Slowly But Exceeding Small: Canadian Example Suggests Good U.S. Election in 2016.

As the Poet


Though the mills of God grind slowly, yet they grind
exceeding small;
Though with patience He stands waiting, with exactness
grinds He all

quarter-century ago (aargh!)

Peter Brimelow

published The Patriot Game,
an iconoclastic


of the Canadian polity. At last, it appears the
development he predicted is being implemented in the
upcoming election:

“…the Tories may be finally resorting to the strategy


by political scientist

[!] Peter
Brimelow in 2005: `While Quebec is at the centre
of every major government decision … the natural
conservative tendencies of
[English Canada]
will continue to be frustrated. For the Canadian Right,
the road to power lies not through Quebec, but around it…`

five years, Prime Minister Stephen Harper has
disregarded this advice and courted the Quebec vote… The result? Zip… it should be no
surprise that in 2011 the Tories are setting their
sights elsewhere.”

Who needs Quebec?


Tasha Kheiriddin,
National Post , Mar. 29, 2011

What Brimelow saw was that the much-vaunted

“Canadian Nationalism”

which under the

leftist Pierre Trudeau


caused a wholesale eradication of much-loved English
Canadian symbols

(including links with the U.K), and the imposition of

an absurd policy of bilingualism
was a fraud. It was simply a deal whereby the Canadian
English-speaking (“Anglophone”
in Canadaspeak) Left bought the electoral support of the
large but intensely parochial population of Francophone

in the Province of Quebec.

The result has been the

plundering and oppression of the Anglophone segment of
is heavily subsidized and, while


was being

imposed elsewhere
the use of English was

repressed in Quebec through provincial legislation.

The parallel with America is obvious. The American
Left seeks to rule through a coalition of minorities, to
oppress and plunder the historic American nation –
a.k.a. Whites. Initially, of course, the strategy was
less blatant because of the size of the non-white
population. But the 1965 Immigration Act is fixing that.

The indicated response is the same: unify and mobilize
the Anglophone/White vote. At we choose to
call it the
“Sailer Strategy”

To say the Patriot
analysis was before its time is an
understatement. It was greeted with a

combination of incredulity and rage


seen again

when Brimelow published
Alien Nation in the U.S.

But after about 15 years a politician emerged who made
it his business to merge the scattered English-Canadian
political parties:

Stephen Harper
Quite early on he was

reported to have been influenced by
Patriot Game.

Since 2006 he has been Prime Minister of Canada,
although never with a majority in Parliament.

As the 2010 Congressional elections

unfortunately showed
just because a

certain coalition wins power for someone

does not mean its requirements will be respected. Harper
has compiled a contemptible record, doing nothing about
Canada`s iniquitous

anti-Free Speech laws,

conniving at continued

massive third-world immigration

and, of course, as Tasha Kheiriddin notes, pathetically
pandering to Quebec.

In this, he unquestionably was following the preferences
of the Ontario Establishment, who play a similar
corrupting function as the

Inside the Beltway

crowd in American affairs.

But it hasn`t worked!

And apparently Harper has drawn sensible conclusions.
Kheiriddin reports in

Part Deux

(National Post,
Apr 1, 2011 (Note the Ontario Establishment hostile spin
on the headline).

Conservatives seem to be writing off

in this election. Quebecers are frankly puzzled by this;
it flies in the face of the usual coziness displayed
toward the province at voting time.

But it
is consistent with the Plan B approach the Tories seem
to be adopting in their quest for a majority: go around

not through it
. By appearing almost anti-Quebec, they
actually shore up their support in

parts of the country
who have little regard
for la belle province.” [

In a fairly democratic state, just as in a fairly free
market, eventually the public`s needs are
accommodated—or to put it another way, eventually the
major fault lines show up. Peter Brimelow`s

first major piece on immigration

was published in 1992 and

Alien Nation



in 1995. has stressed the political
consequences of the immigration deluge from

our beginning

Curiously, America`s
political system appears

less flexible than Canada`s

and there is some reason to believe the leaders of the
other side here are more

consciously determined
These things take time.

But on the Canadian showing, with the Anglophone/Quebec
servitude perhaps ending, we can look forward to an
important and interesting Presidential year in 2016.