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Originally posted by ZindoDoone
This is the grandfather of a close friend of mine! Victoria Cross from the Princess Pats Light Infantry.
William Henry Metcalf VC
Princess Pats Light Infantry ( Ladies from Hell)
Originally posted by hornyana_jones
reply to post by Haydn_17
well the most powerfull persone in canada is not the voice of the people(prime minister)its the general governer witch is apointed by the queen.
laws need to sign by the general governor before they are official.
im a french canadian i love canada but i hate the queen
i would like to see canada splitting completely from the british bs
if they dont im scare canada will loose quebec.my self included
dont get me wrong most of my friends are english
Originally posted by ChrisF231
The Canadian Army might be small but they sure are professional and they have quite a reputation to boot. Even we Americans are aware of their courage at places like Vimy Ridge, Normandy, Korea, etc
Books, academic studies and official military histories have been written about the U.S. operations. Their exploits have been celebrated; they have grown into legends. But like all of JTF2’s work at home and abroad, Canada’s six-month contribution to the invasion of Afghanistan has remained a state secret. www.thestar.com...
Originally posted by star in a jar
reply to post by Aresh Troxit
That is entirely incorrect. Only the canadian sheeple still bow down to the queen.
Real Canadians are angry about the lack of true democracy, it doesn't matter what language you speak.
The Canada Act 1982 (1982 c. 11) is an Act of Parliament passed by the British Parliament that ended all remaining dependence of Canada on the United Kingdom, by a process known as "patriation". It includes the text of the Constitution Act, 1982, in both of Canada's official languages, in Schedule B, and a translation of the main body into French in Schedule A, making it the first British Act of Parliament since the Middle Ages to be passed in the French language.
While the Canada Act 1982 received Royal Assent on March 29, 1982 in London, it was not until the Queen came to Canada that the Constitution Act, 1982, its Canadian equivalent, was proclaimed by letters patent as a statutory instrument by the Queen during her presence in Canada.
The Constitution Act, 1982 was signed into law by Elizabeth II as Queen of Canada on April 17, 1982 on Parliament Hill in Ottawa. Queen Elizabeth's constitutional powers over Canada were not affected by the Act, and she remains Queen and Head of State of Canada. Canada has complete sovereignty as an independent country and the Queen's role as monarch of Canada is separate from her role as the British monarch or the monarch of any of the other Commonwealth realms.
Originally posted by Dolby_X
It's a shame some of you tell you are Canadian and forgot the 1982 law !!
26% of Albertans and 15% of English Canadians believe Quebec would be better off if it were to separate, according to a new public opinion poll released exclusively to QMI.
Originally posted by St-Patrick
I wonder if Her Majesty the Queen of England would have any power to stop the process of separation if that should happen......
Originally posted by St-Patrick
A surprising fact is that the idea of Quebec separation is gaining popularity on the english side of the country. 26% of Albertans and 15% of English Canadians believe Quebec would be better off if it were to separate, according to a new public opinion poll released exclusively to QMI.
This news was in the Toronto Sun this morning