David Yeagley is with us no more.
David, descendent of Comanche leader Bad Eagle, was a bird of a rare feather. His voice was a lone dissenter, appealing for Whites to look to the contemporary plight of Native Americans as an insight into the future of being a minority culture in our own land. David cautioned us with a unique perspective towards immigration which unfortunately too few have yet heard.
Our deepest gratitude to David for permitting this interview filmed at the 2012 American Renaissance conference.
CIR expresses sincere condolences to his family, friends and fans.
Be sure that David will be missed but certainly not forgotten by those he has touched.
Article and full CIReport interview
De-stereotyping perceptions of violence
May 21, 2012 by Phoebe Yu
In Vancouver, there has been evidence of negative perceptions, when it comes to certain cultures being seen as violent.
When it comes to public views on violence, it is dependent on the existing social narrative. Continue reading
Scott Bernstein : “Although I am not challenging that at this time, I think there is also a strong case to be made that non-citizens should be able to vote in provincial and federal elections. ”
CIReport.ca: Mr Bernstein, you moved from the Unites Sates to Vancouver in 2006 as a student. Presently, you are a permanent resident. In order to become a Canadian citizen, you have to wait two more years. As a permanent resident, you may not participate in the electoral system or obtain a Canadian passport. You have recently began a campaign to grant permanent residents the right to vote. What are your arguments?
In my legal quest, I am seeking two small and reasonable things: the right for non-citizens to vote in municipal elections in Vancouver and the right to run for office in the municipal government.
Scott Bernstein: Voting is one of the most important – if not THE most important – characteristics of a democracy. We read about people all across the world fighting for the right to vote. They do this so that they can have a voice in decisions made on their behalf on important things that affect them and a voice in who will represent them in government. In my legal quest, I am seeking two small and reasonable things: the right for non-citizens to vote in municipal elections in Vancouver and the right to run for office in the municipal government. Continue reading