UPDATE: The Conservatives successfully managed to push the vote until Monday.
Trudeau's Minister of Heritage is dead-set on passing Bill C-10 before takes summer adjournment for Saint Jean Baptiste Day, serving a notice on Thursday night that he would gag any filibuster of the bill that may come.
The Liberals are attempting to "shut down debate on Bill C-10," says Fort Saskatchewan MP Garnett Genuis, with the Liberals moving to force through the controversial internet censorship bill, partly by shutting down all conversation on the matter.
Currently, the Liberals proceeding with a motion that will force through Bill c10, and the liberal speaker, who is a former Liberal MP, is allowing this to happen.
“I will confess to you it has been challenging in the House of Commons,” said Steven Guilbeault, according to Blacklocks Reporter. “I have another bill that’s been stuck in committee for weeks where there is absolutely no progress whatsoever that’s being made because of one party deciding they don’t want this to happen.”
"It is not clear why the Conservative Party of Canada has decided to back foreign web giants and ignore the needs of the Canadian culture sector," Guilbeault continued in a social media statement. "but the Liberal Government remains steadfast in its support of Canadian artists and creators."
Guilbeault chalked up the bill's slow pace to the Liberals' status as a minority government.
Guilbeault blamed the Conservative Party for the "six weeks of systemic obstruction of the bill," having served a notice last night of a motion to “propose at the next sitting a motion to allot a specific number of days or hours” to get the bill passed as soon as possible.
While the Conservatives have argued that Guilbeault's bill is beyond repair, some members of the NDP have argued that some legislation would help.
New Democrat MP Heather McPherson took Guilbeault to task over this, noting that even experts felt as though Guilbeault's bill was concerning.
McPherson criticized Guilbeault for attacking those criticizing the bill, to which she said that it felt that Guilbeault was attempting to "divide Canadians" on the issue.