Ottawa will not move on racist, anti-White hiring practices

On July 21st 2010 I posted an item “Woman denied government job because of race”, referring to the Ottawa-area woman Brian Lilley refers to in his article below.  The following day I posted “Feds to review racism in hiring policies” commenting on a Lilley article in which Immigration Minister Jason Kenney expressed shock and concern. 

Kenney is quoted as saying “All positions should be (posted) on the basis of equality of opportunity and merit.”  But any thought that something would actually be done was naive at best; after all, this is Ottawa we are talking about.

On February 22nd of this year I posted “Harper continues blatant anti-White hiring practices” and two days later I posted “Legislation needed to end anti-White racism in government hiring” in which I commented:

“Legalised anti-White racial discrimination is solidly built into our national fabric, so if Prime Minister Harper thinks he can solve the problem simply by ordering that there be no more race-specific postings for federal job openings, then he mistakes re-arranging the deck chairs for avoiding the iceberg.

“In addition to the legal and constitutional barriers to equality for all, is the leftist, ‘politically correct’ mindset adopted by liberals, unions, religious denominations, and all of the other usual suspects, plus an astonishing culture of ‘entitlement’ which gives unrealistically high expectations to aboriginals and minorities, and can result in violence and property damage if these bloated expectations remain unfulfilled.

“In the meantime, a white person from Newfoundland, whose family history in the New World goes back 400 years or more, must take second place to a recently-arrived third-worlder, whose ancestors have contributed precisely nothing to this country.”

In conclusion, I observed that “‘Human rights industry’ activists are so deeply entrenched in government personnel departments that the only way to bring a halt to this all-pervasive and viciously anti-White racist discrimination is to pass legislation expressly forbidding it… Anything less than that is a complete waste of time.”

The sooner the Harper government puts some serious thought to this festering sore the better, and you can contact the Prime Minister’s Office through the link below.

Jeff Goodall.

Feds need to fix hiring based on race, sex

Toronto Sun
Brian Lilley
August 9th, 2012

Imagine for a moment there was a company that had a policy of only allowing men to fill certain jobs or set aside other jobs for whites only. Now imagine that this company not only had this as policy but put it in writing and then advertised it.

Any company that did this would be hammered in the media and denounced on all sides for discriminatory hiring practices.

Yet if this is so wrong for the private sector, why is the federal government doing it?

Of course with the feds they don`t have any jobs set aside for men, just women, and there are no jobs just for white people, but white people are barred from applying for certain jobs. Why is this allowed?

More than two years ago, I wrote about an Ottawa-area woman who was applying for a job with the federal government. Like many such jobs these days, she was required to apply online and complete a questionnaire. One of the questions asked her what race she was, and once she answered Caucasian the entire process was shut down.

Stories about this event prompted the government to promise action.

“I was very concerned to read the report of a position only being open to people from an identifiable group,” Immigration Minister Jason Kenney said at the time.

(The woman was applying for a job with Citizenship and Immigration.)

Stockwell Day, who was then in charge at Treasury Board, promised that while the feds will continue to reach out to underrepresented groups, no one should be stopped from applying for a job based on sex, colour, creed, etc.

Despite the promise nothing has happened.

Right now there is a job at Elections Canada restricted to women, while jobs at several other departments are open only to one of the four protected groups — “Aboriginal persons, visible minorities, persons with disabilities, women.”

Even as ministers Day and Kenney were denouncing the practice, bureaucrats were pushing back against their ideas. Memos were sent to those in charge of hiring at every department, telling them they were required to take “positive” steps in ensuring employment equity. Translation from bureaucratic-speak — block people from getting and, in some cases, applying for the job based on their sex or ethnicity.

Since March, Tony Clement, the minister in charge of Treasury Board, has been sitting on a recommendation from one of his top bureaucrats to fix this problem.

Daphne Meredith, chief human resources officer at Clement’s department, recommended the Employment Equity Act be changed to end what most of us call reverse discrimination. Almost six months later nothing has happened.

Clement has paid lip service to the idea that jobs should be handed out based on merit and not based on someone’s sex or ethnicity, but he is afraid to act.

His office tells me there are no changes planned, but at the same time say that they want to ensure jobs are based on merit. You can’t have it both ways.

Right now the federal government’s own reports show that women, the disabled and Aboriginals have higher representation inside the federal public service than they do within the general population. Women are now 55.2% of the federal workforce but only 52% of the available workforce.

Doesn’t that mean there should be affirmative action for men and people who are not Aboriginal or disabled?

Doing that would be seen as wrong though, wouldn’t it?

Hiring based on race and sex is disgusting no matter which way it is done.

The feds should come clean and change the law.

See original here.

A number of my commentaries on this subject can be found here

I particularly suggest you take a look at “Canada’s racial and cultural problems” for an overview of the situation.

Contact the Prime Minister here.

You can find your Member of Parliament here and here.

While I recommend contacting your MP regardless of their party affiliation, contacting the Liberals and NDP is a waste of time.  They do not live in the same reality as the rest of us…