Foreign interference occurs in Canada during every federal and provincial election. This foreign interference rigs the outcome of every election. The foreign entity, the Crown, establishing the office of Governor General is irrefutable evidence of foreign interference in Canada. The office of the Governor General is always formed arbitrarily. The foreign entity of a foreign government establishes the office of Governor General to deprive Canadians of their right to elect a democratic representative government.
“Foreign interference is a complex national security threat. It poses a significant threat to the integrity of our political systems, democratic processes, social cohesion, academic freedom, economic prosperity and challenges Canadians’ rights and freedoms.” CSIS, Foreign Interference and You
In 1982 Canada became a wholly independent nation. Independence is a condition of a nation, country, or state, in which residents and population, or some portion thereof, exercise self-government, and usually sovereignty, over its territory. Immediately after Canada became an independent nation, the foreign entity, the Crown arbitrarily reestablished the office of the Governor General and forced every politician in Canada to swear allegiance to a German monarchy that was forever abolished in 1919.
The “Letters Patent Constituting the Office of Governor General” establishes arbitrary rule in Canada. The office has never been formed according to law.
And We do declare Our Will and pleasure as follows:
… We do hereby constitute, order, and declare that there shall be a Governor General and Commander-in-Chief in and over Canada, and appointments to the Office of Governor General and Commander-in-Chief in and over Canada shall be made by Commission under Our Great Seal of Canada.
… And We do hereby authorize and empower Our Governor General, with the advice of Our Privy Council for Canada or of any members thereof or individually, as the case requires, to exercise all powers and authorities lawfully belonging to Us in respect of Canada
No matter who Canadians elect as Prime Minister or Premier, the foreign entity, the Crown, subverts the laws and the principals of democracy by arbitrarily appointing a Governor General to be Canada’s “head of state” and “Commander-in-chief” of Canada’s Armed Forces and RCMP. Canadians are deprived of their right to choose their head of state and commander-in-chief because the arbitrarily “appointed” Governor General remains in office before, during and after each and every election.
As of Oct 1, 1947, with the Letters Patent Constituting the Office of Governor General, every elected Government of Canada has been overthrown and an arbitrary rule government installed.
The Governor General is, for all intent and purposes, a dictatorship, a Marxist regime, and single-party government installed by the foreign entity, the Crown.
In Canada elections are staged to give the Crown the aura of legitimacy. In Canada there is only one candidate, the Crown, who is represented by the Crown appointed Governor General.
Canadian elections offer several candidates, but through the Letters Patent Constituting the Office of Governor General only the Crown appointed candidate, the Governor General, always remains Canada’s “head of state” and “Commander-in-chief”.
Canada’s elections are staged to appear to offer genuine choices but the fact remains, after every election the Crown appointed Governor General remains in power. Because Canada’s “head of state” and “Commander-in-chief” is appointed, not elected, and he or she remains in power before and after the election Canada does not have democratic elections.
This foreign interference by the foreign entity, the Crown, has the effect of a coup d’état. Every Governor General who serves the Crown as Governor General is a traitor. They betray Canada and every Canadians by being the Crown’s foreign agent in Canada.
The Office of the Governor General is deemed unlawful by Canada’s supreme law, the Constitution Act, 1982. The Government of Canada states:
The principles of fundamental justice include the principles against arbitrariness, overbreadth and gross disproportionality. A deprivation of a right will be arbitrary and thus unjustifiably limit section 7 if it “bears no connection to” the law’s purpose (Bedford, supra, at paragraph 111; Rodriguez, supra at 594-95; Malmo-Levine, supra at paragraph 135; Chaoulli, supra at paragraphs 129-30 and 232; A.C., supra, at paragraph 103).
Constitution Act, 1982
52. (1) The Constitution of Canada is the supreme law of Canada, and any law that is inconsistent with the provisions of the Constitution is, to the extent of the inconsistency, of no force or effect
Unlike most of the rights conferred by the Canada’s Charter of Rights and Freedoms, Canadian’s democratic rights cannot be overridden by the use of section 33, the “notwithstanding clause.”.
However, the majority of Canadians don’t know or realize their right to vote is invalidated during every election by a foreign entity that represents a foreign power. No “elected” MP can take their seat in the House of Commons until they swear allegiance to a foreign power (the UK’s 1919 German monarchy) and take a secret oath to serve a foreign entity, the Crown.
The preamble to The Constitution Act, 1982 states:
“Whereas Canada is founded upon principles that recognize the supremacy of God and the rule of law”
The Crown and the UK’ German monarchy aren’t mentioned in the preamble because they both represent a foreign government. Both use color of law and color of right to arbitrarily rule Canada and Canadians.
“Color of law refers to the appearance of legal authority or an apparently legal right that may not exist. The term is often used to describe the abuse of power under the guise of state authority, and is therefore illegal.” Cornell Law School
The rule of law principle provides a shield for Canadians from arbitrary state action.
“The rule of law vouchsafes to the citizens and residents of the country a stable, predictable and ordered society in which to conduct their affairs. It provides a shield for individuals from arbitrary state action.” Reference re Secession of Quebec,  2 S.C.R. 217 at para. 70