Mar 06 2010

Canadian Government Partners with Secret Society of Super Villains

Published by at 6:53 pm under Afghanistan,Canada,politics

Come quick, CBC! I have access to top-secret documents proving that the Canadian government officials at the highest levels deliberately handed over enemy combatants in Afghanistan to Lex Luthor and Gorrila Grod for super-villain style interrogation. My research shows that the prisoners were probably subjected to unhealthy doses of Kryptonite and freeze rays.

I can’t actually show you the documents, of course. In fact, I can’t offer any proof to substantiate my claim due to legal technicalities. But I assure you, my evidence is 100 per cent verifiable and I have no motivation beyond the desire to share the truth with my fellow Canadians.

That should be good enough for the CBC, right? I mean, you’ve set a precedent.

Further reading for those interested in the background on this bizarre saga:
Maybe some former Liberal ministers should be worrying about their asses

Facts: The previous Liberal government and Afghan detainees

“Torture in Afghanistan: The Liberals knew” redux

Afghan detainees and the former Liberal government/Human rights Update

More interesting moments in journalism:

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4 responses so far

4 Responses to “Canadian Government Partners with Secret Society of Super Villains”

  1. Dan Hilbornon 07 Mar 2010 at 3:06 pm

    This story is a little more direct.

  2. jnarveyon 07 Mar 2010 at 4:41 pm

    Hey Dan. I would fully expect that CSIS agents would have access to unlawful combatants captured in Afghanistan. That’s their job. Thank goodness we’re not relying on the CIA to out-task our intelligence services.

    The story you cited does not add any information either way as to the allegations of Amir Attaran. So we’re still stuck with the CBC using unfounded allegations that don’t really add any real information for the Canadian public.

    This post sums up my own perspective as well:

  3. Dan Hilbornon 08 Mar 2010 at 12:07 pm

    I’ve always been impressed by Wesley Wark, and when he speaks up on an issue, I tend to believe there is some substance to it. He could be wrong, but his credentials are good in my book.

    And Attaran explains his argument quite well here:

  4. Bull Calleron 09 Mar 2010 at 10:21 pm


    How about simply produce the documents, unredacted per the order from Parliament.

    Its the law.

    No hyperlinks in this comment for you to remove.

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