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Multiculuralism Failure – Speed Limit Review

Multiculuralism Failure – Speed Limit Review

In the thin-skinned world of multiculturalism — a Utopian dream that has failed like all Utopian dreams — it is not surprising that British Prime Minister David Cameron stirred up a large and festering pot.

He did so by calling a spade a spade.

In a much-dissected speech to the Munich Security Conference, Cameron spoke of the need for all immigrants to “learn the language of their new home,” and be educated in the “elements of a common culture and curriculum.”

He wants his country to be a melting pot and not descend further into a mosaic.

Cultural mosaics create ghettos; melting pots create diverse communities.

Just look at Canada to see what the cultural mosaic envisioned as Utopian by Liberal prime minister Pierre Trudeau and you will see a disaster.
You will see David Cameron is right.
Multiculturalism is a failure not only in Great Britain, but a dismal failure here.
What we have is a multi-ethnic, multi-racial society living largely in segregation.
What we have are people who immigrated to this country decades ago yet still can’t speak either English or French.
Why? Because they don’t have to. They live in their Little Italy, their Chinatown, their Little India or their Little Arabia — you name an ethnic group and an ethnic enclave will exist — and they don’t have to venture outside it because the screws have not been tightened on who we will accept as contributing immigrants.
And what ferments so often in many of these single-cultural, often state-dependent ghettos are the religious prejudices and ethnic hatreds of their homelands.
It’s bad baggage.
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The review wants to hear from British Columbians on three issues: speed limits on provincial highways, slower moving vehicles impeding traffic and reducing collisions between motorists and wildlife, said Todd Stone, minister of transportation and infrastructure.
“This review is not about increasing speed limits. It’s about ensuring that we have the right speed limits,” he said Friday in a conference call.
He said research on highway speeds shows that if the limit is set at the right level, drivers will comply with it.
“If you’re not keeping up with the flow or driving beyond, you pose a greater risk to yourselves and others,” he said.
Stone said speed limits will be reviewed only on longer stretches of rural provincial highways. Speed limits on provincial highways through major urban centres won’t be reviewed, he said.
Starting in November, the ministry will be seeking public input at eight public forums in Kamloops, Chilliwack, Nanaimo, Prince George, Dawson Creek, Vancouver, Kelowna and Cranbrook.
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