To Kellie Leitch, one of more than twelve applicants competing to lead Canada's Conservative Party, the most problem that needs to be addressed today is something that some of her pundits consider un-Canadian: the need to safeguard what she calls "Canadian esteems" through a more prohibitive migration strategy.
Regardless of whether she wins the race or not — the position is to be declared on Saturday — she has set off a level headed discussion that is not prone to leave.
Ms. Leitch has proposed screening would-be workers to weed out the individuals who do not have the qualities she says portray Canadian culture — in her words, "correspondence of men and ladies, opportunity of religion, and balance of all under the law."
While different hopefuls in the race have additionally embraced varieties or bits of the possibility that movement controls should be fixed, Ms. Leitch's perspectives have — reasonably or not — attracted correlations with those of Donald J. Trump and Marine Le Pen, in France.
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"Individuals who don't concur with these qualities won't be permitted into the nation," Ms. Leitch said in a current meeting. "A few people will be dismissed."
Ms. Leitch says that "at the center, it's about country building." But commentators say it is in regards to electrifying hostile to settler sentiments, and they have blamed her for utilizing "pooch shriek" legislative issues to do as such.
"We have to manufacture a current and comprehensive Conservative Party that spotlights solidly on wallet issues that matter to Canadians, and not on issues that set one Canadian against another," said Michael Chong, one of her adversaries in the Conservative race, in an announcement a year ago censuring Ms. Leitch's Canadian esteems crusade.
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