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California.(population around 38 million)
California map

Canada map


Canada in 1867 meant only Ontario and Quebec
Canada in 1867 meant Ontario and Quebec

The Canadian Bill of Rights still exists but much of it has been consumed into.The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms). See also The Universal Declaration of Human Rights and Nuremberg Code and the Canadian Passport which allows for free passage without delay or hindrance and with assistance and protection as may be necessary.
https://www.justice.gc.ca/eng/csj-sjc/rfc-dlc/ccrf-ccdl/check/art7.html

Remember you are legally entitled to decline any of the following violations of your rights, such as these covid con ones.

VAXX DOCS - Agreement to accept liability.pdf
VAXX DOCS - Informed Consent Questions for PCR Tests.pdf
Employment letter, if they are threatening you to get the vax or your out of a job.

The Canadian Bill of Rights
1960, c. 44

An Act for the Recognition and Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms

 [Assented to 10th August 1960]

Preamble
The Parliament of Canada, affirming that the Canadian Nation is founded upon principles that acknowledge the supremacy of God, the dignity and worth of the human person and the position of the family in a society of free men and free institutions;

Affirming also that men and institutions remain free only when freedom is founded upon respect for moral and spiritual values and the rule of law;

And being desirous of enshrining these principles and the human rights and fundamental freedoms derived from them, in a Bill of Rights which shall reflect the respect of Parliament for its constitutional authority and which shall ensure the protection of these rights and freedoms in Canada:

Therefore Her Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate and House of Commons of Canada, enacts as follows:

PART I
BILL OF RIGHTS

Recognition and declaration of rights and freedoms 
 1. It is hereby recognized and declared that in Canada there have existed and shall continue to exist without discrimination by reason of race, national origin, colour, religion or sex, the following human rights and fundamental freedoms, namely,

(a) the right of the individual to life, liberty, security of the person and enjoyment of property and the right not to be deprived thereof except by due process of law;

(b) the right of the individual to equality before the law and the protection of the law;

(c) freedom of religion;

(d) freedom of speech;

(e) freedom of assembly and association; and

(f) freedom of the press.

Construction of law 
2. Every law of Canada shall, unless it is expressly declared by an Act of the Parliament of Canada that it shall operate notwithstanding the Canadian Bill of Rights, be so construed and applied as not to abrogate, abridge or infringe or to authorize the abrogation, abridgment or infringement of any of the rights or freedoms herein recognized and declared and in particular, no law of Canada shall be construed or applied so as to

(a) authorize or effect the arbitrary detention, imprisonment or exile of any person;

(b) impose or authorize the imposition of cruel and unusual treatment or punishment;

(c) deprive a person who has been arrested or detained

(i) of the right to be informed promptly of the reason for his arrest or detention,

(ii) of the right to retain and instruct counsel without delay or

(iii) of the remedy by way of habeas corpus for the determination of the validity of his detention and for his release if the detention is not lawful;

(d) authorize a court, tribunal, commission, board or other authority to compel a person to give evidence if he is denied counsel, protection against self crimination or other constitutional safeguards;

(e) deprive a person of the right to a fair hearing in accordance with the principles of fundamental justice for the determination of his rights and obligations;

(f) deprive a person charged with a criminal offence of the right to be presumed innocent until proved guilty according to law in a fair and public hearing by an independent and impartial tribunal, or of the right to reasonable bail without just cause; or

(g) deprive a person of the right to the assistance of an interpreter in any proceedings in which he is involved or in which he is a party or a witness, before a court, commission, board or other tribunal, if he does not understand or speak the language in which such proceedings are conducted.

Duties of Minister of Justice 
 3. (1) Subject to subsection (2), the Minister of Justice shall, in accordance with such regulations as may be prescribed by the Governor in Council, examine every regulation transmitted to the Clerk of the Privy Council for registration pursuant to the Statutory Instruments Act and every Bill introduced in or presented to the House of Commons by a Minister of the Crown, in order to ascertain whether any of the provisions thereof are inconsistent with the purposes and provisions of this Part and he shall report any such inconsistency to the House of Commons at the first convenient opportunity.

Exception
 (2) A regulation need not be examined in accordance with subsection (1) if prior to being made it was examined as a proposed regulation in accordance with section 3 of the Statutory Instruments Act to ensure that it was not inconsistent with the purposes and provisions of this Part.

1960, c. 44, s. 3; 1970-71-72, c. 38, s. 29; 1985, c. 26, s. 105; 1992, c. 1, s. 144(F).

Short title 
 4. The provisions of this Part shall be known as the Canadian Bill of Rights.

PART II

Savings 
 5. (1) Nothing in Part I shall be construed to abrogate or abridge any human right or fundamental freedom not enumerated therein that may have existed in Canada at the commencement of this Act. (such as the Magna Carta)

"Law of Canada" defined
 (2) The expression "law of Canada" in Part I means an Act of the Parliament of Canada enacted before or after the coming into force of this Act, any order, rule or regulation thereunder and any law in force in Canada or in any part of Canada at the commencement of this Act that is subject to be repealed, abolished or altered by the Parliament of Canada.

Jurisdiction of Parliament
 (3) The provisions of Part I shall be construed as extending only to matters coming within the legislative authority of the Parliament of Canada.

(end)

Constitutional Act of 1791 (Canada Act)
popular title for the Canada Act, a statute passed by the British Parliament in which the old province of Québec was divided into two provinces:.Lower and Upper Canada. The term "constitutional" was applied because the enactment established parliamentary or representative, government.

Following the passage of the act, elaborate political machinery was set up in each province. Executive and legislative councils were appointed and legislative assemblies were elected. Provision was made for creating land endowments, called clergy reserves, for the support of a Protestant clergy. This type of representative government was considered the ultimate in contemporary British colonial practice and was optimistically described as being a direct transcript of the British constitution.

In practice, however, the Constitutional Act of 1791 was a disappointment. The fundamental difficulty was the division, both economic and social, which developed within the provinces. In constitutional terms, the Canadian executive councils did not resemble the British cabinet; they remained distinct bodies without connection to the legislative assemblies. Efforts to establish connection by making the speaker of the Assembly of Lower Canada a member of the Executive Council failed and friction among the branches of the legislature became a feature of Canadian political life. 

In January 1838, as a result of the Rebellions of 1837 (series of insurrections against colonial rule by Britain), parliamentary government was suspended in Lower Canada in favor of administration by special council. Three years later, Upper and Lower Canada were joined in a legislative union under the Act of Union of 1840. However, the problem of the lack of responsibility of the executive council to the legislative assembly, which had prevailed under the Constitutional Act of 1791, remained and was not removed until 1848..Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

Canada Act 1982.is an Act of Parliament passed by the British Parliament, such as was the Statute of Westminister that severed all remaining constitutional and legislative ties between the United Kingdom and Canada.
   Obviously the British Parliament at this time had long since forgotten anything about what the Statute of Westminster was about. The Canada Act was the last request of the Ottawa government to amend what came to be called a constitution for Canada. The Supreme Court of Canada ruled in the Patriation Reference (a Resolution to amend the Constitution, [1981] 1 S.C.R. 753, also known as the Patriation Reference, a historic Supreme Court of Canada reference case that occurred during negotiations for the patriation of the Constitution of Canada) that a substantial level of consent from the provinces was needed according to constitutional conventions.

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