Hey hey, ho ho, Justin Trudeau must go! Eh.

Let's alert the government that Justin Trudeau has overreached his powers. Let the  government and Canadians know that We, the People, have no confidence in Justin Trudeau as Prime Minister. He is a pawn of the World Economic Forum and  pharmaceutical industry.

Call 📞  and email!

  • Vote of no confidence
  • Vote of non-confidence
  • Motion of no confidence

I've been on hold with the Governor Generals office to vote non-confidence in the PM, they answered after 2 hours of terrible hold music Lol! But it was worth the wait I hope—a small price to pay.

‼️ So I asked what the process is once they take my complaint. They said if it's a significant number of callers, action will take place and a notice will be posted on their website in the near future‼️

Please call or email or do both!  We must keep the momentum going.

⭐️ 1-800-465-6890
⭐️ or email: info@gg.ca

And tell them you want to make a vote of no confidence in our prime Minister. They will ask you how you got the information and you can just say from the website because it is public knowledge.

Here is a basic email template to use

Dear Governor General,

[ A brief background about yourself, eg. Are you vaccine-injured or know someone who is? Do you believe in medical freedom? Are you a visible minority? Is your life affected by mandates and lockdowns?, etc. ]

Effective Immediately, I ask parliament to remove Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and any of his family members holding office within the federal government or federal employees. I am no longer confident our current Prime Minister is working in the best interest of his constituents, Canada and Canadians.

The policies invoked by Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s Liberal government go against our Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms and our Canadian Bill of Rights.

Mr Justin Trudeau’s hate-filled speeches have disenfranchised millions of Canadians and must be charged as a hate crime as per sections 318, and 319.

He is not my leader & has made me feel a great divide and unsafe and threatened in my own country.

Respectfully,

First-name Last-name
City, Province, Canada
Postal code

Certified nurse confirms Justin Trudeau and wife Sophie faked vaccination on live tv, rumble.com

Hold the Line. Fight until Trudeau abolishes the Emergency measures Act.

Motion of no confidence

A motion of no confidence (also variously called a vote of no confidence, no confidence motion, motion of confidence or vote of confidence), is a statement or vote about whether a person in a position of responsibility (government, management, etc.) is still deemed fit to hold that position, such as because they are inadequate in some aspect, fail to carry out their obligations, or make decisions that other members feel as being detrimental. The parliamentary motion demonstrates to the head of state that the elected Parliament either has or no longer has confidence in one or more members of the appointed government. In some countries, a no confidence motion being passed against an individual minister requires the minister to resign. In most cases, if the minister in question is the premier, all other ministers must also resign.

A censure motion is different from a no-confidence motion. Depending on the constitution of the body concerned, "no confidence" may lead to the dismissal of the Council of Ministers or other position-holders and often the dissolution of most of the leadership of the executive branch. On the other hand, "censure" is meant to show disapproval and does not result in the resignation of ministers. The motion of censure may be against an individual minister or a group of ministers. However, depending on a country's constitution, a no-confidence motion may be more directed against the entire cabinet. Again, depending on the applicable rules, censure motions may need to state the reasons for the motion, but specific reasons may not be required for no confidence motions.

Canada

In Canada, a vote of no confidence is a motion that the legislature disapproves and no longer consents to the governing Prime Minister or provincial Premier and the incumbent Cabinet. A vote of no confidence that passes leads to the fall of the incumbent government. Originating as a constitutional convention, it remains an uncodified practice which is not outlined in any standing orders for the House of Commons. A no confidence motion may be directed against only the incumbent government in the legislature, with votes of no confidence against the legislature's Official Opposition being inadmissible.[4]

At the federal level, a vote of no confidence is a motion presented by a member of the House of Commons that explicitly states the House has no confidence in the incumbent government. The government may also declare any bill or motion to be a question of confidence. Several motions and bills are also considered implicit motions on confidence, and a vote of no confidence may be asserted automatically if such a bill fails to pass. Bills and motions that are considered implicit motions of confidence includes appropriations or supply bills, motions concerning budgetary policy, and the Address in Reply to the Speech from the Throne. The failure to pass those bills may be used as an automatic assertion of a vote of no confidence, but the opposition is not obligated to assert the failure as a no confidence motion against the government.[6]

If a vote of no confidence passes, the Prime Minister is required to submit his or her resignation to the Governor General of Canada,[2] who may either invite the leader of another coalition/party to attempt to form a new government in the House of Commons, or dissolve Parliament and call a general election.[2] Six motions of no confidence have been passed in the House of Commons: in 1926, 1963, 1974, 1979, 2005, and 2011. All successful votes of no confidence in the 20th century were the result of a loss of supply; votes of no confidence in 2005 and 2011 were the result of explicit confidence motions presented by the opposition.

The confidence convention is also present in the provincial legislatures of Canada, operating much like their federal counterpart. However, the decision to dissolve the legislature and call an election or to see if another coalition/party can form a government is left to the provincial lieutenant governor, not the Governor General.

Two Canadian territories, the Northwest Territories and Nunavut, operate as a consensus government system in which the premier is chosen by the members of the nonpartisan legislature. If a vote of no confidence against the incumbent government passes, the premier and the cabinet are removed from office, and the legislature elects a new premier. In a consensus governments, confidence motions may be directed against any individual ministers holding office as they are also nominated by members of the legislature.

Motion of no confidence - Wikipedia
Governor General