A timeline of the homosexual "rights" juggernaut.A timeline of the homosexual "rights" juggernaut
The road leading from the decriminalization decriminalization n. the repeal or amendment (undoing) of statutes which made certain acts criminal, so that those acts no longer are crimes or subject to prosecution. of homosexuality in Canada in 1969, to the point where homosexual issues are now to become a mandatory part of school curriculums, is marked by a number of key court decisions and government legislative actions. These show the gradual, to many people almost imperceptible, path toward the equality of the sodomite SODOMITE. One who his been guilty of sodomy. Formerly such offender was punished with great severity, and was deprived of the power of making a will. lifestyle and same-sex "marriage with the lifestyle of a traditional family of one man and one woman. Today, homosexual activists increasingly use the term "heterosexist" in place of the previously favoured "homophobic," to deride de·ride
tr.v. de·rid·ed, de·rid·ing, de·rides
To speak of or treat with contemptuous mirth. See Synonyms at ridicule.
[Latin d anyone having any qualms about their agenda. This latest term is meant to imply that there is no superiority inherent in traditional relationships over the sodomite lifestyle.
1965: The Supreme Court of Canada The Supreme Court of Canada (French: Cour suprême du Canada) is the highest court of Canada and is the final court of appeal in the Canadian justice system. backs a lower court's finding that a man who acknowledged he had had sex with men over a 24-year period, and was unlikely to change, was a dangerous sex offender sex offender n. generic term for all persons convicted of crimes involving sex, including rape, molestation, sexual harassment and pornography production or distribution. who deserved to be sentenced to prison for an indefinite period.
1979: The Canadian Human Rights Commission The Canadian Human Rights Commission was established in 1977 by the government of Canada. It is empowered under the Canadian Human Rights Act to investigate and try to settle complaints of discrimination in employment and in the provision of services within federal under Max Yalden Maxwell Freeman Yalden, CC , BA , Ph.D , LL.D (born 1930) is a Canadian civil servant.
Born in Toronto, Ontario, he received a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Toronto in 1952, a Master of Arts degree in 1954 and a Ph.D in 1956 from the University of Michigan. recommends that "sexual orientation sexual orientation
The direction of one's sexual interest toward members of the same, opposite, or both sexes, especially a direction seen to be dictated by physiologic rather than sociologic forces. " be included in the Canadian Human Rights Act The Canadian Human Rights Act is a statute originally passed by the Government of Canada in 1977 with the express goal of extending the law to ensure equal opportunity to individuals who may be victims of discriminatory practices based on a set prohibited grounds such as gender, .
1981: Court jurisdiction is considerably broadened, as the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms' scope well exceeds the Bill of Rights. Sexual orientation is explicitly excluded as a ground of discrimination.
1982: A judge rules that while the Pink Triangle Press Pink Triangle Press is a Canadian non-profit organization which specializes in LGBT media including publishing, online interactive media, and television. PTP's main asset is the LGBT magazine, Xtra! and its spinoffs Xtra! West and Capital Xtra!. article, "Men Loving Boys Loving Men," advocates pedophilia pedophilia, psychosexual disorder in which there is a preference for sexual activity with prepubertal children. Pedophiles are almost always males. The children are more often of the opposite sex (about twice as often) and are typically 13 years or age or younger; , "it is perfectly legal to advocate what in itself would be unacceptable to most Canadians."
1991: In extending medicare coverage to same-sex partners, the B.C. Supreme Court concludes that the Medical Service Act's definition of spouse is incompatible with the Charter.
1992: The Ontario Court of Appeal The Court of Appeal for Ontario (frequently referred to as Ontario Court of Appeal) is headquartered in downtown Toronto, in historic Osgoode Hall.
The Court is composed of 22 judges who hear over 1 500 appeals each year, on issues of private law, constitutional , in the Haig & Birch v. Canada case, rules the failure to include "sexual orientation" in section 3 of the Canadian Human Rights Act is discriminatory.
1992: A federal court lifts the ban on homosexuals serving in the military.
1993: The Supreme Court of Canada upholds the finding that a "gay" man had not been discriminated against on the basis of "family status" under the Canadian Human Rights Act, as Parliament had not intended that term to include sexual orientation.
1995 (May): Justice Peter Cory Peter deCarteret Cory,, CC, QC , BA, LL.B, LL.D (born October 25, 1925) was a puisne judge of the Supreme Court of Canada from 1989 to 1999.
Born in Windsor, Ontario, the son of Andrew and Mildred (Beresford Howe) Cory, he was educated at the University of Western Ontario of the Supreme Court of Canada (Egan v. Canada Egan v. Canada,  2 S.C.R. 513, 1995 SCC 49 was one of a trilogy of equality rights cases published by a very divided Supreme Court of Canada in the spring of 1995. ) rules that "sexual orientation" is analogous to sex, race, colour, religion sex, and age as in Section 15 of the Charter. The Supreme Court provides no proof--scientific or other--to prove homosexuals are "born that way." From now on homosexualists claim the right to equality.
1997: The Canadian Human Rights Commission, now under Michelle Falardeau-Ramsay, decides in Moore & Akerstrom v. Treasury Board that the federal government must grant the same employment benefits under collective agreements to same-sex couples as those offered to common-law spouses of public service employees; that decision is affirmed by the federal court the following year.
1998: Ontario Court of Appeal orders Income Tax Act to remove the word "spouse" and include same-sex partners. "Gays" hail ruling.
1998 (April): Ms. Falardeau-Ramsay addresses a conference entitled "Queering the Nation," to plot strategy.
1998 (April): Mr. Justice Frank lacobucci writes for the Supreme Court of Canada, which rules in Vriend v. Alberta Vriend v. Alberta  1 S.C.R. 493 is a famous Supreme Court of Canada case that determined that a legislative omission can be the subject of a Charter violation. The case involved a dismissal of a teacher because of his sexual orientation and was an issue of great controversy that the exclusion of homosexuals from Alberta's Individual Rights Protection Act is a violation of the Charter of Rights and Freedoms. The court says the act should be "interpreted" to include homosexuals even if the province does not amend it.
1998: The Ontario Court of Appeal rules (Rosenberg v. CUPE CUPE Canadian Union of Public Employees ) that the Income Tax Act and Pension Benefits Act's definition of "spouse" is unconstitutional.
1998 (June): B.C. Supreme Court Judge Mary Saunders strikes down a Surrey school board resolution that three books depicting children with same-sex parents are not suitable for use in Kindergarten and Grade I. She favours freedom from religion.
1999 (May): Mr. Justice Frank lacobucci writes for the Supreme Court of Canada, which rules in the Attorney-General of Ontario v. M and H case that same-sex couples should have the same benefits and obligations as opposite-sex common-law couples. It rules Ontario's Family Law Act's definition of "spouse" as a person of the opposite sex unconstitutional.
2000 (Aug.): Dutch "gays" sue Pope in Amsterdam court for "inciting hatred and discrimination" by saying "homosexual acts are contrary to natural law" and for opposing "Gay Pride Day" in Rome.
2001: In B.C. College of Teachers v. Trinity Western University For other schools with similar names, see and Trinity College.
TWU is a member of the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada, and the Council for Christian Colleges and Universities, and is recognized by the United States Department of , the Supreme Court confirms that teacher graduates can hold to a Christian moral code privately, but may not express this publicly, as school teacher opposition to homosexual activity is subject to disciplinary proceedings. Even a teacher's off-duty conduct may be punished, if it "poisons the school environment."
2001: Nova Scotia Nova Scotia (nō`və skō`shə) [Lat.,=new Scotland], province (2001 pop. 908,007), 21,425 sq mi (55,491 sq km), E Canada. Geography
Judge Deborah Gass rules in favour of adoption by same-sex couples and declares existing definition of marriage unconstitutional.
2001 (Oct.): Justice Ian Pitfield of the B.C. Supreme Court upholds the traditional definition of marriage.
2002 (June): Ontario judge Robert MacKinnon rules that "gay" student Marc Hall For the baseball player, see .
Marc Hall (born 1984) is a Canadian man whose legal fight to bring a same-sex date to his high school prom made Canadian and international headlines in 2002. Court Case
Marc Hall v. has the right to take his "boyfriend" to a promenade at a Catholic high school in Oshawa, ON. (Three weeks after the prom they split up.)
2002 (July): In Halpern v. Canada Ontario Superior Court Judges Heather Smith, Robert Smith, Robert, 1757–1842, U.S. government official, b. Lancaster, Pa. Admitted to the bar in 1786, he practiced law in Baltimore before serving in the Maryland state senate (1793–95) and in the Baltimore city council (1798–1801). Blair and Harry Laforme rule that prohibiting homosexual couples from "marrying" violates the Charter of Rights and Freedoms. They order Ontario to extend "marriage" rights to same-sex couples within two years.
2002 (Sept.): Judge Louise Lemelin of Quebec Court of Appeal The Court of Appeal of Quebec (in French: la Cour d'appel du Québec) is the highest judicial court in Quebec, Canada. It hears cases in Quebec City and Montreal. The quorum of the Court of Appeal of Quebec is three judges. opts for the "gay" right to marry.
2002 (Dec.): Chief Justice Beverly MacLachlin (Chamberlain V. Surrey) tells School Board that homosexual "families" are "valid family models" and that they should learn to accept this.
2003: The B.C. Court of Appeal lifts its ban on same-sex "marriage."
2003: Ontario Judge Ellen MacDonald rules that Ottawa discriminated against same-sex couples by denying benefits to those whose partners died before 1998.
2003 (June): Justices Roy McMurtry Roland "Roy" McMurtry (born May 31, 1932) is a judge and former politician in Ontario, Canada.
McMurtry was born in Toronto and educated at Upper Canada College and then St. Andrew's College, graduating in 1950. , James MacPherson James Macpherson (October 27, 1736 – February 17, 1796) was a Scottish poet, known as the "translator" of the Ossian cycle of poems. Early life
Macpherson was born at Ruthven in the parish of Kingussie, Badenoch, Inverness-shire, Highland. and Eileen Gillese of the Ontario Court of Appeal rule that same-sex "marriage" is a right and the traditional definition of marriage is unconstitutional.
2004: The Quebec Court of Appeal rules homosexuals have a right to "marry" and that the traditional definition of marriage is discriminatory and unjustified. The same year, an Ontario judge grants the first same-sex "divorce;" a Manitoba Court of Queen's Bench Queen's Bench n. 1) the highest court in Great Britain during the reign of a Queen, so that opinions are identified as a volume of Queen's Bench (QB). 2) in the United States, organizations of women lawyers, dating from when women were a small minority of practicing judge rules the traditional definition of marriage no longer constitutionally valid; a Nova Scotia Supreme Court The Nova Scotia Supreme Court is a superior court in the province of Nova Scotia.
The Court comprises the Chief Justice (who is also the Chief Justice of the Nova Scotia Court of Appeal), the Associate Chief justice, twenty-one judges and six supernumerary (or semiretired) judge rules the banning of same-sex "marriages" unconstitutional; and a Newfoundland and Labrador Newfoundland and Labrador, province, Canada
Newfoundland and Labrador (ny`fənlənd, ny Supreme Court judge approves "marriage" licences for two lesbian couples.
2004 (Dec.): Beverly McLachlin's Supreme Court of Canada rules the government may enact a same-sex "marriage" law.
2005 In Kempling v. B.C. College of Teachers, the B.C. Court of Appeals upholds the sanctioning of the school counsellor for writing a letter to the editor critical of homosexual education in schools.
2005: New Brunswick's Court of Queen's Bench finds that the province's definition of marriage violates the rights of homosexuals.
2005 (Dec.): Supreme Court of Canada under Chief Justice Beverly McLachlin rules that "swing clubs" featuring multiple sex partners and partner-swapping do not harm society.
1967 (Dec.): The wheels of change are set in motion when then--Justice Minister Pierre Elliott Trudeau--with his famous "there's no place for the state in the bedrooms of the nation" speech--proposes amendments to the Criminal Code that would relax laws against homosexuality.
1969: Via the Omnibus Bill a large box in a theater, on a level with the stage and having communication with it.
See also: omnibus sponsored by P.M. Pierre Trudeau and Justice Minister John Turner, a bill that also legalized abortion, homosexuality is decriminalized in Canada for acts done in private by persons 18 years and older.
1973: Homosexual activists manage--through deceit--to remove homosexuality from the American Psychiatric Association's official list of mental disorders mental disorders: see bipolar disorder; paranoia; psychiatry; psychosis; schizophrenia. .
1977: Quebec under Rene Levesque is the first province to add "sexual orientation" to its Human Rights Code. Other provinces except Alberta follow later on.
1978: Under a new Immigration Act An Immigration Act is a law regulating immigration. A number of countries have had Immigration Acts:
1981: Trudeau and his Minister of justice, Jean Chretien, design the Charter of Rights and Freedoms. Committee votes 22-2 against including sexual orientation in Section 15.
1985: Section 15 of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms (also known as The Charter of Rights and Freedoms or simply The Charter) is a bill of rights entrenched in the Constitution of Canada. It forms the first part of the Constitution Act, 1982. , which deals with equality rights, comes into effect, with discrimination explicitly prohibited on the grounds of "race, national or ethnic origin, colour, religion, sex, age or mental or physical disability."
1985: A parliamentary committee releases a report called Equality for All recommending the Canadian Human Rights Act be changed to make it illegal to discriminate on the basis of "sexual orientation."
1986 (March): Prime Minister Brian Mulroney and justice Minister John Crosby pledge to take "whatever measures are necessary" to ensure "sexual orientation" is a prohibited ground of discrimination in all areas of federal jurisdiction.
1986: In the fall, Ontario's Bob Rae and Attorney-General Ian Scott, a closet homosexual, add "sexual orientation" to Ontario's Human Rights Act.
1990 (June): MP Svend Robinson introduces a private member's Bill private member's bill
a law proposed by a Member of Parliament who is not a government minister to amend Section 318 of the Criminal Code (hate crimes).
1992: The federal government under Justice Minister Kim Campbell declines to appeal the Haig & Birch decision.
1992: Vatican document explains just discrimination towards homosexuals.
1993 (Aug.): Ontario's Human Rights Commission rules that same-sex couples must be covered by all employee benefit plans. In 1992 it had ruled that they should be covered by all pension plans.
1994: John Paul II John Paul II, 1920–2005, pope (1978–2005), a Pole (b. Wadowice) named Karol Józef Wojtyła; successor of John Paul I. He was the first non-Italian pope elected since the Dutch Adrian VI (1522–23) and the first Polish and Slavic pope. : "The legal approval of homosexual activity is not morally acceptable."
1994 (April): Bob Rae's Ontario NDP NDP New Democratic Party (Canada)
NDP National Development Plan (Republic of Ireland)
NDP National Development Plan
NDP National Democratic Party (Barbados) government attempts to legislate same-sex spouses but loses vote. Evangelicals and Cardinal Aloysius Ambrozic of Toronto--on behalf of all Ontario bishops--speak out against it.
1995: NDP government of B.C. bans people with pro-life views from hospital boards.
1995 (May): Ontario Court judge David Nevins rules that four lesbians have the right to adopt their partners' children. Ontario, B.C., Alberta and Nova Scotia then make it legal for same-sex couples to adopt.
1996 (Mar.): Justice Minister Allan Rock holds "strategy meeting" with John Fisher, executive director of EGALE EGALE Equality for Gays And Lesbians Everywhere (Canada) (Equality for Gays and Lesbians Everywhere).
1996 (May): Jean Chretien's government passes Bill C-33, An Act to amend the Canadian Human Rights Act, which adds "sexual orientation" to the Canadian Human Rights Act. After the vote, "gay" MP Svend Robinson admits that opponents are correct: this act will lead to new advances for homosexuals.
1996 (May): Allan Rock forecasts that adding employee benefits for "gays" will cost taxpayers only a few million dollars. Ten years later the cost is estimated at several billion dollars.
1996 (June): B.C. College of Teachers rejects Trinity Western University's requirement that students refrain from "involvement in the occult, and sexual sins such as premarital sex, adultery or homosexual behaviour." It rules that the university's students will not be accredited accredited
recognition by an appropriate authority that the performance of a particular institution has satisfied a prestated set of criteria.
cattle herds which have achieved a low level of reactors to, e.g. as teachers.
1998: Anne McLellan, Minister of justice, refuses to appeal.
1998: Chretien's government finances EGALE's efforts to promote a new Hate Crimes Act.
1999: The Pension Appeals Board orders that same-sex partners receive survivor benefits under the Canada Pension Plan The Canada Pension Plan (CPP) is a contributory, earnings-related social insurance program. It forms one of the two major components of Canada's public retirement income system, the other component being Old Age Security (OAS). .
1999 (April): The Supreme Court gives Ontario six months to amend the act. The Ontario government under Mike Harris and Attorney-General Jim Flaherty secretively pass Bill 5, first, second and third reading in under three hours, without any debate. The Bill deletes the word "spouse" from more than 60 provincial laws, giving full rights to same-sex couples.
1999 (June): Parliament votes 216 to 55 in favour of traditional marriage definition.
2000: Jean Chretien's government passes Bill C-23, which changes 68 federal statutes to give same-sex couples the same social and tax benefits as opposite-sex common-law couples.
2001 (Feb.): Toronto's Cardinal Aloysius Ambrozic, supported by Ontario bishops, declares that same-sex relationships are not Marriage.
2001 (June): Statistics Canada places same-sex people under common-law spouses.
2001 (July): Catholic Medical Association publishes scientific paper demonstrating homosexuality is not like race or colour, something one is born with. Moreover, people with same-sex attractions may be helped to control it.
2002 (Jan.): Law Reform Commission of Canada--consisting mostly of feminist lawyers--advises that marriage is now outdated, that law evolves, and that all relationships should now be treated with equal indifference.
2003 (Jan.): Standing Committee of House of Commons House of Commons: see Parliament. begins hearings on same-sex "marriage."
2003 (April): The Canadian delegation supports the U.N. Human Rights Commission's efforts to add "sexual orientation" to the U.N.'s definition of discrimination (the measure fails).
2003 (June): Standing Committee is manipulated by Justice Minister Martin Cauchon not to appeal Ontario June ruling.
2003 (July): Martin Cauchon announces Chretien government will endorse same-sex "marriage." Chretien promises a free vote except for Ministers and Parliamentary Secretaries--some 60 persons!
2003 (Sept.): Hate Crimes Bill C-250 passes 143-110 in House of Commons.
2004: The Northwest Territories' Human Rights Act comes into effect--the first such statute to prohibit discrimination based on "gender identity."
2004 (Feb.): Svend Robinson's Bill C-250 amending Canada's Hate-Crime legislation by adding sexual orientation to the Hate Propaganda Sections of the Criminal Code (S. 318, 319), passes into law.
2004 (March): Ontario's H.R. commissioner, homosexual Keith Norton, states that funding of Catholic schools is discriminatory.
2004: The Liberal government under Paul Martin interpret S.C. ruling as an order to proceed to demolish traditional marriage legislation.
The centre for Cultural Renewal Charches that the government has played "fast and loose" with legal procedures. Cath. Civil Rights League notes that this is the first time the Supreme Court ruled on legislation before it is introduced in Parliament.
2005 (June): With cabinet ministers whipped to support the position of Paul Martin, Parliament passes the Civil Marriage Act, to legalize le·gal·ize
tr.v. le·gal·ized, le·gal·iz·ing, le·gal·iz·es
To make legal or lawful; authorize or sanction by law.
le same-sex "marriage."
2005: Homosexual activists from outside Canada but "married" here, pressure their home countries for equality.
2005 (July): Federal Bill C-38 re same-sex "marriage" becomes law. Bill contains useless guarantees of religious freedoms because marriage is a provincial jurisdiction and civilians and institutions fall outside the Bill's parameters.
2005 (Oct): Openly "gay" NDP MP Bill Siksay introduces Bill to add "transgendered transgendered adjective Relating to a person who has undergone genital/sexual reassignment surgery Transgender health issues Hormonal therapy, cosmetic surgery, fertility options–eg, egg and sperm banking. See Sexual reassignment. Cf Transsexual. " people for protection under Canadian Human Rights Act. No doubt, other groups such as polygamists will follow.
1969: The restriction "in private" becomes a dead letter at once. Homosexuals move their activity into public washrooms, parks, bathhouses, bars, hotels, and then launch the "gay drive for acceptance."
1970: Homosexual activist George Hislop founds Gay Day, forerunner of Gay Pride Days. Later on supporters will demand official recognition and public financial support.
1977: In The Body Politic BODY POLITIC, government, corporations. When applied to the government this phrase signifies the state.
2. As to the persons who compose the body politic, they take collectively the name, of people, or nation; and individually they are citizens, when considered , Gerald Hannon publishes the notorious article "Men loving boys loving men."
1977: Twelve-year-old Toronto shoe-shine boy Emmanuel Jaques is murdered by three "gay" men.
1977: A separate category of people is now distinguished not on the basis of identity but on the basis of sexual behaviour. This encourages the notion that homosexuals are "born that way."
1978: Media begin to turn against anyone, or any group of persons, who opposes the sodomite way of life. The Globe & Mail turns itself gradually into Canada's leading "pink" daily.
1981: "Gays" protest police raids on their public bathhouses--sources of disease and infection--despite the law.
1981: First five cases of a new disease discovered among Los Angeles homosexuals. It is named "gay cancer" or GRID, Gay-related Immunodeficiency, later changed to AIDS. Soon spreads into Canada and other countries. Despite frequent forecasts, no vaccine has been found till this day (2006).
1982: Children's safety is threatened for the sake of adult gratification.
1985: As sexual orientation remains undefined, other groups such as transvestites and the "transgendered" demand equal rights.
1985 (Aug.): The Globe & Mail states that "AIDS has been labelled a 'homosexual disease,' but homosexuality is a red herring Red Herring
A preliminary registration statement that must be filed with the SEC describing a new issue of stock (IPO) and the prospects of the issuing company.
1985: Many people become infected with AIDS because "gays" and supporting media vehemently object to the Red Cross blood service banning "gays" from donating blood. This leads to huge costs for health insurance (see 1998 and 2006).
1986: Media promote adult homosexuality as morally neutral, while homosexuals succeed in portraying themselves as victims of discrimination comparable to women, the disabled, or racial minorities.
1986: Ontario's move leads government and businesses to support the claims of "gays" for equality in health benefits.
1992: Subsequent to the Haig & Birch decision, the Canadian Human Rights Commission and Human Rights Tribunals accept complaints based on sexual orientation. These bodies do not recognize "justified" discrimination.
1992 (Aug): The United Church of Canada United Church of Canada, Protestant denomination formed in 1925 by the union of the Methodist, Congregational, and Presbyterian churches in Canada. A large number of Presbyterian congregations, however, remain outside the union. accepts same-sex "marriage."
1992: At the December World AIDS conference in Montreal, "gay" protestors blow horns and whistles, and hurl condoms at Archbishop Jean-Claude Turcotte. When he gets up to speak they drop to the floor in protest because Catholics "preach abstinence as the sole means of prevention."
1993 (Jan.): The Toronto Board of Health allows the "gay" AIDS Committee of Toronto (ACT) to control AIDS education.
1993: The cost of same-sex legislation rises rapidly.
1994: Workshops conducted by teachers throughout the country, including the Catholic board in Toronto, promote the view that anyone who opposes pro-same-sex laws is homophobic.
1995 (Jan.): Ontario H.R. Commissioner Elizabeth Beckett fines Hamilton Mayor Bob Morrow $5,000 for refusing to proclaim Gay Pride Day in 1991. The Mayor of Saskatoon Saskatoon (săskətn`), city (1991 pop. 186,058), S central Sask., Canada, on the South Saskatchewan River. is also threatened with a fine. This happens despite the fact that no organization has the right to special recognition from municipalities.
1995 (Feb.): The Ottawa Police LGBT LGBT Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender Liaison Committee minutes record that "in San Francisco in 1994, all lesbians who were killed were killed by their partners, while 60 percent of the gay men who were killed were killed by their partners."
1995 (April): A one-thousand-strong ragtag rag·tag
1. Shaggy or unkempt; ragged.
2. Diverse and disorderly in appearance or composition: "They're a small ragtag army of racketeers, bandits, and murderers" mob of "gays" and lesbians verbally assaults participants in the Human Life International Conference in Montreal, also hurling objects like ice-filled condoms.
1995: Mayors of at least 12 Canadian cities are coerced to proclaim Gay Pride Days against their will. HRCs fine those resisting pressure.
1996 (Mar.): Health Canada reports that 79.6 percent of Canada's AIDS patients are homosexuals. The rest are "bisexuals," drug users, and victims of tainted blood.
1996 (May): The Canadian Medical Association The Canadian Medical Association (CMA), with more than 65,000 members, is the largest association of doctors in Canada and works to represent their interests nationally. It formed in 1867, three months after Confederation. reproves Dr. Grant Hill, MP, who "erroneously suggests that homosexuality is an unhealthy lifestyle unhealthy lifestyle Public health A dissipated personal modus operandum, which may be characterized by one or more of the following: substance abuse–eg, alcohol, drug and/or tobacco use, debauchery, sexual promiscuity and/or teenage pregnancy, poor sleep . In our view there is no scientific evidence to back such a claim." The Alberta and Ontario Colleges of Physicians and Surgeons Physicians and surgeons are medical practitioners who treat illness and injury by prescribing medication, performing diagnostic tests and evaluations, performing surgery, and providing other medical services and advice. withdraw objections when Edmonton lawyer Ralph Watzke threatens to sue them for "untruthful, medically unsound unsound
said of an animal, usually a horse, which has been examined for soundness and found to be unsatisfactory. , and disreputable dis·rep·u·ta·ble
Lacking respectability, as in character, behavior, or appearance.
dis·rep " behaviour.
1996 (July): At the World AIDS Conference in Vancouver, the Royal Bank's chief economist, John McCallum, reveals that Canada now spends $ 10 billion on AIDS per year. Within 15 years, he says, this may rise to $38 billion per year.
1996 (Nov): Newfoundland "gay" spokesmen raise a storm of "outrage" after Msgr. Dermot O'Keefe upholds papal teaching of just discrimination in his church bulletin at Bay Bulls.
1998: Media ban opponents of "sexual orientation" from panel 'discussions.
1998: Federal-provincial compensation package for victims of HIV HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus), either of two closely related retroviruses that invade T-helper lymphocytes and are responsible for AIDS. There are two types of HIV: HIV-1 and HIV-2. HIV-1 is responsible for the vast majority of AIDS in the United States. tainted blood transfusion set at $ 1.1 billion. The blood scandal has resulted in at least 24,000 people being infected with HIV, of which 1,148 people are known to have contracted AIDS, a certain ticket to death (Kreuer Report).
1998 (June): Vancouver Archbishop Adam Exner deplores the Saunders ruling as "de facto [Latin, In fact.] In fact, in deed, actually.
This phrase is used to characterize an officer, a government, a past action, or a state of affairs that must be accepted for all practical purposes, but is illegal or illegitimate. totalitarianism."
1999 (April): The Public Service Alliance Union in Nova Scotia censors union member Robert Davies for opposing same-sex changes in union contracts.
1999: University of Manitoba Location
The main Fort Garry campus is a complex on the Red River in south Winnipeg. It has an area of 2.74 square kilometres. More than 60 major buildings support the teaching and research programs of the university. Professor of Anthropology, Hymie Rubenstein, is excoriated by fellow academics and "gay" students, when he lists 18 myths perpetrated by "gay" and lesbian activists.
2000 (February): Printer Scott Brockie convicted and fined $5,000 by Ontario HRC's Heather MacNaughton for refusing to print lesbian and "gay" materials (case dragged on for five more years, ultimately costing him $150,000 for appeals, lawyers, and opponents' court costs court costs n. fees for expenses that the courts pass on to attorneys, who then pass them on to their clients or, in some kinds of cases, to the losing party. ).
2000 (April): Canada's Armed Forces pay for sex change from male to female; taxpayers' bill $40,000. Canada's prisons follow suit.
2000 (June): Canada Broadcasting Standards Council censures The Laura Schlessinger Show for her remarks that "gay" behaviour is "aberrant" and "dysfunctional."
2001: PEI couple forced to close bed and breakfast house for refusing to rent to homosexuals.
2001: Revenue Canada denies charitable status to abstinence-only youth group for "being one-sided."
2001 (June): Saskatchewan H.R. Commission convicts and fines Hugh Owens for placing an ad in Saskatoon Star-Phoenix with biblical references condemning sodomy sodomy
Noncoital carnal copulation. Sodomy is a crime in some jurisdictions. Some sodomy laws, particularly in Middle Eastern countries and those jurisdictions observing Shari'ah law, provide penalties as severe as life imprisonment for homosexual intercourse, even if the Fine of $ 1,500 to each of three complainants. Owens appeals at his own expense. (Appeal Court overrules HRC HRC Human Rights Campaign
HRC Human Rights Council (UN)
HRC Human Rights Commission
HRC Hard Rock Cafe
HRC Hillary Rodham Clinton (democratic senator/presidential candidate; former first lady) five years later, in 2006.)
2001 (Nov.): Health Canada warns that "gay" men have returned to the risky sexual behaviour of the earlier days. In 2000, 664 "gay" men were identified as new AIDS carriers, up from 584 new ones in 1999. There are about 50,000 AIDS carriers in Canada. The cocktail of newer drugs to be taken is rising to $150,000 per person per year, costing provincial Health Insurance Plans more than $7 billion a year. "Gay" men account for 80 percent of new infections.
2002 (Feb.): Royal Bank refuses to open a bank account in Montreal for opponents of the "Gay Games" scheduled for 2006, arguing that opposition is contrary to the Charter of Rights.
2002 (Mar.): Toronto Star condemns Oshawa Catholic school for being "dogmatic," "discriminatory," "intolerant," and "hypocritical." Why? Because the school stands by Catholic teaching not to encourage homosexual behaviour.
2002 (June): The ruling in the Marc Hall case organized and supported by Liberal "gay" MP George Smitherman and homosexualists, threatens Catholics' freedom of religion and the right to control their schools.
2002 (Aug.): Ontario prosecutor, withdraws nudity charges against seven participants at Toronto's "gay pride" parade of 2002 on the grounds that they were wearing shoes, and therefore were not naked.
2002 (Sept.): Ontario College of Teachers accept a sweeping advisory for sexual abuse and misconduct that includes conduct not overtly sexual but which merely causes "personal embarrassment."
2002 (Sept.): Calgary Protestant pastor Stephen Boisson is referred to the Human Rights Commission by Calgary University academic, Darren Lund, for writing a letter to the editor in the Red Deer Red Deer, city, Canada
Red Deer, city (1991 pop. 58,134), S central Alta., Canada, on the Red Deer River. It developed as a trade and service center for a region of dairying and mixed farming. Advocate (June 17, 2002). Later on "gays" invade his fundraising dinner.
2002 (Nov.): Mennonite children's camp faces charges under Manitoba H.R. Act for refusing access to Winnipeg "gay" and lesbian choir.
2003: B.C. teacher and school counselor Chris Kempling suspended for writing a letter to the editor opposing same-sex literature in school. B.C. College of Teachers decides to prosecute.
2003 (Aug.): Liberal government spends $142,901 through the National Film Board for "Apples and Oranges," a film to educate children 8-12 about lesbians and "gays."
2004: London school trustees are pushing for "gay" literature in school. London's main library is setting aside a special section for the promotion of homosexualism.
2004: School boards and health clinics throughout Canada are providing students with misinformation mis·in·form
tr.v. mis·in·formed, mis·in·form·ing, mis·in·forms
To provide with incorrect information.
mis about homosexuality.
2004 (Jan.): B.C.'s Vital Statistics Agency which employs some 300 marriage commissioners orders those who oppose same-sex ceremonies to resign by March 31.
2004 (Feb.): The new Hate Crime Act endangers freedom of speech as well as freedom of religion.
2004 (March): Montreal's school board banishes blood donor clinics from its premises because the agency refuses to accept the infected blood from active "gays."
2004 (July): Montreal Gay Festival (July 26-August 1) receives $200,000 from the province; $160,000 from the federal government; $130,000 from the city; and $60,000 from the federal Heritage Ministry. Total: $550,000. Throughout Canada, Gay Pride Days are similarly financed by taxpayers.
2004 (Sept.): Royal Bank is expanding pressure on employees to display a rainbow triangle on their desks. Ford Motor Co. promotes "sexual orientation."
2004 (Dec.): Marriage commissioners across Canada opposed to the Supreme Court ruling are told they must resign. Some do, others don't, in acts of resistance.
2005: (January): Catholic Archbishop of Vancouver and Bishop MacDonald (St. John) reminds Catholic lawmakers that they have a moral duty to oppose same-sex legislation.
2005: (February): Syphilis among "gays in Toronto surges.
2005 (April): Revenue Canada agent in Calgary threatens Catholic Bishop Fred Henry with removal of charitable status for the Church over the bishop's January pastoral letter against same-sex "marriage.
2005 (April): Two "gays" file a Human Rights complaint against Calgary Bishop Fred Henry.
2005 (Aug.): Some 300 HIV positive refugees from across the world come to Ontario during the period Jan. 2002 to Oct. 2003; Quebec receives 150. HIV positive immigrants are allowed to enter Canada even though it costs the taxpayer $150,000 a year per person. Cost for Ontario per year: $45 million. Homosexual men account for 90% of the refugees. Ontario's Health Minister, openly "gay" George Smitherman, wants better services for them.
2005 (Sept.): Ontario College of Pharmacists, in their newly written Code of Ethics Code of Ethics can refer to:
2005 (Nov.): The B.C. Human Rights Tribunal orders the K of C to pay $2,000 to two lesbians as damages for refusing to rent them a hall for a same-sex "wedding."
2005 (Nov.): Costco, the B.C. employer of the Knight who refused the lesbians, fires him from his day job.