CBC takes the side of unelected Indian chiefs illegally protesting a natural gas pipeline

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Coastal GasLink in British Columbia is building a natural gas pipeline from the interior to the coast. But if you read the CBC's take on the story, you'd think that an entire Indian community was so dead-set against this pipeline that their protests required a court order before they'd be hauled away.

It wasn't until the 10th paragraph that you discover that there are 20 other Indian bands in the area and that they all want this thing built. The protest is led by Smogelgem, the head chief of the Dark House hereditary house group.

So you’ve got 20 elected First Nations councils who want the pipeline, and a hereditary chief who doesn't. But someone who says they should have political power because of who their ancestors was — the CBC puts them front and centre in the story?

And this is a very long story — but not a single Indian chief, or council member, of even just an ordinary status Indian who supports this pipeline, not a single one of them could be found to comment?

The CBC author here is Bethany Lindsay, perhaps the whitest woman in Canada, and she ignores any Aboriginal person with whom she disagrees. Does that count as bigotry?

If your only source of information on this ruling is the CBC, you're going to have a really limited view. 

So for tonight's episode, I read over the court ruling and we'll go over the facts that were left out by the white liberator, Khaleesi Bethany Lindsay.

NEXT: Breitbart editor Joel Pollak joins me to talk about the attack on the U.S. Embassy in Baghdad.

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