The facility for Trudeau’s new climate cops includes a massive firearms storage space and interrogation rooms
A Ministry of Environment and Climate Change Canada (ECCC) facility under construction in Winnipeg includes a sizable firearms storage room, as well as multiple evidence rooms and interrogation rooms, according to CounterSignal. According to CounterSignal, the outlet obtained a leaked copy from a Winnipeg company’s architectural plans and published an image showing some disturbing labels on Tuesday.
The sprawling 50,000 square-foot building also encases biological labs, media relations offices, a weather forecasting station, and – perhaps most disturbing, given the implications – facilities for housing hundreds of people, including “enforcement officers”Serving the ECCC.
The “enforcement officers”They are basically climate police and have the equivalent power under the 2019 Impact Assessment Act. This legislation purports that it is legislation to lower the environmental impact of large-scale energy and farming projects. To verify compliance with IAA they can enter property without warrant, take photos and access computers, phones, and other devices. They also have the power to give orders or make any modifications to machinery.
According to a job posting on Indeed.com, Canada is currently hiring these “enforcement officers”They enforce regulations on pollution. They are given a secret security clearance and restricted weapons, which they carry – along with handcuffs – into whatever environmental conditions Ottawa calls for them to inspect.
ECCC agents had been seen on Saskatchewan farmland earlier this week. taking water samplesIn order to determine nitrate levels. Premier Scott Moe wanted to know why the agency was using the samples without permission from the farmers.
Many farmers fear the PM could follow in the footsteps of his counterpart in the Netherlands, whose planned restrictions on fertilizer usage threaten to put the majority of Dutch farmers off their land. In 2020, Trudeau announced plans to reduce fertilizer emissions by 30% over the next 10 years, which will not only reduce crop yields and make it impossible to continue growing food, but, fertilizer industry advocates say, won’t even lower carbon emissions.