Predictable defeat for Francois Legault

Predictable defeat for François Legault | JDQ

Prime Minister Legault looks like an angry politician in response to Justin Trudeau’s statement that he would address the Supreme Court to regulate the use of the regardless clause.

However, he is far from convinced that he will prove to be the best defender in the Quebec nation.

Its intricate laws, weak nationalism, and governance are more likely to face backlash and defeat before federal authorities.

The Porous Defense

The caquists presented themselves as nationalists and in search of greater autonomy within Canada.

They rushed to pass laws designed to reflect and protect our national identity. Law 21 on Secularism and Law 96 on Language should form these walls.

Far from bold, these laws contain provisions that allow them to be circumvented.

Private schools can pursue religious education projects. English-speaking communities that have become majority French-speaking can maintain their status as bilingual cities. The non-application of Bill 101 at the college level further weakens the French language.

The CAQ failed to earn points in gaining new powers and was repeatedly snubbed by the federal government. Just think of immigration.

  • Listen to Lisée – Mulcair’s meeting with Richard Martineau live every day at 8:50 am. about QUB radio :

The fearsome attack

Trapped in its stance, the Legault government cannot go on the offensive. He put Minister Jolin-Barrette in the closet and entrusted the question of language and Canadian relations to the Minister of Inaction, Jean-François Roberge.

The PLQ and QS don’t seem to be reliable wingers. As for the PCQ, it seeks itself at the level of identity.

At the same time, the Federalist press and commentators insinuated that Quebecers were indifferent to identity issues.

The PQ seems like the only way to pull off a credible attack, but will it be too late by the time she hits the ice?

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