How to Achieve Quebec Independence

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The book that promises to single-handedly revive the Quebec independence movement

“This book will single-handedly revive the Quebec independence movement,” predicts author Tony Kondaks. In Why Canada Must End, Kondaks presents the evidence why Canada is no longer viable: “Canada’s National Will is broken and it’s core values continually compromised by the federal government.”

What has the federal government done to warrant the break-up of the country? “Segregation of rights through descent laws, abandonment of a loyal Canadian community, appeasement of separatists, and promotion of White, European-based cultures at the exclusion of all others,” replied Kondaks. “The betrayal of the principle of equality is no longer a price that should be paid to keep the country together.”

The book’s most shocking revelation is found in its subtitle: How to achieve Quebec Independence. Kondaks outlines a referendum formula that he claims can achieve independence by overcoming the deficit that led to the defeat of the “yes” option in the previous two sovereignty referendums.

“In the 1980 and 1995 sovereignty referendums, the ‘yes’ side went into each campaign with an existing 20% disadvantage. I refer to the ‘no’ block vote that was, according to demographer Pierre Drouilly, nearly unanimous on the part of Quebec’s non-Francophones, who constitute 20% of the population.

“This ‘no’ block vote must be neutralized if the sovereignists have any hope in both getting a clear ‘yes’ majority in the next referendum and preventing partition,” said Kondaks. “This book reveals the referendum formula which will accomplish both of these goals.”

And what is that formula?

“It is the Two Question Referendum,” replied Kondaks. “This formula produces a trade-off between the sovereignists and the non-Francophone community of Quebec. Each party has something the other wants.

“The non-Francophones will neutralize their ‘no’ block vote in exchange for their own province -- called Quebec West -- in an independent Quebec which will be free of language legislation such as Bill 101.

“This referendum format also satisfies the criteria of the Clarity Act because it asks a hard question.”

Kondaks details the Two Question Referendum, why federalism is no longer workable, and the reasons Quebec and Canada must go their separate ways in Why Canada must end which is currently available here.




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