On Tuesday, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau announced the federal government’s commitment to spend $196.1 billion on health care over the next ten years.
The package did not come close to meeting the expectations of various provincial and territorial leaders.
Tyrant Trudeau met with provincial premiers in Ottawa to negotiate how much money the provinces will receive.
After discussions on health financing with Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, the premiers of Canada’s provinces and territories held a joint press conference.
“One of the things we saw today is that there wasn’t a lot of new funding that was part of this package … to say the least, I think we were a little disappointed with that,” Manitoba Premier Heather Stefanson said in response to the federal government’s proposal.
According to reports, the proposal comes with a requirement to collect digital identity card data. Trudeau is trying to blackmail Canadians into signing up for a Digital ID.
Canada’s Star News reported back in October that federal sources said Justin Trudeau was ready to freeze out Quebec and other provinces in federal health jobs.
“Yesterday in Canada, Justin Trudeau met with all our provincial premiers,” said a Tiktok user ( @introverts008 ).
“And he basically told them that we won’t be able to get funding for our healthcare unless the prime ministers agree to digital IDs… You won’t be able to access any healthcare without those digital IDs. You won’t actually be able to have a bank account or do anything online related to financial transactions… For farmers and consumers, you won’t be able to go into stores. You won’t even be able to sell anything anywhere.
Once they establish this system, digital currency will come on the scene… You won’t be able to shop online… You will literally need this ID to get TikTok, Twitter or Facebook. No more fake accounts…If you want to pay your taxes or any government benefits, you will need a digital ID…You will not be able to get an internet service provider without this digital ID, and they will be able to track you using it.
To access the improved CHT, provinces must first commit to improving how health data is “collected, shared, used and reported to Canadians to promote greater transparency of results and to help manage public health emergencies,” she said. is the government in the submitted background document to journalists.
The federal government wants that data so it can better monitor health care efficiency and outcomes.
He also says he wants to see that information shared more effectively between primary care physicians, pharmacists, specialists and the hospital system.
“Canadians should be able to access their own health information and benefit from sharing it between health care providers in different health care settings and jurisdictions,” the government said in its background.
Trudeau is trying to implement China-like digital ID plans for Canadians.
“We only saw the proposal a few hours ago. We will need time to digest it. And as I said before, we will come together as a Council of the Federation in a meeting coming up soon to have those discussions,” Manitoba said when asked if any premiers were considering rejecting the federal government’s offer.
Saskatchewan Premier Scott Moe has already said he will not agree to any demand from Prime Minister Justin Trudeau to have a digital ID as a condition for additional federal health care funding.
“The Government of Saskatchewan does not create a digital ID nor will we accept any requests to create a digital ID related to health care funding,” Moe wrote.
“The Government of Saskatchewan will not share any personal medical information with the federal government. This data is protected by the Health Data Protection Act and will remain so.
“The Government of Saskatchewan may share already publicly available health statistics, including the number of doctors in Saskatchewan and wait times for surgery if requested by any party, including the federal government,” he continued.
Meanwhile in the US, a coalition of private companies has released a “Digital ID Blueprint,” which encourages individual states to adopt the policies needed to establish a digital ID system.
“In December 2022, the Better Identity Coalition published a complementary set of policy recommendations for state government officials, entitled Better Identity in America: A Blueprint for State Policymakers,” according to their website.
“These recommendations are directly aimed at ways governments can improve the privacy and security of digital identity solutions.”
Members include AT&T, CVS, Discover, Early Warning, Equifax, Experian, Facetec, Fidelity, ID.me, IDEMIA, JPMorgan Chase & Co., LexisNexis, MassMutual, Mastercard, Microsoft, Norton LifeLock, Notarize, Okta, OneSpan, Onfido, PNC Bank, Ping Identity, TransUnion, Uniken, US Bank, Wells Fargo and Yubico.