Wednesday, October 4, 2023

Where-oh-where is the Hunka family? We spent a few days searching the North Bay area, but it appears that in the aftermath of NaziGate, the Hunkas have flown the coop…


Canada NaziGate Ukraine Hunka Waffen SS scandal politics war crimes extradition North Bay ratlines immigration

Much like the 1971 Ford Pinto and the RMS Titanic, perhaps inviting Yaroslav Hunka into the House of Commons looked good on paper. Alas, in reality, it was an utter disaster.

The 98-year-old Hunka is the ex-Nazi SS soldier who was given a standing ovation in the House by history-challenged members of Parliament (which is to say, if one was taking up arms against Russian soldiers prior to May 8, 1945 – which Hunka did – then one is fighting AGAINST the Allied forces.)

Once again, Canada made for an international laughingstock. Once again, the Blackface Liberals had copious quantities of egg on their faces.

In the aftermath, Anthony Rota was forced to resign as Speaker of the House. Looking back at that day of infamy, it all seems so surreal.

Indeed, the only winner is Russian President Vladmir Putin. One of his reasons to justify the invasion of Ukraine is to “de-Nazify” the country. And thanks to the blundering Trudeau Liberals, Putin can now say, “See? I told you so.”


Almost two weeks later, there are still so many unanswered questions pertaining to NaziGate.  (more...)

Where-oh-where is the Hunka family? We spent a few days searching the North Bay area, but it appears that in the aftermath of NaziGate, the Hunkas have flown the coop…

Ukrainian Nazi veteran praised by Trudeau only days after controversial spat with India


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The image of Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has gone from bad to worse after he honoured a Ukrainian Nazi veteran in the country’s parliament during the visit of Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky on September 22. His honouring of Yaroslav Hunka, a veteran of the 14th Waffen Grenadier Division of the SS, comes only days after he made baseless allegations against India over the death of a Sikh extremist, described by New Delhi as a pro-Khalistani terrorist.

Hunka was sitting in the gallery of parliament and got a standing ovation during Zelensky’s visit. The speaker of Canada's House of Commons, Anthony Rota, apologised after Canadian Jewish group CIJA said it was “deeply troubled” that a veteran of a Nazi division that participated in the Holocaust had been celebrated. During his address, Rota went as far as to say that the 98-year-old was “a Ukrainian hero, a Canadian hero, and we thank him for all his service,” with those in the building responding with applause.

Rota said in a statement that on September 24, “In my remarks following the address of the president of Ukraine, I recognised an individual in the gallery. I have subsequently become aware of more information which causes me to regret my decision to do so. No one, including fellow parliamentarians and the Ukraine delegation, was aware of my intention or of my remarks before I delivered them.”

Trudeau’s office claims that the decision to invite Hunka was made by the speaker's office alone, saying, “No advance notice was provided to the Prime Minister's Office, nor the Ukrainian delegation, about the invitation or the recognition.”

His office also denied allegations that a private meeting occurred between Hunka, Zelensky and Trudeau. As it would turn out, though, reporters found a post published on September 22 by the granddaughter of the Nazi, Theresa Hunka, which said: “Dedo [Grandfather] is waiting in the reception hall for Trudeau and Zelensky.”

Trudeau and Zelensky applauded the Nazi in the parliament and personally met with him, even though they denied it.

As the Conservative Party leader Pierre Poilievre said on X: “No parliamentarians (other than Justin Trudeau) had the opportunity to vet this individual’s past before he was introduced and honoured on the floor of the House of Commons. Without warning or context, it was impossible for any parliamentarian in the room (other than Mr. Trudeau) to know of this dark past.”

The Liberals in Canada are scrambling to wash their hands clean of this incident. But as Indian geopolitical expert Alexei Arora highlighted: “Isn’t it funny how Canadian intelligence agencies are so good that they can claim India assassinated a Khalistani terrorist (without evidence) on their soil, but somehow couldn’t stop their own parliament from inviting a literal Nazi soldier for a standing ovation?”  (more...)

Ukrainian Nazi veteran praised by Trudeau only days after controversial spat with India

The West’s Nazi problem


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The West has a Nazi problem and it’s not just in Canada. The West has a long history of protecting Nazis and demonizing all things Russian. It is attempting to rewrite history. Also, a single map published by the New York Times tells us everything we need to know about the West’s doomed proxy war on Russia.

Seeking answers in North Bay about former Nazi honoured in Parliament


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Rebel News reporter David Menzies is seeking answers in North Bay, Ontario about the former Nazi who was honoured in Canadian Parliament.

New Speaker of the House, same old Liberal habits


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Sheila Gunn Reid looks at new Speaker of the House Greg Fergus, who — surprise, surprise — is just more of the same old Liberal habits.

Visit Rebel News for more on this story ►

The race card doesn't always work:

“The Beasts With a Red Star on Their Foreheads” — Canada’s Alibi for Repeating Hitler’s War


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Canada’s parliament, the Canadian Armed Forces and Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) demonstrate what the other NATO allies keep trying to hide. They aim to reverse the outcome of World War II and resume Adolf Hitler’s operation to destroy Russia.

However, the fate of soldier Yaroslav Hunka of the SS Waffen Galician division,  whom the MPs, the chief of the Defence Staff, and the RCMP commissioner, saluted a few days ago for his exploits killing Jews and Poles in the Ternopil region of western Ukraine between 1943 and 1945,  now rests with two dossiers. One is in the archive of the Polish war crime prosecuting authority, the Institute of National Remembrance, in Warsaw. The second is the Soviet Army intelligence and KGB archives on the operations of Hunka’s unit before it fled a thousand kilometres southwest to Austria in order to surrender to the British Army.

“Beasts in human form with a red star on their foreheads,” Hunka has called the Russians whom he was afraid to fight.

His Jewish schoolmates in the Berezhany Gymnasium – 32 of them refugees from Poland – caused him to “wonder why they ran away in front of such a civilized Western people as the Germans.” They were all murdered by June 1943 when the town was declared Judenfrei.  Hunka remembered that time as “the happiest years of my life [dreaming] of the company of charming girls.”  

A year later, the Red Army launched its offensive against Lvov and in four weeks Hunka’s division was destroyed at Brody, 70 kilometres north of Hunka’s home.   Of 11,000 of the Galicians with Hunka in the battle of the Brody pocket, less than a third survived. He fled with the retreating Wehrmacht towards Graz, Austria. “It was now every man for himself”, a recent history of the Battle of Brody (lead image, July 14, 1944) has described the outcome for the Galicians.   

What Hunka had already done to the “charming” Jewish girls of Berezhany, and what he did when facing the Russians has been described by the Speaker of the Canadian House of Commons, in a script drafted by the Canadian Foreign Ministry, applauded by General Wayne Eyre, chief of the Defence Staff, as “heroic”.  (more...)

“The Beasts With a Red Star on Their Foreheads” — Canada’s Alibi for Repeating Hitler’s War

Canada apologizes for honoring another veteran from unit that fought with Nazis


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The representative of King Charles III in Canada expressed ‘deep regret’ for giving elite awards to Peter Savaryn, the former chancellor of the University of Alberta who served with SS Galichina during World War II.

Canada’s governor general apologized Tuesday afternoon for awarding one of the country’s highest honors to a Ukrainian immigrant who served in the same Nazi unit during World War II as the 98-year-old who was honored last month in the Canadian Parliament, an incident which sparked international outrage.

The statement from the governor general —  the representative of the British monarchy in Canada — concerned Peter Savaryn, who served as chancellor of the University of Alberta from 1982 to 1986 and in 1987 was appointed to the Order of Canada. The award is akin to the U.S. Presidential Medal of Freedom, and is considered the second-highest distinction for Canadians, topped only by the Order of Merit available to all citizens of the British Commonwealth. 

Responding to an inquiry from the Forward, the statement from Governor General Mary Simon expressed “deep regret” about Savaryn’s appointment. A spokesperson said the office is also now reviewing two other honors it gave Savaryn: the Golden Jubilee (awarded in 2002) and Diamond Jubilee (awarded in 2012) medals.

Savaryn’s background has come under new scrutiny since the Forward was the first news organization to reveal the background of Yaroslav Hunka, the veteran given a standing ovation in Parliament during the Sept. 22 visit of Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy.  (more...)

Canada apologizes for honoring another veteran from unit that fought with Nazis