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Trudeau defends vax obligations, emergency law decisions in an interview

Justin Trudeau said that those who chose not to be vaccinated against COVID-19 were the result of these decisions, including unemployment and restricted access to transportation and other services. It states that it needs to be accepted.

"It was their choice and no one intended to force them to do what they didn't want," the Prime Minister said on CBC Radio's HouseSaturday. Broadcast to. 

"But otherwise you will get results. You can't choose to put your colleagues at risk. You put people sitting beside you at risk. You can't choose to expose. On the plane. " Trudeau said before leaving for the international summits in Africa and Europe.

Mandatory federal vaccines played a major role in the campaign last fall and contributed to the occupation of downtown Ottawa and the blockade at border crossings in four states earlier this year. Proved to be the focus of.

More protests are planned in the national capitalover the long weekend of Canada Day, despite the federal government lifting most restrictions this week.

Trudeau, in an interview withHouse, commented on how the government responded to anxiety, calling protesters coming to Ottawa a "little fringe." I talked aboutin detail. A minority holding an "unacceptable view"contributed to anger.

"No. I always call for unacceptable rhetoric and hatred everywhere I see it," he said, and his remarks in January intended to hesitate the vaccine. Disinformation for those who believe that it was not a thing, but deliberately disseminated false information.

"Unfortunately, in the modern world of social media and communication, it was taken up, confused and expanded, and I'm not saying it's out of context, but the point is There were people who were deliberately trying to stir up hatred, intolerance, and false information. " 

"And continue to do everything possible to reach out to those who have concerns and concerns in a thoughtful and rational way, and focus on alleviating those concerns. Concerned that we need to speak to those people even when they are. "

Trudeau in a divisive position

Justin Trudeau is in office The longer the period, the more Pierre Trudeau will be present. There is no second public guess for him, and he has no more regrets. Like his father, the young Trudeau does not tend to shrink from the political battle, including his decision to enforce the emergency law. The Prime Minister

said in his interviewthat he did nothing to exercise power in the actin order to prevent freedom of speech and peaceful rallies. Insisted. A line was drawn when it became clear to the government that this was an illegal profession, he said, .

He must support women's choices with his decision to end the protest and the words he used to blame those who defended the illegal activity. Compared to the criticism of his decision.

"Well, I was accused of being split about it because those who deeply believed it was against abortion were excluded from my view of this," he said. I did.

"Whenever you take a strong position, there will be people who feel strong against them, especially those who are in conflict in society, and you must be at every stage. What You Must Do In your time as a leader, is it worth the department to confront what you know is right, and is it a women's right, or the freedom of those who are protected during a pandemic?

CBC National Affairs Editor and CBC Radio House Host Chris Hall Virtually interview Prime Minister Justinto Ludo from his home in Rido Cottage. Ottawa on Monday, June 20th. (Philip Ling / CBC)

Formal review is currently underway, why time behind the decision to invoke the first emergency law. And, like the decision itself, these hearings are not without controversy and drama.

Minister of Public Security Marco Mendicino told Parliamentary Commission in April that the law was invoked on the advice of police. Since then, two other ministers, Bill Blair, Minister of Emergency Preparation and Deputy Prime Minister Chrystia Freeland, have told the same committee that they have not heard police recommendations to enact emergency legislation. rice field.

"I don't know the law enforcement recommendations," Blair said.

Trudeau was asked who was right.

"We received a lot of advice from justice, from public security, from different disciplines," he said. "But when considering certain tools, one of the specific complaints is that tow truck drivers are reluctant to send rigs at the expense of being kicked out or harassed by these protesters. It was. "

That was the imbalance.

"Well, no. I said," Okay. What's the tool to get a tow truck driver to do that? "And the only one that works in the time frame you need. It turns out that one of the tools in is to introduce an emergency law.

Opposition lawmakers are demanding full access to the decision-making process before the bill is invoked. However, witnesses, including RCMP Commissioner Brenda Lucki and CSIS Director David Vigneault, told them they were not authorized to disclose their conversations and advice to the Cabinet.

"I can't specifically talk about the advice given in the cabinet," Lucky told the Commission last month when she was asked if her army had proposed law enforcement. .. 

She also postponed when asked if status reports on what was happening would be publicly released, saying they belonged to the government.

The Prime Minister told the House of Representativesthat the government would publish these status reports and what he called "the reality he faced nationwide."

However, the demand to abandon the long-standing practice of maintaining cabinet confidentiality is not met to ensure that ministers are confident in speaking freely about national importance. He said.