian income tax research, filed all income types: public and private. CRA then reassessed his private property as Canada’s “public money”. He appealed to the Tax Court of Canada.

Crown initiated a motion to strike his appeal. The Tax Court acknowledges that for such a motion, his facts must be assumed as true. Then the Tax Court changed his facts and so justified granting Crown their motion to strike!

We uploaded the entire Russell appeal online so everyone can see there was no due process. Is that because Apu’s Theory is too close to the truth? Read more in this blog post.

 

Anderson Tax Evasion Case – No Due Process

Debbie Anderson, former human rights advocate with Paradigm Education Group, hauls her papers into court. They show CRA changed her T1 returns. CRA Investigator Cheryl Irving also lied in her affidavit, claiming that Anderson made the changes. These changes makes one guilty of tax evasion. Despite exposing CRA's lies through cross-ecxamination, Judge Neall Brown convicted Anderson using CRA's false affidavit.

Debbie Anderson, former human rights advocate with Paradigm Education Group, hauls her papers into court.

Anderson has tax evasion charges. A former Paradigm Human Rights Educator, she earned all her income in the Province as her private property and not as Canada’s federal property, or “public money”. That is why she filed $0 on federal T1 returns. However, CRA amended them to $1. The change is significant since Apu’s Theory shows why a $1 filing often qualifies as tax evasion evidence. In contrast, for someone receiving income as his or her private property within a Province (such as Anderson), a $0 filing is merely ambiguous.

The CRA Investigator swore a false affidavit that Anderson filed $1! (Anderson entered certified copies of her $0 T1 filings into evidence.) Despite that, the judge accepted CRA’s false affidavit, ruled Anderson had filed $1, and found her guilty. Is that because Apu’s Theory is more than a theory? Read more about her case here.

 

Conclusion

Canada’s government, and especially CRA, has a LONG history of ignoring due process. We call CRA’s lack of due process and wilful blindness financial rape. Is it any wonder people, including most in the MeToo movement, also ignoring due process?

 

  1. A trial de novo is how Myers was tried a second time. This tax evasion case was the last one to be tried twice. After that, such “double jeopardy” was banned.

 

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