An extremely unpopular Canadian anti-terror bill was in the works last year and would have had no chance of being passed due to its unprecedented removal of Canadian’s rights and spying and detainment powers endowed to Canada’s law enforcement and intelligence agencies — the power to arrest and detain for as long as they see fit even before a crime has been committed, in fact. Fortunately for the tyrannous government proposing the bill, an event shook the nation — the Ottawa Parliament shooting last October — just before it was publicly introduced, and as a result Bill C51 was quickly put to a passing vote — three times over. Unfortunately for the government though, a few Canadians fully exposed the Parliament shooting as a complete fabrication — a hoax on the average Canadian citizen. What they said happened simply didn’t. Nothing did.
A big part of this hoax being pulled off was thanks to Canada’s main news source, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, which itself is government owned and operated. The main propagandist spewing lies to old women and men in front of their TVs and radio at that time was a character by the name of Evan Solomon, host of CBC’s Power and Politics, where the main narrative to the Ottawa incident was told from, and CBC Radio’s The House, where Solomon reinforced the lies without a stutter.
It was Solomon who gave viewers the ridiculous story of Canada’s Sgt at Arms, 58-year old Kevin Vickers, heroically jumping through the air — through a hail of bullets I might add — and flipping on his back to fire his gun, still mid air, into the throat of reported gunman Michael Zehaf-Bibeau. This was reported as the kill shot. Yeah right!
Solomon also reported on his nightly news program that shots were fired through the wall of an alcove outside of Parliament’s library, showing pictures of the “bullet holes” as he explained what happened. Unfortunately these pictures were proven to have been taken a year and a half prior to the event through something as simple as Google Maps, which today still shows the same holes reported to be bullet holes with a caption over top showing the date to be April of 2013, not October 2014. Despite what Solomon said on behalf of CBC, these weren’t even bullet holes. It was all a lie and Solomon was at the helm.
Well wouldn’t you know it? Karma has been served, somewhat. For those who needed further proof that this guy is a crafty, lying, selfish, deceitful scumball that will lie right to your face with a smile while he picks your back pocket, Evan Solomon, Canada’s top political anchor next to Peter Mansbridge — who hosts The National, which Solomon was set to take over upon Mansbridge’s retirement — a man who has hosted CBC shows since 1994; the sociopathic deceiver himself, has been officially fired from the CBC. His reputation has been destroyed, well, what reputation he had, which was pathetic to begin with. His shows on both CBC Radio and CBC TV are finished, well, for him at least. Good riddance, Goebbels!
But it wasn’t the biggest lie in Canadian history that got Solomon canned. It was his dealings in the world of expensive art.
According to the Star, a Toronto-based news source, Solomon was brokering expensive pieces of art to — and taking secret commissions from — famous international millionaires that appeared as guests on his shows; people such as Jim Balsillie, co-founder of Research In Motion and Blackberry, and Mark Carney, former governor of the Bank of Canada and current governor of the Bank of England.
“In email correspondence between Solomon and art collector Bruce Bailey, Solomon uses code words to disguise the identity of each man: Carney is “the Guv” and Balsillie is “Anka,” the latter an apparent reference to a similarity in looks with singer Paul Anka.
In one email exchange from 2014 — after Carney made a purchase — Solomon tells his art collector partner that Carney’s international contacts will be very important as they move forward in their attempts to sell more paintings.” —The Star.
In the case of Balsillie, Solomon — who was selling for a Toronto-based, ultra-rich collector of paintings and masks named Bruce Bailey — earned a $300,000 commission for the numerous pieces of art the Blackberry co-founder bought from Bailey.
Bailey, as surfaced emails show, was working with Solomon to get introductions to famous art collectors, talking them up, and then selling them pieces from his collection, all the while paying Solomon his cut without telling his customers. In other words, they were taking advantage of rich dummies, as Buddy Love would put it. All this went on while CBC’s contracts stated, and still state, that employees of the network “must not use their positions to further their personal interests.”
In one email sent to Bailey the week of the Ottawa hoax, Solomon sstated, “next year in terms of the Guv [the Governor of the Bank of England] will be very interesting. He has access to highest power network in the world.” Yes, that’s right. Solomon was dealing with one of the most powerful men on earth at the time the Ottawa hoax went down. At that moment he was getting plugged into the highest echelons of the sociopolitical network, and would do anything to get there.
“Bailey agreed to reduce the price [of an oil painting] to Carney by 10 per cent because Carney and Solomon were friends.“
“In another email, in December 2014 after the Carney deal, Solomon reiterated that Carney could help them access the ‘highest power network in the world.‘”
“Documents, including invoices, emails and statements relating to the sales transactions, reveal Bailey paid Solomon his commissions by sending payments to Four T Productions, a personal company run out of Solomon’s Rockcliffe home.
Many of those payments were by bank transfer but one email from Solomon to Bailey states “thanks for the Anka envelope.” The Star asked Solomon if that was a reference to a cash payment and, if so, was it disclosed to the Canada Revenue Agency. Solomon has not yet replied to those questions.”
Things went sour, though, when Carney sold a painting worth millions to Balsillie and refused to give Solomon his 10 per cent and instead just wanted to pay him a small “finder’s fee.” This greedy move led to both men getting their lawyers involved — a very stupid move considering this is what got Solomon caught.
The Star questioned Solomon recently about his art brokering scam and he denied being involved in the art world at all.
“’I have never been involved in an art business,’ he said. ‘I have never sold any art to anyone.’”
Since this art controversy broke and Solomon’s been shown — again — as a compulsive, conniving, bald-faced liar, he’s avoiding questions from the press, though he issued an apology statement.
What’s not being focussed on is the fact that the CBC knew about what Solomon was up to for many years. According to CBC spokesman Chuck Thompson, “Solomon had disclosed his involvement with an art business sometime in the past two years and…CBC had no concerns.”
It was only after The Star found out about the story that the CBC had to make a move and cut Solomon loose, clearly only to save fact. Not only that, but now when the CBC is publicly questioned as to why they told so many lies about the “terrorist attack” in Ottawa last October — and they and the police will end up getting caught due to the sloppy job they did in presenting the hoax — they’ll now have a fall guy. “It was all Evan! That lying, conspiring, criminal we fired a while back! Remember him? He did it all! We’re innocent!”
Once again, yeah right!
By Olan Thomas of Cut2TheTruth.com.
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