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Obama Kills Small Business – Canada Late Term Abortions

Obama Kills Small Business – Canada Late Term Abortions

The Obama administration’s regulatory burdens are killing small businesses right and left, according to Paul Rubin, a professor of economics at Emory University.

“[B]usiness is certainly not getting ‘a climate that helps us grow’ from the current administration,” Rubin writes in The Wall Street Journal. “That administration has instead created a hostile climate through its regulatory policies.”

There are reports almost daily regarding new regulatory burdens, notes Rubin.

Indeed, according to a March analysis by the Heritage Foundation titled Red Tape Rising, during its first three years, the Obama administration adopted 106 major regulations, defined as those with costs of more than $100 million, that added more than $46 billion in new costs per year compared with 28 such regulations in the George W. Bush administration.
“Heritage notes that there are 144 more such major regulations in the pipeline,” says Rubin.

President Barack Obama says that government sets the state for the creation of business by providing infrastructure for the economy to operate.

In mid-July, he said at a campaign stop in Roanoke, Va., “If you’ve been successful, you didn’t get there on your own. … I’m always struck by people who think it must be because I was so smart. There are a lot of smart people out there.”

Another common thought is that “it must be because I worked harder than everybody else,” Obama said. “If you have a business, you didn’t build that, somebody else made that happen.”

Canada Late Term Abortions

There continues to be confusion in the minds of Canadians as to the current laws surrounding abortion in this country. Is there a limit on abortion – are some allowed, and some not? Can you get an abortion after 20 weeks pregnancy?
The answer is simple, and chilling: there are currently no legal restrictions on abortion whatsoever in our country. None. It is legal for a woman to get an abortion at any time of her pregnancy, up until the time of birth.

There are only three countries in the world that have this legal stance towards abortion: Canada, North Korea, and China.

In 1969 the Criminal Code was amended to decriminalize abortion. After this, abortions were available as long as they were done by a doctor in a hospital, after approval was given by a “therapeutic abortion committee” which judged whether or not the woman’s “life or health” would be threatened by the pregnancy. After a couple of years abortions were covered under the public health system.

Metis or Not

In order to receive a membership card you will need the following:


A photocopy of your: 1. Birth Certificate, 2. Some type of government photo-ID (such as a Driver’s Licence, Health Card, Passport or a Firearms Acquisition Certificate) – only one type of photo-ID is necessary.

2 Citizenship sized photos. Photo requirements are as follows:

45mm high by 35mm wide
minimum face height is 31mm.

Plaese do not send in other photos, as they will not be aproved and it will cause major delays with your application.

A $100 Cdn cheque or money order made payable to: Canadian Métis Council – IT.

Please make sure all areas of application are filled in and signature box signed with a fine Black felt tip marker. We cannot approve any applications that are missing information.

Please keep in mind if you have already been verified by another Métis Organization, you still must provide proof of genealogy (Aboriginal Ancestry) for our records.

Who is Métis?

Métis are persons of mixed blood – European/Aboriginal blood (Indian ancestry); Someone who is distinct from Indian and Inuit, someone who has genealogical ties to Aboriginal ancestry.
Note: There is no specified blood quantum.

Who qualifies for a Canadian Métis Council Membership card?
Children as young as 1 day old can apply for their Metis Status card.

Anyone who self-identifies as a Métis, has community acceptance as a Métis, is not registered as an Indian or Inuit, has clear Aboriginal blood ties, and can prove their Aboriginal ancestry to the satisfaction of the Canadian Métis Council’s verification process.
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