William H.A. Willbond MSM, CD

SATURDAY’S RANT
Liberal Judges Rule, “Canada – Invite Terrorist Home”

When I quit school at 15 and went to work at the EB Eddy Pulp and Paper Co. I considered myself to be a man and did when I joined the Army at 17. Like Omar Khadr I am a 2nd Generation Canadian. My Father was from Lismore Co. Waterford in Ireland and he served with GGFH during WW2.

Omar Khadr is a Canadian. Born in Canada and attended Canadian Schools. He can speak and read English. At 15 he quit school and went away to recruit train– After graduation, he joined the fight against the infidel – He could see the Red Cross on the medical packs on the medic’s helmet and on his shoulder flashes – He deliberately threw a hand grenade and killed a medical healer for which he was shot and wounded. Other medics then proceeded to save his life and take him prisoner. He made adult decisions – there is no young offender’s act in Afghanistan where Canadians are fighting and dying in battles against the Taliban the Army in which Omar Khadr served. Those that would destroy our government from within use our weak laws to destroy our country. I am one of those who do not want OMAR KHADR back and freely roaming the streets becoming a sleeper cell hero to others who seek their 72 virgins on the streets of Toronto.

Just one old soldier’s opinion (I too quit school at 15, and helped to support my family – joined the Army at 17 and like Omar I trained to kill the enemy who were the Commies at the time. In Omar’s case he did the same only he trained to kill us infidels and he did)

Definition of Boy Soldier is misconstrued – the Boy Soldiers of Africa are 9 and 10 year olds stolen from their Mothers – given drugs and weapons and threatened with death if they do not cut off arms and legs – hands and feet and shoot village occupants during attacks – (Village Ministries recently built a school to educate these boys and they are now 18 to 20 – ICROSS CANADA dug the well at the school in order to acquire funding from Norway and to help make the school meet the requirements) – the boy soldiers commonly talked about are these 8 to 10 year olds in West Africa. Canada had 16 year old apprentice soldiers who signed up to fight and die for Canada and the Queen but I wanted to join a Rifle Regiment (my family were all Riflemen 4 generations) so I waited until I was 17 to join (two years younger than a young offender who practically gets away with murder in our soft and mushy society)

Omar Khadr was the perpetrator of his own folly – he made some deadly wrong decisions and joined the Jihadist Terrorist Army of the Taliban. The Arabs laugh at Canada because it is such a wuss Country and they use that against us to try and find out what the RCMP and CSIS know – Our judges will open the Top Secret Umbra files and let the enemy know where they stand – only in Canada you say? Pity!

If Omar is brought back perhaps he could move in next door to Frank Addario in order to safely carry out his sleeper cell training schedule on Civvie Street with his new found hero status amongst Canadian home-grown jihadists – Thank you Supreme Court officials for helping to advance the terrorist movement in Canada.

Refer to the poem, “Boy Soldiers” – ©Copyright May 1, 2008 by William H.A. Willbond MSM, CD

Guantanamo Detainees

SUPREME COURT RULES KHADR DOCUMENTS SHARED ILLEGALLY
Ottawa is ordered to hand over secret CSIS files to defence team

Omar Khadr
Omar Khadr, seen here in a sketch from court, is the only westerner still detained at Guantanamo Bay in Cuba.
Janet Hamlin, CBC
Janice Tibbetts
CanWest News Service: May 25, 2008

OTTAWA — The Supreme Court of Canada, in its first pronouncement on the U.S. military unit at Guantanamo Bay, concluded yesterday that Canadian officials participated in an “illegal” process when they shared information with the United States about terror suspect Omar Khadr.

In a 9-0 ruling, the court ordered the federal government to surrender to Khadr’s legal team the secret files that the Canadian Security Intelligence Service and Foreign Affairs compiled on the former child soldier when they interrogated him at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, five years ago.

The court said that the normal rules against Canadians invoking the Charter of Rights when accused of crimes abroad do not apply because the U.S. Supreme Court has found that the process of detaining prisoners at Guantanamo Bay did not comply with either U.S. domestic or international law.

“The effect of the United States Supreme Court’s holding is that the conditions under which Mr. Khadr was held and liable for prosecution were illegal under both U.S. and international law,” said the ruling. “By making the product of its interviews of Mr. Khadr available to U.S. authorities, Canada participated in a process that was contrary to Canada’s international human rights obligations.”

Consequently, Khadr is permitted under the charter’s liberty guarantees to have access to at least some records to mount his defence, the court said.

Khadr, who was born in Toronto, was 15 years old when he was picked up by the United States army in Afghanistan during a shootout with American forces in 2002. He is accused of lobbing a grenade that killed a U.S. soldier.

He is the only westerner still detained at Guantanamo Bay because other nations have repatriated their citizens to face justice at home.

He is expected to be tried later this year by a military commission.

Khadr’s supporters said the Supreme Court’s influential condemnation of the illegal process of detaining prisoners at Guantanamo Bay should send a message that the Canadian government is out of sync with domestic and international law in its refusal to interfere with the military process, despite mounting pressure.

“They ought to pay attention to the judgment, they ought to attempt to comply with its spirit by demanding as other western countries have done that Khadr be sent home or put on trial in front of a fair domestic court in a U.S. setting,” said Frank Addario, president of the Criminal Lawyers Association, which intervened in the Supreme Court case.

Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s communications director, Sandra Buckler, said the government will review the decision and declined further comment.

Neil Hrab, communications director for Foreign Affairs Minister Maxime Bernier, said the government has been given “assurances that Mr. Khadr is being treated humanely.”