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Canada and B.C. governments racialize Vaccine prioritization (jobs) against Whites in poverty (Vol 2)
  Apr 11, 2021

Back to Canada’s NACI (ED: Racialized) - ‘The decision making process’
‘The decision making process also includes a review of ethics, equity, feasibility and acceptability.’ (ED: I don’t know how any reasonable person armed with the facts could characterize Canada’s approach as ethical, equitable, or acceptable). ‘These recommendations aim to reduce disruption in society due to the pandemic by prioritizing those who: provide essential services, take additional risks to protect the public.’
‘Recommendations are based on: Population-based analysis of the risks and benefits that consider risk of exposure to COVID-19, including: ability to physically distance, access to other measures to prevent infection.” “risk of severe illness and death from COVID-19, how safe and effective authorized vaccines are in key populations, results of clinical trials, vaccine supply, which is the timing of available doses and the number of vaccine types, does each group need, the current pandemic situation when vaccines became available.” “Provinces and territories may have to adjust their strategies.’ (ED: nothing ‘racialized’ in this language of “recommendations”).
With German writer Adolf Hitler’s (1924-1925) prophecy in Mein Kampf rolls out in Canada’s Racist Policy on Vaccine Prioritization, my first response is to suggest where he indicates the White intellectuals will be murdered is moot as most of these people have already been ‘racialized’ against Whites (often other Whites). I would suggest that instead that White Poor, Addicted and Mentally Ill are being cut loose in a plan promulgated outside Canada’s borders now operational within its borders.
National Council of Welfare Reports “A snapshot of Racialized Poverty in Canada.” (Source):
‘What do we mean by the term racialized persons?’ ‘We use this term to mean persons, other than Aboriginal peoples, who are non-Caucasian in race or non-white in colour.’ (ED: well, well - the evidence here is irrefutable - whites are excluded). ‘In this bulletin, the term “racialized persons” refers to those people who self describe as a visible minority in the 2006 census.’
‘More Women Than Men Live in Poverty.’ ‘Racialized women living in poverty outnumbered men by a factor of 52% to 48%.’ (ED: Not too far from population norms relating to gender). (ED: But wait): ‘This is similar to the non racialized population’ (ED: Poor White people specifically poor White women) ‘where 54% of those living in poverty were women and 46% were men.’ (ED: So on balance, poor White women are more likely than poor Racialized women to be “at-risk” (WHO) and low socioeconomic status).
‘More Likely to Live with Family’ (Support).
‘Most racialized person living in poverty lived with other family members (81%). For poor non racialized persons, the number was much lower (58%). In other words, only (19%) of poor racialized persons did not live with any family members compared to (42%) of poor-racialized persons.’ (ED: you can see how the Federal employees penning this {unawares of the pandemic} have, through the course of establishing a new ‘racialized’ group within the overall poverty system - decided to hyphenate (-) the words “poor” and “racialized” thus producing a whole new distinctive unique term in poverty demographics “poor-racialized” (ED: To the uninformed segment of the population, at least (98%) -- this new term on its face would tend to exclude or deny attention (Rights) to poor white men and women but particularly middle aged white women, instead, what I believe it is intended to do in conjunction with the whole White privilege communist propaganda is make most White people and others who are not poor believe that there are no or few White poor, when in fact there are plenty. (ED: This is when Conservative Prime Minister Stephen Harper was in Office {other than tone and language ‘they’ all start looking like liberals after awhile} (lol). (ED: Most Conservative voters are White, many White immigrants from Central Europe and the Slavic European countries). (Harper later flew his Cabinet to Israel to kiss some ass for an award (Nobel) - an award also decided by Jewish persons).
‘More Likely to be Married’
‘Among racialized persons 15 years and older who lived in poverty more were married then single (44% compared to 41%).’ ‘This is in stark contrast to non-racialized persons living in poverty where 19% were married and 52% were single.’‘Many are Children”: The population of racialized persons living in poverty is young. Almost half (46%) are less than 25 years old. ‘27% were less than 15 years old, 19% were 15 to 24 years old.’ ‘10 percent were 55 years and older.’ For non-racialized persons living in poverty, the age distribution is older.’ ‘Only 36% were less than 25 years, 18% were less than 15 years old, 17% were 15 to 24 years old.’ ‘Almost a quarter (23%) were 55% years and older.”’ (ED: given that the older you are the more likely to become sick and die from COVID-19 you are (poverty or not) in terms of prioritizing the vaccine, poor Whites should receive on balance of the Statistics Canada numbers be vaccinated prior to racialized poor.
Many are Immigrants
‘The majority of racialized persons (66%) living in poverty were immigrants. A further (8%) were non permanent residents. The remaining 25% were born in Canada.’ ‘For non racialized persons 12% of those living in poverty were immigrants.’ ‘Persons from racialized groups make up 54% of all immigrants in Canada. However, they make up 71% of all immigrants living in poverty.” “For racialized persons, almost three in four poor immigrants were born in Asia and the Middle East. ‘For non-racialized groups, almost three in four poor immigrants were born in Europe, with most coming from Eastern and Southern Europe.
(ED: Aboriginal people in British Columbia have a life expectancy of 74 years - 2 years higher than the average life expectancy in Russia and Syria, 2 years higher than the average life expectancy in Ukraine, 4 years less than Croatia - 7-8 years below Canadian average). ‘Over half (54%) of racialized persons living in poverty said that a language other than English or French was spoken most often at home. This is lower than the 72% who reported that their mother tongue was neither English nor French.’ ‘Among non-racialized persons living in poverty, 66% said that English was spoken most often at home, followed by French (26%) and other languages (6%).’ (ED: 21% of Canadians have French as their mother tongue).
“Canadians aged 55 to 89 years die at a slower rate in 2017 than 2016, indicating that older adults are living longer.” “In contrast, young adults in Canada were dying at a higher rate in 2017 than in 2016. This was especially noticeable among Canadian men aged 20 to 44 years.” “By examining changes in deaths by age and cause, in 2017, it was possible to identify the main factor that was responsible for the recent change in life expectancy in Canada, and in particular British Columbia: accidental drug overdoses among young adult men.” (ED: now there is an at risk social demographic of mostly Whites).
From British Columbia
‘Phase 1 - “Complete”’ ‘Timeline December 2020 to February 2021’: Residents and staff of long-term care facilities. Individuals assessed for and awaiting long-term care. Residents and staff of assisted living residences. Essential visitor to long-term care facilities and assisted living residences. Hospital health care workers who may provide care if COVID-19 patients in settings like Intensive Care Units, emergency departments, paramedics, medical units, and surgical units. Remote and isolated Indigenous communities.’
‘Phase 2 - “current phase”’ ‘Timeline February to April 2021”: “Seniors” born in 1941 or earlier not immunized in Phase 1. “Indigenous peoples” born in 1956 or earlier, “Elders and additional communities” not immunized in Phase 1 (ED: what does “Elders” mean- I normally associate the word “Elders” to aboriginal communities. What is the difference between a “Senior” and an “Elder”? what is meant by “additional communities”?). “Priority groups” (no call in required): ‘Hospital staff, community general practitioners (“GP’s”) and medical population living in and working in select congregated settings, staff in community home support and nursing services.’
‘Phase 3 ‘Timeline ‘April to May 2021’: “People aged 79 to 60, in five year increments, 79 to 75, 74 to 70, 69 to 65, 64 to 60 (“vaccine registration for people aged 71 to 60”). (ED: 11/19 years determined) is NOT open). Indigenous peoples aged 64 to 18.’
‘Phase 4 ‘Timeline May to June 2021’: People aged 59 to 18, in five year increments 59 to 55 (May) 54 to 50 (May) 49 to 45 (May) 44 to 40 (May/June) 39 to 35 (May/June)...(ED: The apparently popular ‘idea’ of Vaccine Passports is ballooned for last spring or early summer, while the first phase of vaccination is still being completed. Going to be a pretty cluttered spring summer policy schedule).’
British Columbia “Last updated”
BC Government website - says: “We’re working quickly to book appointments and have accelerated the call in schedule. If you’re Indigenous and born in 2003 or earlier (18+) you can call now.” “Get ready to call.” “Some members of the First Nations, Inuit and Metis communities will be able to get vaccinated in the first stage of vaccination.” “Now that COVID-19 vaccines have been approved by Health Canada and are becoming available, at-risk groups will be prioritized...This is because there will be a limited supply at the beginning.”
Aboriginal people and COVID-19
‘U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Institute of Health May 29, 2020’ --“COVID-19 and Indigenous Peoples: An imperative for action.” “During pandemics, Indigenous Peoples suffer high infection rates, and more serious symptoms and death than the general population because of the powerful forces of the social and cultural determination of health and lack of political power.” (ED: Again, this ‘woke’ language - like the predicate of the Seinfeld sitcom - a show about nothing, language that means nothing) (ED: In BC - do Aboriginals still lack political power in British Columbia?) (Do drug addicted persons packed in like sardines to the Vancouver East Side, {many of these aboriginals} possess political power?} (ED: There is no evidence to suggest that poor Whites overall are less inclined toward comorbidities considered associated with COVID-19).
‘During the 1918 Spanish Influenza pandemic…(F)irst Nations people were eight more times likely to die compared with non-First Nation..’ (In the 2009 H1N1 influenza pandemic, Aboriginal people in central Australia experienced (death) at rates give times higher than nonindigenous people.’ ‘Morbidity for American Indian and First (sic) Nations for H1N1 was four times higher than people from all other ethnicities.’ In Canada, First Nations people were three times more likely to be hospitalized, and six and one half times more likely to be admitted to intensive care”.
Government of Australia - Bureau of health information Patient Perspectives
‘Hospital Care for Aboriginal People’ “We know that Aboriginal People often experience poorer health, and many die at a relatively young age in comparison to non-aboriginal people.”
‘10 key findings’ (1) Overall, hospital care was highly rated by Aboriginal patients’; 2. ‘However when asked about specific aspects of care, Aboriginal patients were less positive than non-aboriginals’; 3. ‘The widest gaps between Aboriginal patients and non-Aboriginal patients' responses (to survey) were seen in questions about PRIVACY and being given understandable answers to important questions’; (ED: not clear what that means). 4. Only one question…’about whether patients saw information about their rights (on how to complain) during their hospital stay.’ (2) Aboriginals ‘said the hospital care they received definitely helped them’ (‘Although they were less likely than non-Aboriginal patients to say this’); ‘Poor experiences of care were reported by a sizable minority of Aboriginal patients.’ ‘For example, 23% of Aborigianl patients said health care professionals did not discuss with them their worries or fears’ (ED: wonder if this language was proposed in the question), ‘22 percent said they experienced a complication of care, 20% said they were not given enough information about their...treatment; and 16 percent said adequate arrangements were not made for service after they were discharged.’ (3) ‘Non-aboriginal patients admitted to rural hospitals report a significantly better experience than non-aboriginal patients who were hospitalized in urban areas.’ (ED: would this hold true for Aboriginal people, many of whom live in rural areas)
‘The health of Aboriginal People.’
‘The estimated life expectancy of Aboriginal babies born in 2010-12 was 70.5 years for males, 74.0 for females (9.3 and 8.5 years less than for non-Aboriginal babies’). (2) ‘The mortality rate for Aboriginal people between 2009-13 were 1.1 times higher for Aborignal babies than for non-Aborignal babies.’ (ED: About 9%) (3) ‘In 2014, 74% of Aborignal people aged 16+years said their health care was ‘excellent’, ‘very good’, or ‘good’, compared with 81% of non-Aborignal people’ (ED: the positive view of health care reflects the life expectancy percentages, also relatively speaking, the percentages are pretty good overall - aside from the fact 9 percent matters - I guessed it would have been much worse). (4) ‘Aboriginal people have higher rates of heart disease, but lower rates of cardiac intervention than non-Aboriginal people.’ (5) ‘Aboriginal people are hospitalized at a rate...1.5 times that of non-Aborignal people.’ (6) ‘In 2012, approximately 40% of Aboriginal people visited an emergency department in the previous year, compared with 21% of non-Aborignal people.’ (ED: Inuit males average 64 dropping overall average life expectancy by at least one year).
Most Common Visible Minority Group is Chinese
‘The breakdown by visible minority groups for racialized persons living in poverty is very similar to that for the total racialized population.’ ‘Close to a quarter (24%) of racialized persons living in poverty identified as belonging to the Chinese group, followed by South Asia (20%) and Black (18%).’ ‘These visible minority groups defined by the federal Employment Equity Act hide much of the diversity within the group. For example, South Asian include people belonging to Indian, Pakistani, Sri Lankan and Bangledeshi groups.’
‘For racialized groups living in poverty, the East and Southeast Asia groups were the most frequently cited ethnic origin. The category was dominated by the Chinese group followed by the smaller Korean, Filipino and Vietnamese group.’ ‘Other frequently cited (racialized) groups were African (11%), Caribbean (9%) and Arab (9%).’ (ED: all with unique and special treatment over at risk Whites).
‘For non racialized persons living in poverty, the most frequently cited ethnic groups were Canadian (38%), British Isles (36%), European (34%) and French (20%).’ (ED: Aboriginals are not fit into a racialized category - something most people would not know {the left likes to use tricky quid pro quo language}).
‘View from the Cities’‘: Asia and the Middle East was the common place of birth for racialized immigrants living in poverty in all three (major) cities..’ ‘Montreal - 47% of non racialized immigrants were born in Asia or the Middle East, Toronto -74%, Vancouver 91%’ (ED: the poor can still vote - see US border problems as well - it looks like poor racialized immigrants from Asia and the Middle East could be choosing all of our Elected officials).
‘Almost All Are First Generation’: ‘Ninety percent of racialized persons living in poverty are first generation immigrants.’ ‘Only 15% of non racialized persons living in poverty are first generation. Most (72%) are third generation or more.’ (ED: Whites living in poverty more long standing and bona fide ‘citizens’ than racialized persons living here)
‘View From the Cities’: (ED: If this just doesn’t take the cake) ‘Chinese languages were the most common tongue among racialized persons living in poverty in Toronto (28%), and Vancouver (54%).’ ‘In Montreal, the most common mother tongue was Arabic (23% of poor racialized persons).’ ‘...11% of non racialized persons had a university certificate or degree, compared to 25% of racialized persons.’ ‘Racialized youth were less likely to be in the labour force (ED: Really Magnum). ‘Among youth aged 15 to 24 years and living in poverty, racialized youth had lower rates of labour force participation and employment than other youth.’ (ED: Lazy/not actually in poverty?)
‘Young immigrant students are...less likely to combine work and school like Canadian born youth.’
From Calgary Dream Centre (related to addiction) (with reference to 2008)
‘6 million people (or about 21% of the total population) will experience addiction at some point in their lives.’ From ‘“here to help” “Visions Journal” Reported from the “Aboriginal People” issue of Visions Journal, 2008 5(1), pp 6-7.
‘It’s well known that the Aboriginal People of Canada face a unique set of mental challenges.’ ‘But what may not be known is that, in a 2002/2003 survey, about 70% of First Nations adults living on reserves felt in balance physically, emotionally, mentally and spiritually. And among Aboriginal people living both on and off reserve, those who did experience a mental health problem were much more likely than the rest of Canadians to see professional help.’ (ED: evidence back when “W” was the U.S. President and Jean Chretien was Prime Minister, that Aboriginals were hipper in matters of self awareness and addiction recovery than the rest of society.
That would not have gone backwards over the last 17 years. Let's get one of these surveys started here in BC. It would be very interesting to see the ‘satisfaction’ now if it was 70 percent previously. (MIght be 90% or something with all the deals around land deals with high court decisions all in their favour with regards to land). Could you imagine?
‘In some groups, the number of Aboriginal People seeking help was as high as 17% - compared to the Canadian average of 8%. These numbers would probably have been even higher if more mental health professionals were available in isolated areas.’ (ED: Wonder what that number would be now?)’ (ED: Overall, my quick take is that 70% of Aboriginal People and 30% are held up due to alcohol or drugs. This is based on additional survey information which suggests that about one in two Aboriginal People have a perspective that alcohol is a problem in the community, one in three believe alcohol is a problem in the home. This compares to non Aboriginal at 20% being held up due to alcohol or drugs including *BC Nurses and front liners (*some time in their ‘lives’)).’
From CBC News (June 19, 2020) “BC investigating allegations ER staff played ‘game’ to guess blood-alcohol level of Indigenous patients.” “British Columbia is investigating allegations health-care staff in emergency rooms were playing a “game” to guess the blood-alcohol level of Indigenous patients, behaviour officials describe as an overt example of widespread, deep-rooted racism across the field of health.” “If true, it is intolerable, unacceptable and racist,” Dix said. “If the allegations are true, such behaviour would have “affected profoundly patient care,” Dix said.
From Statista 2021: “Median annual family income in Canada from 2008-2018”: “Among First Nation people, the overall median income (2015) was $23,600, and the median income for those postsecondary qualifications was $33,100. For Metis, the overall median income was $34,900.” (ED: that’s nearly $40,000 in 2021 $$ per individual, not family) “In contrast...there are several factors that can contribute to the higher growth rate..” (ED: aboriginal population) for Aboriginal peoples, such as higher fertility rates. There is also an increasing tendency for people to identify themselves as Aboriginal in recent years which also contributes to this faster growth.”
Poll Conducted up to April 7, 2021, in Province of British Columbia, Canada treat as scientific, random - Margin of Error 3.038%/telephone/other.
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