In a world where a government-backed “MAiD training program” raises eyebrows, we must ask: Is Canada paving the way for a new era of state-sanctioned, easy-peasy euthanasia? With healthcare professionals being groomed to follow orders like well-trained dogs, it’s almost as if Canada is trying to set a record for the highest euthanasia rate per capita. But hey, who needs no-kill animal shelters when we’ve got the Canadian Cull in full swing? More on this below.

In recent developments, the pro-life president of the Delta Hospice Society (DHS) in British Columbia, Angelina Ireland, has expressed deep concerns about the release of a euthanasia training program supported by the Liberal federal government under Prime Minister Justin Trudeau. Ireland has raised alarm bells, suggesting that this program might be a sinister precursor to what she calls “the next phase of the Canadian Cull.” In this article, we delve into the controversy surrounding the Medical Assistance in Dying (MAiD) training program and explore the implications it might have for Canada’s healthcare landscape.

The MAiD Training Program Unveiled

On September 13, Health Canada introduced its “Medical Assistance in Dying accredited training program for health professionals.” This program, touted as a significant step in healthcare education, was developed by the Canadian Association of MAiD Assessors and Providers (CAMAP). The government’s official statement claims that this curriculum, the first of its kind, offers bilingual MAiD education for licensed physicians and nurse practitioners across the nation, aiming to ensure a safe and consistent approach to care.

Preparing for the Future or Protecting Vulnerable Citizens?

However, Angelina Ireland questions the government’s true intentions. She argues that the program’s purpose goes beyond supporting healthcare professionals; instead, it is “preparing” them for what she perceives as a grim future. Ireland is skeptical about CAMAP’s role as the “leader for the community of professionals” in this field, fearing that it might lead to unquestioning obedience to authority figures in white coats. She even draws parallels with the Milgram Experiment, where participants followed lethal instructions from authority figures.

Ireland further raises concerns about the possibility of Canadians becoming conditioned to accept euthanasia as a norm after years of government-funded encouragement and activism. Is this the path that the government envisions for its citizens?

Government’s Stance on MAiD

Health Canada states that the Government of Canada, led by the pro-abortion and pro-euthanasia Trudeau administration, is committed to providing individuals who meet the eligibility criteria with a fair, safe, and consistent consideration of their MAiD requests. They also emphasize their commitment to protecting vulnerable individuals, including those suffering from mental illness.

It’s worth noting that the Liberal federal government, under Trudeau’s leadership, legalized euthanasia in 2016, resulting in a substantial increase in deaths through the MAiD program. There has been an ongoing effort to expand the eligibility criteria for state-sanctioned death.

Expanding Eligibility and Controversies

The controversial expansion of MAiD to include individuals solely suffering from mental illness was introduced as part of Bill C-7 in 2021, which also extended eligibility to the chronically ill, not just the terminally ill. Originally set to take effect in March, the full implementation of Bill C-7 was delayed to 2024 due to opposition from pro-life groups, conservative politicians, and others. This delay was achieved through the passage of Bill C-39.

Financial Support for CAMAP

In June, Patricia Maloney, a prominent pro-life researcher, criticized the Trudeau Liberals for providing over $3 million in funding to CAMAP, raising further questions about the government’s stance on euthanasia-related organizations.

The Growing Influence of MAiD in Canada

Ireland paints a grim picture of Canada’s healthcare landscape, where MAiD has become increasingly prevalent. She highlights that various demographic groups, including the sick, frail, elderly, disabled, impoverished, mentally ill, and veterans with PTSD, face a growing risk of euthanasia. She contrasts this with the humane treatment of animals in Canada’s no-kill animal shelters.

In conclusion, the release of the MAiD training program has sparked a heated debate in Canada. While the government portrays it as a milestone in healthcare education, critics like Angelina Ireland argue that it may be a precursor to a more widespread and concerning use of euthanasia. The future of MAiD in Canada remains uncertain, with passionate voices on both sides of the debate.

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