The youngest and most vexed leader of left-liberal or left-liberalism Justin Trudeau, at the helm of Canada for a decade, has found the one and only true solution to promote happiness in his country and save public money.
On the one hand, with the continued expansion of regulations allowing euthanasia for the chronically ill, simply ill, social misfits, the homeless poor, the psychiatrically ill (on the rise given the liberalization of cannabis), and even children and young people of all backgrounds, we can say it saves dozens and dozens of millions of dollars a year in medical and welfare care, at the expense of thousands of deaths by euthanasia. On the other hand, the same Canada that repudiates the ‘death penalty’ and provides euthanasia, did not know how to reduce the costs of the tens of thousands of people in prisons and, as if by ingenious gimmickry, decided to favor euthanasia there too as a ‘surrogate death penalty’ that allows the state to save money and ‘get rid’ of unnecessary or dangerous lives.
We are at the perfect emulation of the initiatives applied by the Nazi and Soviet communist regimes, the application of the principles of eugenics that are immoral and contrary to human rights. Well, while in any modern liberal and democratic system prison sentences should be an opportunity to repent and reintegrate into society, in the past seven years, Canada has chosen a different path and subjected more inmates to euthanasia than any other country in the world.
Jessica Shaw, an academic at the University of Calgary, submitted a request for information on euthanasia in Canadian prisons and found that one-third of all prisoner requests for euthanasia are approved. This figure is significantly lower than the 81% approval rate in the general population, but no explanation was given. A spokesperson for Correctional Services of Canada (CSC) told CTV News, “For privacy reasons, we are currently unable to provide a further breakdown of these numbers.” Shaw described the lack of details as “secretive in many ways,” adding that “we worry about what happens (and) what doesn’t happen, behind bars and behind closed doors.” She told CTV News, “It seems to me that there is a very different process when it comes to people who die through assisted dying in prison than there is for the general population of Canada.” Interviewing inmates, Shaw also found that for some of them euthanasia and assisted suicide are seen as means to escape their sentence. One inmate, James (not his real name), told her, “Why not give us another option? Instead of charging taxpayers millions of dollars (for our detention period), why not give us the opportunity to go to [and have euthanasia]?” The researchers found that 17 requests for euthanasia were made by long-term inmates who were “motivated by the constant and unbearable psychological suffering of imprisonment.”