The Mood of Canadians: What if we ask you about the country Canada? What comes to your mind? One of the most beautiful and breath-taking countries. One where libraries resemble those of Hogwarts, towns giving you chills of an old romantic Parisian experience, parks giving a restorative experience. A country with a head-spinning, seemingly limitless catalogue of natural wonders, right? But all this is just one side of the picture. The reality is damned with faint praises of the country. The country is now nearly broken. Yes, this is what, around 70% of Canadians believe.
The Mood of Canadians – Leger poll
The majority of Canadians believe that everything in the country is broken when they observe it. According to a national poll (The Mood of Canadians), half of them are furious about how Canada is being managed in addition to being concerned about growing costs, the quality of healthcare, affordable housing, jobs, and other issues.
Women were more likely than males to believe that Canada needs to be fixed, and more of them in the younger age groups than the older ones.
According to the Postmedia-Leger national poll, a clear majority of respondents in every surveyed region concurred that everything feels broken right now, but surprisingly the attitude is stronger in Western Canada than the East.
Read More: Canada’s healthcare system is on ventilator support now
In the Mood of Canadians Leger poll Two-thirds of those surveyed (67%) agreed that everything feels broken, with nearly half of those strongly agreeing, while just 25% disagreed and only 7% strongly disagreed.
Andrew Enns, executive vice-president at the market research company Leger, and lead researcher for this data, claimed that his staff had been informed for months that certain systems appeared to be malfunctioning or coming apart. He witnessed manifestations of it as well, like lengthy queues for passports, annoying airport delays, and rapidly rising supermarket prices.
Canadians aren’t finding themselves in a happy place. When asked to describe how they’re feeling when they think of how Canada is being managed, half of all respondents said they felt “angry.” That includes 30 per cent who said they’re “somewhat angry,” but also 20 per cent who specified they were “very angry.”
“Half the people are angry — that’s a large number of your customers out there that are not in a gentle or open frame of mind,” said Enns.
Meanwhile, the Conservative Party must have picked up on the same discontent. “It feels like everything is broken in this country right now,” Conservative Leader Pierre Poilievre said in November. It grabbed a lot of headlines and he’s repeated it since.
Majority of Canadians might be believing that Canada’s story is over now but there is just one person who says otherwise. One who is content with what Canada is today. And he is none other than the Prime Minister of the country.
“Canada is not broken,” Trudeau said with emphasis in a speech. After all, how can one question his own feat? He himself has pushed Canada towards doom.
Some people who felt they would have a “safer” life in Canada now complain about the high cost of living, much higher than in their home countries. A rapid increase in interest rates has made Canada’s housing affordability crisis worse than ever. The country is facing an affordability crunch as house prices are soaring to new heights. In Ontario, 69% of renters say they “really want” to own a home, according to a survey conducted by the Ontario Real Estate Association (OREA). But 82 per cent acknowledge that higher mortgage rates are making it difficult to fulfil their dreams.
Read More: Investing in Canada? Think Again.
Healthcare on a Ventilator Support
Trudeau has risked the lives of a million innocent Canadians. Hospital emergency rooms are experiencing a crisis with backlogs, delayed services, and temporary closures. Both the health of individual Canadians and the state of the healthcare system are significantly impacted by the deficit. Moreover, Canadian provincial healthcare systems are sounding an alarm about a paucity of epidurals that has been caused due to global supply chain issues. Epidurals are the main pain managers used for pregnant women in labour. Moreover, women suffering from breast cancer are not given treatments at times and are asked to wait for so long that they can die with the disease. It might be troubling for us to learn about the looming problem but not for Trudeau.
The Trudeau regime increased taxes on small firms and individuals, imposed a carbon tax, raised payroll taxes, increased the highest marginal income tax rate by four percentage points, and eliminated the income-splitting tax credit, among other burdensome policies, on Canadians.
Due to Trudeau’s ignorance, inflation reached 8.1% in Canada, the highest level since January 1983, the cost-of-living problem spiralled out of control, and household finances were severely damaged.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau is the sole person to blame for Canada’s depressed economy, ailing healthcare, and rising costs of living. The economic, social and cultural harm Trudeau has inflicted on Canada in just 7 years is unprecedented.
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