On anniversary of Christchurch, remember Canada has its own problems with far-right, racism - 2020-03-15

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F182.png On anniversary of Christchurch, remember Canada has its own problems with far-right, racism March 15, 2020, Neha Ahmed, Opinion, CBC News

It is estimated that there are more than 100 far-right and white supremacist groups scattered all across Canada.

The efforts of researchers and community organizers have indicated that some of these groups are seeking to arm and train themselves for combat, and that their rhetoric is disturbingly violent. Hate groups have held rallies in cities across the country, spreading their vitriol. And for the first time in decades, there is now an officially registered neo-Nazi party in Canada .

In fact, news of Canadian political actors displaying hateful behaviour or support for extremist views online and offline is seemingly so commonplace, it barely registers in the public discourse. As a case in point, during the 2019 provincial election in Alberta, PressProgress published a list of 30 candidates accused of promoting hateful views against a range of minority and cultural groups.

Wikipedia cite:
{{cite news | first = Neha | last = Ahmed | title = On anniversary of Christchurch, remember Canada has its own problems with far-right, racism | url = https://www.cbc.ca/news/opinion/opinion-addressing-far-right-white-supremacy-1.5488378 | work = Opinion | publisher = CBC News | date = March 15, 2020 | accessdate = March 15, 2020 }}