“Few will have the greatness to bend history itself, but each of us can work to change a small portion of events. It is from numberless diverse acts of courage and belief that human history is shaped. Each time a man stands up for an ideal, or acts to improve the lot of others, or strikes out against injustice, he sends forth a tiny ripple of hope, and crossing each other from a million different centers of energy and daring those ripples build a current which can sweep down the mightiest walls of oppression and resistance.”.― Robert F. KennedyThose words from RFK on the need for dissent in society loomed large as I read the chilling piece in the Stony Plain Reporter this week.It revolved around a House of Commons committee report that suggested Canada should immediately put in place a strategy to fight "ideologically-motivated violent extremism," which has been given the convenient short form of IMVE. It's much easier for an overpaid, underworked Liberal politician to say IMVE, you see.But what was most chilling, was the following: "The Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) considers IMVE to have four sub-categories—“xenophobic, gender-driven, anti-authority and other personal grievance-driven violence,” the report outlines. IMVE is a separate category from religiously-motivated and politically-motivated violent extremism, and according to a witness from Public Safety Canada was meant to eliminate terms like 'far right'."Notice anything somewhat terrifying in that paragraph?How about the phrase, anti-authority.Wow. Just wow.Since when is criticizing the authority of government a crime in Canada? Or, since when is anti-anything a crime? If anything, Canada needs more dissent, not less!I would suggest the "hateful rhetoric" being spewed by the head of the Canadian Security Intelligence Agency, David Vigneault, represents a terrifying "cultural racism" against Western Canadians that must be stamped out before it destroys our precious nation.And what happened to the big push against radical Islamism, Sikh extremism or white supremacists? Is it just not trendy anymore to monitor those groups?And what was it that made House of Commons MPs flip their lids and come out with such a mean-spirited, anti-Canadian report calling for the heads of anyone who disagrees with Monkey Boy in the PMO?Was it the bouncy castle on Parliament Hill? Or was it the hot tub? What ruffled all those pinstriped boffins into going hyper-woke on their own countrymen?Perhaps we may never know. And maybe we don't want to know. But one thing is for certain as I've written in previous columns, ladies and gents "we" are the new enemy.That's right, we. Apparently, us, and our different views are what's bringing the country down.Check out this tripe from the report.The latter includes the suggestion to "put together a regulatory structure to hold platforms accountable for enforcing their terms of service. It would include metrics that show standards are being enforced and could include the creation of a digital safety commissioner, something the Liberal government has already said it plans to do as part of its online harms framework ..."That's right, a digital safety commissioner — in other words, the perfect place for bleeding heart millennials to run to if their feelings are hurt, poor things.Not to mention, enforced standards? Yikes-arama! Only in Canada, would we create another high-paying, phony-baloney nanny-state job to police Fred and Martha in Saskatoon, because they donated $20 to the truckers. Un-frikkin-believable.Don't drink the federal Kool-Aid, folks. Just don't. Stick with your principles. Stick with your God-given opinions. Never back down. Never. Fight them on your driveway if you have to, but never, ever, ever back down.The problem is the growing intransigence of Ottawa to listen. The fact Justin ran and hid like a coward (something his illustrious Dad never would have done) instead of actually having a dialogue with the truckers protest, says it all.The overt cultural racism shown by CSIS, and other federal departments is just an extension of the failure of democratic policy and a terrifying drift into a socialist dictatorship.Going by the latter, that would mean that the comments made by former Finance minister Bill Morneau last week suggesting politics got in the way of progress in Canada is very anti-authority.Morneau, who got turfed by the Trudeau-ites, is worried for our country ... worried that it's lack of productivity might leave us in the dust. Should he too, be placed under surveillance by Vigneault's Gang That Couldn't Shoot Straight, or, perhaps even arrested and charged?How far will the feds go? Perhaps a nice little Guantanamo Bay set-up in the NWT, to incarcerate all the Canadians who beg to differ from Justin's agenda?And while we're on the subject, why don't we water-board them too? Gotta re-educate, right?Bad jokes aside, the House report is probably one of the scariest things I have personally ever seen come out of that steaming pile of you know what, we call our government.One story I like to tell the youth of today was when I was about to enter Grade 9 — the beginning of high school in Ontario.I was scared, and stressed. So I asked my older brother, Jim, for advice.He looked at me plainly and said. "The first thing you do is take the high school rule book, and throw it in the trash."And I did. And lived happily ever after.To quote the great man, Winston Churchill — a man far better than anyone we have today in the political pulpit: “A state of society where men may not speak their minds cannot long endure.”God help us all.