MAid in Canada: Fast track to death
Post covid-19, it's easier to die than live.
Medical Assistance in Dying [MAiD] Canada
By Vanessa Beeley
In 2016, Canada, with Justin Trudeau’s administration in office, passed Bill C–4, legalising medical euthanasia and physician-assisted suicide—together referred to by Canadian public bodies as medical assistance in dying (MAiD). By November 2020, more than 19,000 individuals nearing the end of life had been voluntarily euthanised.
In March 2021, the law was amended by Bill C–7, which permits assisted euthanasia for patients whose death is not reasonably foreseeable. In 2021, it is estimated that more than 10,000 people were assisted in killing themselves in Canada.
The Canadian federal expert panel on the application of MAiD for mental illness has recommended mental illness be grafted onto the MAiD framework without any legislative changes in March 2023. The first report of the federal special joint committee on MAiD suggests it will not only ignore all the problems caused by MAiD, but also further entrench and expand MAiD in Canada.
Problem, reaction, solution
Experts have been predicting a “pandemic” of mental illness and depression as a result of the Covid–19 project, and now that it has materialised, the same governments that introduced the measures designed to send their populations into a psychiatric free-fall are now offering suicide—funded and facilitated by the state and by not much else. In Canada, there is virtually no alternative palliative care available; the fast track is to death.
How many people seriously injured and/or disabled after the jab, mentally distraught, depressed, unable to afford a place to live, unemployed, etc., will choose medical assistance in dying? Was this by covid-19 scamdemic design to reduce the population? Consider the following:
Unlike other countries that legalised assisted euthanasia, Canadian doctors are apparently not obliged to focus on alternative medical or social-support options that relieve patient suffering; they are enabled to offer death as the primary solution.
MAiD may also be expedient for the elderly who are “tired of being alive”. The needless deaths and abuse of the elderly abandoned in care homes was a common feature of the Covid–19 response in most countries that applied such inhumane measures.
The same elderly Canadians likely fear being fast-tracked to suicide if they express a world-weariness that is understandable when governments and health services have been increasingly neglecting their care and support for decades. There is a dark pattern developing of devaluing ruling-class-designated “defective” members of society and finding ways to do away with them under cover of prevention of their suffering.
Mature minors also targeted for suicide watch
There is talk of MAiD being extended to include Canadian “mature minors” aged 14 to 17 years old.
The rationale is: if minors are mature enough to decide their gender, why wouldn’t they be mature enough to decide whether to live or die? 01:25 mins
The truth is
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