Do you want to go shopping but cringe at the new mask requirements? Well, here are some suggestions that should help in most cases.
1. Human Rights In Canada, By Province
Alberta Human Rights Commission
British Columbia Human Rights Code
Manitoba Human Rights Commission
New Brunswick Human Rights Commission
Newfoundland & Labrador Human Rights
Northwest Territories Human Rights Commission
Nova Scotia And Human Rights
Ontario Human Rights Code
PEI Human Rights Commission
Quebec Human Rights And Freedoms
Saskatchewan Human Rights Code
Yukon Human Rights Commission
2. A Few Cautionary Warnings
This should go without saying, but will be said anyway: DO NOT be belligerent, threatening, aggressive, or swearing when attempting this. Don’t be intoxicated in any way either. Business owners might look for any reason to ban you from the premises, and such behaviour may give them legitimate grounds.
The above warning applies even more so to large men talking to women working in the store. Yes, this is sexist, but play along anyway. You do not want to provide any excuse to boot you out.
Another bit of advice: if you concerned about getting kicked out for life, or burning bridges, start with someplace you don’t normally go. Even better if it is quite a ways away. Again, this is just to be careful.
3. Read Up On The Law In Advance
First, you will want to read up on the Human Rights Legislation in your province. From the British Columbia Human Rights Code, we see the following passages:
Using the BC Human Rights Code as an example, it is abundantly clear that a shop or store owner cannot discriminate against people based on any “physical or mental disability”. If wearing a mask makes breathing difficult, than that alone is enough to satisfy the requirement.
Businesses are required to make accommodations to people with disabilities. It isn’t optional.
Note: stores, shops and service providers are not allowed to pry into the specifics of what that disability may be. They are prohibited from trying to get that information.
An observant reader will notice Section 2. This states that no intent is required on the part of anyone to be discriminatory. While that (in many cases), may be open to abuse, it would be very helpful here.
4. Document Your Encounter With A Cellphone
A possible encounter might go something like this. Head to the establishment, and walk into the building as normal.
[A] If stopped by an employee telling you to wear a mask or leave, pull out your cellphone (or other such recording device). Audio is fine, and video may be off-putting.
[B] State the time, date, and location into your phone, and ask the employee to repeat him or herself. If you are asked if you are recording, admit it, and state that it’s legal under Canadian law.
[C] Inform the employee that you have a condition — but do not specify — which impedes your ability to wear a mask
[D] Inform the employee that the (specify) Human Rights Code requires employees in services available to the public to make accommodations.
[E] Inform the employee that there are always exemptions — regardless of whether it is a municipal bylaw, a provincial law, or simply store policy. Ask why those exemptions are not publicly displayed.
[F] If asked for details, inform the employee that it is private medical information, and they have no legal right to demand it in return for entry.
[G] If pressed, repeat to the employee that they have no right to demand this information.
[H] Reiterate that the (specify) Human Rights Code prohibits discrimination. Give the specific section number. If applicable, state that (other section) doesn’t require intent for there to be discrimination.
[I] If still not granted entry, ask the employee this question very deliberately: “Am I being refused entry because of my condition?”
[J] Feel free to ask a second time, just so there is no misunderstanding. Also, feel free to ask for the full name.
This is the critical point. The person will either: (a) admit you entry; or (b) knowingly state on tape that you are being refused because of your disability. It would take nerves of steel to tell a person “no” when pressed like this. However, if it does happen, you have a taped, documented case of discrimination.
Remember, this is not about picking a fight, but in enforcing your human rights to patronize businesses that you need to. If you are allowed in without a mask, accept the victory and move on.
Keep in mind, that many employees are stressed out, and don’t want a fight. If it becomes clear that you are prepared, and know the law, many (most?) will back down and let you go through. Try to understand their perspective.
If pushing the disability angle doesn’t suit you, bear in mind that human rights codes also allow for exemptions based on religion. Apparently, the virus doesn’t attack devout followers.
And again, see Part 2 about behaviour to not engage in.
Now, as for more information about the “planned-emic”, and other constructive suggestions (on various topics), see the sections below.
5. Other Articles On CV “Planned-emic”
The rest of the series is here. Many lies, lobbying, conflicts of interest, and various globalist agendas operating behind the scenes, obscuring the “Great Reset“. The Gates Foundation finances: the WHO, the US CDC, GAVI, ID2020, John Hopkins University, Imperial College London, the Pirbright Institute, the BBC, and individual pharmaceutical companies. Also: there is little to no science behind what our officials are doing; they promote degenerate behaviour; the Australian Department of Health admits the PCR tests don’t work; the US CDC admits testing is heavily flawed; and The International Health Regulations are legally binding. See here, here, and here. The media is paid off, and our democracy is thoroughly compromised, as shown: here, here, here, and here.
6. Previous Solutions Offered
For serious suggestions offered, on many different subjects, check here. Complaining and criticizing is one thing, but real answers have to be proposed as some point. These proposals should be worth serious consideration.