We are the "People First Party" and are working together as a new Reform Political / Health Freedom Movement in order to free from Exploitation and tyranny all individual Sovereign Supreme Human Beings
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You as a citizen of Ontario are the principal investor in Premier Dalton McGuinty and his government and all M.P.P.s and Ontario people's public employees. At this point in time it is apparent that unless We, the People, start directly exercising our right of ownership and control over these legal entities we will not get good government in strict accordance with the Canadian rule of law.
Please see this current E-Directive to all MPPs designed to hold to accounting personally and professionally, Premier Dalton McGuinty.
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We are the "People First Party" & are working together as new Political / Health Freedom Movement in order to free from explotation & tyranny all individual Sovereign Spiritual Human Beings.
As the People First Republic Party of Ontario, we want to ensure that all our meetings are conducted with the utmost respect and dignity and have therefore come up with the following rules of conduct :
Thank you and we appreciate your cooperation in order to ensure that everyone can be fairly represented at our meetings.
I read about the hesitation of the Buddha, before beginning His Mission:
"I have discovered a profound truth, difficult to perceive, difficult to understand, accessible only to the wise.
Human beings busy themselves in the vortex of the world and find their pleasure. It will be difficult for men to understand the law of the concatenation of causes and effects ,the suppression of the samskaras, (ideas that one forms which depend upon ignorance)."
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China eyes Canadian companies for takeover prospects
Feb 23, 2011
Trillionaires, Billionaires & What THEY are doing to US > All About Canadian Crown Tyranny
By Stefania Moretti, QMI Agency
Last Updated: January 21, 2011 2:21pm
Chinese companies were behind more takeover deals in Canada than ever before last year and there's evidence state-backed investors are on the hunt for more resource-rich companies headquartered here.
The China Investment Corporation (CIC) opened its first foreign representative office in Toronto on Thursday. The goal is to strengthen ties with business, regulators and government agencies, said Felix Chee, the office's chief representative officer.
"It is symbolically and substantively significant because it speaks of CIC taking Canada very seriously and wanting to have a permanent presence here," said David Emerson, former federal trade and foreign affairs minister and advisor to the CIC.
Overall, mergers and acquisitions in Canada hit five-year high in 2010, far outpacing the global average, according to a new PricewaterhouseCoopers report.
Canada saw a total of 3,001 deals worth $155 billion last year, with annual volumes rising 30%.
Annual dollar volumes posted a 65% gain. In comparison, Canada's international counterparts saw dollar volumes increase on average just 25%.
Not surprisingly, the energy, materials and financial sectors represented 61% of Canadian activity.
Canada saw a record number of Chinese acquisitions.
The dollar value of Asian buying in Canada crossed the $5-billion threshold in 2010, marking a 392% increase over the 2007 peak.
China's state-owned energy firm Sinopec picked up a 9% interest in oilsands giant ConocoPhillips for $4.65 billion. It was the largest Chinese investment ever made in Canada and the second largest in North America.
"In our view, the transaction was a beacon to the market of just how high the Chinese are willing to go to secure commodity supply ahead of price strengthening and expected demand surges," the report said.
Even with a handful of blockbuster Chinese deals, more Canadians acquired foreign entities in 2010 than vice versa (77% versus 23%), PwC said.
"The hollowing-out debate was one of the most heated business issues of the year. While we recognize that certain assets in Canada are highly strategic, on the whole our experience suggests M&A has contributed to the growth - not the demise - of corporate Canada," said Kristian Knibutat, PricewaterhouseCoopers' national deals leader.
Foreign investment is a two-way street.
The Canada Pension Plan Investment Board and Onex took top honours for the biggest global private equity acquisition of the year with their $4.4-billion purchase of U.K. manufacturing giant Tomkins.
PricewaterhouseCoopers suspects Canadian companies will continue look past North America to emerging markets for better deals.
Last year, Canadians made major "buys" in nearly every continent with deals in the fourth quarter alone stretching to the Middle East, Asia and Africa.
"These transformational deals are beacons for what will become the norm for Canadian deal making going forward," Knibutat said.
Joint ventures and minority purchases will also become more popular, it said. These deals allow companies to test drive sectors while minimizing financial and political risk, PricewaterhouseCoopers said.
"Organic growth prospects within North America remain limited, so for many well capitalized corporates and funds, M&A may be the best and only tool for growth," Knibutat said.
A "perfect storm" of companies flush with cash, improved access to financing and lacklustre organic growth prospects means the M&A outlook is even brighter for Canada in 2011.
Global public companies have an estimated $3 trillion in cash reserves. Private equity firms hold another $500 billion.
Competitive tensions stemming from strong takeover demands are likely to entice sellers back in the market and that should create a more balanced number of buyers and sellers, PricewaterhouseCoopers said.
All this means Canada will likely continue to outpace the globe when it comes to M&A activity, buoyed by a well-capitalized financial system, strong dollar and leadership in hot deal sectors.
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