Germany redacted by Justin Trudeau in national security and intelligence investigation report on foreign interference

The Committee believes there is ample evidence that Canada is the target of significant and sustained foreign interference activities. *** (*** indicates redaction or deletion of information by Justin Trudeau) The PRC, the Russian Federation, other states. *** (*** indicates more redaction amd deletion by Justin Trudeau)”

“The Committee believes that these states target Canada for a variety of reasons, but all seek to exploit the openness of our society and penetrate our fundamental institutions to meet their objectives. They target ethnocultural communities, seek to corrupt the political process, manipulate the media, and attempt to curate debate on postsecondary campuses. Each of these activities poses a significant risk to the rights and freedoms of Canadians and to the country’s sovereignty: they are a clear threat to the security of Canada

The NSICOP’s 2019 annual report on foreign states’ interference activities in Canada was delivered to Justin Trudeau on September 3, 2019. 8 days later Justin Trudeau called the 2019 federal election on September 11, 2019.

The REDACTED NSICOP report named China and Russia as foreign states that were engaging in “significant and sustained foreign interference activities” in Canada. Germany was named too but Justin Trudeau REDACTED Germany from both the classified and declassified version of the NSICOP report.

We know Justin Trudeau REDACTED Germany because in 2019 MP Chrystia Freeland was recruited by Germany and it’s proxy the World Economic Forum to further Germany’s interests and political agendas.

What the World Economic Forum and Germany did by recruiting Chrystia Freeland in January and April of 2019 respectively is defined by CSIS as foreign interference. The following excerpt was copied and pasted, word for word, from the Government of Canada website.

Foreign interference involves foreign states, or persons/entities operating on their behalf, attempting to covertly influence decisions, events or outcomes to better suit their strategic interests. In many cases, clandestine influence operations are meant to deceptively influence Government of Canada policies, officials or democratic processes in support of foreign political agendas.

This activity can include cultivating influential people to sway decision-making, spreading disinformation on social media, and seeking to covertly influence the outcome of elections. These threats can target all levels of government (federal, provincial, municipal) across Canada.

The World Economic Forum is and has always been operating on Germany’s behalf. That is the World Economic Forum’s primary mission.

On being elected, Members of the House of Commons become trustees of public confidence. Members must be seen to be impartial and to derive no personal benefit or gain from their decisions. Various attempts have been made over the past 25 years to define what constitutes a conflict of interest and to devise rules regarding Members improperly using their influence, using insider information, and furthering their private interests.” …

Conflict of Interest and Post-Employment Code for Public Office Holders … applies to Cabinet Ministers, Secretaries of State, Parliamentary Secretaries and other senior public office holders (full-time Governor in Council appointees). It requires that, on appointment to one of these offices, the office holders are to arrange their private affairs so as to prevent real, potential or apparent conflicts from arising. They are not to solicit or accept money or gifts; not to assist individuals in their dealings with government in such a way as to compromise their own professional status; not to take advantage of information obtained because of their positions as insiders;”

House of Commons

Given that service in Parliament is a public trust, the House of Commons recognizes and declares that members are expected

(a) to serve the public interest and represent constituents to the best of their abilities;

(b) to fulfill their public duties with honesty and uphold the highest standards so as to avoid real or apparent conflicts of interests, and maintain and enhance public confidence and trust in the integrity of each member and in the House of Commons;

(c) to perform their official duties and functions and arrange their private affairs in a manner that bears the closest public scrutiny, an obligation that may not be fully discharged by simply acting within the law;

(d) to arrange their private affairs so that foreseeable real or apparent conflicts of interest may be prevented from arising, but if such a conflict does arise, to resolve it in a way that protects the public interest; and

(e) not to accept any gift or benefit connected with their position that might reasonably be seen to compromise their personal judgment or integrity except in accordance with the provisions of this code.