D.卡尔顿 罗西
D. Carlton Rossi

The Fentanyl Crisis




                          




                                                The Fentanyl Crisis


There is a serious fentanyl crisis in Canada. Generally speaking, the fentanyl comes from China. Various entities in China are working together to smuggle fentanyl into Canada. The purpose is twofold. 1. undermine our national security and stability 2. achieve an extradition treaty.


The Trudeau government has ignored the problem which the author and others have outlined in great detail some time ago. The author had even regarded it as a problem of national security. Since that time thousands more have died. Since that time new problems have emerged such as money laundering from the profits of illegal drugs. Two main avenues of money laundering have been casinos and housing. The involvement of drug dealers in the housing market has caused sky rocketed housing prices.


The government has concentrated its efforts on pursuing (out of greed) an ill-advised free-trade deal with China. It has tried to please the Chinese by listening to arguments for an extradition treaty. Misguided hopes for a free-trade deal have been dashed. Yet, Chinese party members doggedly keep pursuing an extradition teaty agenda by holding as hostage five Canadians and intensifying the fentanyl crisis in Canada.


Trudeau has soft pedalled marijuana as an election promise and then carried through the implementation of the program through its legalization. Chinese party members proposed to Trudeau that they would help curb fentanyl smuggling if Trudeau could prevent marijuana from entering China. Basically, the Chinese contrived a problem in China which didn't exist. One might rhetorically ask why China doesn't have a fentanyl problem? They have exported it.


Our government has concentrated on marijuana for political reasons rather than fentanyl. More voters support marijuana than those who wish to curb fentanyl. Also, our goverment did not wish to curb fentanyl at a time when they were trying to encourage marijuana acceptance. It might open up the old argument that soft drugs lead to hard drugs.


The author asks four provocative questions. Where did all the money come from to develop marijuana on an industrial basis in Canada. No one has really considered this issue. Secondly, could it have come from fentanyl profits? It seems more than a coincidence that the fentanyl problem developed in British Columbia and more particularly in Vancouver where marijuana has long been accepted. Both the marijuana and fentanyl industries may have then spread from West to East in tandem.
What was the role that the importation of Chinese bitcoin machines into Canada played in money laudering of fentanyl profits. How did purchases of high-end houses in Vancouver launder fentanly profits. In other words, the money may have come from the same place for marijuana, fentanyl, bitcoin and housing; namely, it came from China.



It seems that Trudeau faces a problem at least comparable in scope to that faced by Pierre Elliott Trudeau in 1970. It is the fentanyl crisis. We are in the midst of a drug war. It is not a win-win situation. We are either winners or losers. Extreme measures must be undertaken. We are watching you--Justin.


D.卡尔顿 罗西
D. Carlton Rossi

2018年12月3日