Canadian intelligence admits to spying on parents who oppose child sex changes

"CSIS assesses that the violent threat posed by the anti-gender movement is almost certain to continue over the coming year."

Jarryd Jaeger Vancouver, BC

It has been revealed that the Canadian government has been keeping tabs on those in the "anti-gender movement" that oppose child sex changes, suggesting they pose a "violent threat" to the country. 

Reports from the Canadian Security Intelligence Service and Integrated Terrorism Assessment Centre claimed that the ideology of parental rights and opposition to the modern gender movement were tied to far-right groups, including neo-Nazis and white nationalists. 

In a document compiled by ITAC and obtained by the CBC via an access to information request, the agency noted that, "trans and drag communities in Canada have been the target of several online threats and real-world intimidation tactics in recent months."

The outlet reported that the document spoke of how “ITAC, made up of intelligence authorities, is set up to keep tabs on threat actors” and their intentions to target pride celebrations.  

"Anti-2SLGBTQl+ narratives," the document added, "remain a common theme in violent rhetoric espoused by white nationalists, neo-Nazis, the Freedom Movement, and networks such as Diagolon and QAnon."

The report took particular aim at those who support religiously motivated violent extremism, suggesting such people "view members of the 2SLGBTQI community as desirable targets." 

In an email to the CBC, CSIS spokesperson Eric Balsam said the agency "assesses that exposure to groups and individuals espousing anti-gender extremist rhetoric could inspire and encourage serious violence against the 2SLGBTQI+ community, or against those who are viewed as supporters of pro-gender ideology policies and events."

Citing the case of a student at Waterloo University who attacked a gender studies class last year, and has since been hit with 11 terrorism-related charges, Balsam noted "the ecosystem of violent rhetoric within the anti-gender movement, compounded with other extreme worldviews, can lead to serious violence." 

"CSIS assesses that the violent threat posed by the anti-gender movement is almost certain to continue over the coming year and that violent actors may be inspired by the University of Waterloo attack to carry out their own extreme violence against the 2SLGBTQI+ community or against other targets they view as representing the gender ideology 'agenda'," he added. 

There have, however, been numerous documented incidents of those opposing the modern gender movement finding themselves on the receiving end of attacks from members and supporters of the LGBTQ community. 

Teen activist Josh Alexander, for example, was assaulted at a protest in Calgary, while Billboard Chris has been attacked multiple times on camera. 

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