The world is a terrifying place right now.
The coronavirus has been weaponized to control people.
Look across the northern border to our neighbors in Canada.
Canadian citizens in Niagra Falls, Ontario gathered at the US border late Saturday night.
They flew an upside down Canadian flag and used lights to signal “SOS” via Morse code across the border to the US.
One Canadian citizen in a viral video explained:
“We are asking for help. We Are Hostages in our province now. We are no longer free to do whatever we want as our Charter allows us.”
At the end of the video, the man adds:
“The price of freedom is eternal vigilance.”
The Westphalian Times with more on this alarming story:
On Saturday, April 17, a group of Canadians in Niagara Falls, Ontario signaled for ‘help’ at the U.S.-Canada border using lights to Morse code “SOS” and an upside-down Canadian flag after the Ontario government announced an extension of the stay-at-home order and additional strict health measures.
The Facebook live showed an upside-down Canadian flag directed at the U.S. border to signal ‘distress’. An upside-down flag is a universal signal of distress.
The individual in the video said “we are about to morse code ‘SOS’ across the border to our neighbours. We are asking for help. We are hostages in our province now.”
For around 3 minutes, the group of about 50 or more individuals flashed their lights on and off to signal “SOS” at the U.S.-Canada border.
The man in the video says the police in Canada are not “upholding their oath to protect and defend our fundamental rights and freedoms, so we are letting our neighbour know about it.”
Canadian Citizen: "We Are Hostages in Our Province Now"
The live feed was shared early Sunday morning.
Fox News has more on the backlash following the extreme coronavirus restrictions in Ontario, including the retraction of a ban on playgrounds:
Ontario's premier retracted restrictions Saturday that banned playgrounds and allowed police to require anyone not at home to explain why they're out after a backlash from police forces, health officials and the public.
The pandemic restrictions imposed by Canada's most populous province immediately ran into opposition as police departments insisted they wouldn't use new powers to randomly stop pedestrians or motorists and health experts complained the rules focus on outdoor activities rather than more dangerous indoor settings.
Ontario Premier Doug Ford's government announced Friday it was giving police authority to require anyone not at home to explain why they’re out and provide their address. Tickets can be written.
But Ontario Solicitor General Sylvia Jones said Saturday officers will no longer have the right to stop any pedestrian or vehicle to ask why they are out or request their home address.
But Jones said police may require a person to provide information to ensure they are complying with restrictions if the officer has reason to suspect the person is participating in an organized public event or social gathering,
Earlier at least a dozen police forces throughout Ontario, including in the capital of Toronto, said there will be no random stops of people or cars.
"We are all going through a horrific year of COVID-19 and all associated with it together. The (department) will NOT be randomly stopping vehicles for no reason during the pandemic or afterwards," Halton Police Chief Steve Tanner tweeted.
Ford's Friday announcement limited outdoor gatherings to those in the same household and closed playgrounds and golf courses. The decisions sparked widespread criticism in a province already on lockdown. Restaurants and gyms are closed as is in-class schooling. Most nonessential workers are working from home.
On Saturday, Ford retracted an initially announced ban on playgrounds, but added that the ban on "gatherings outside will still be enforced," Ford tweeted.
Thus far, very few mainstream media outlets has covered this story.
The truth needs to be shared, for the sake of Canadian citizens currently living in this tyranny, as well as for Americans who may be next.