Canadian Patriot Podcast Episode 40 – flying solo


Andrew is flying solo tonight. He talks about some upcoming events. The outcome of several Federal Government Petitions. An anecdote about some firearms owners making everyone look bad. Finally Andrew reviews some recent Liberal MP’s spending habits.

Episode 40 Show Notes

IntroThis weLas

Hello to all of our listeners out there in podcast land, and welcome to episode 40 of Canadian Patriot Podcast, recorded August 22, 2016.

I’m your host Andrew – I’m a libertarian, competitive shooter, gear reviewer at, and firearms instructor. Tonight I’m flying solo but that’s ok because like any good Air Canada Pilot they left me alone with a corporate card at the bar.

We’d love to hear your feedback about the show. Please visit or email us at

The edited version of the show is Available on Stitcher at and iTunes and iTunes at


Please visit and give us a like. We’ll let you know when new episodes air and when we’re live on youtube, usually Monday night at 9pm.


What are we drinking?

Andrew – Crazy Uncle – Hard Root Beer


Apologies for episodes 38 and 39 being behind. I’ve moved and been busy at work. I plan to get them both out this week.

Andrew and Gavin Go to School

Tune in for episode 41, i hope. Gavin and I took Active Killer Defense with Rick Woods and Fire Art Solutions Training in London on the weekend.

Good course, good instructors. Krav Maga instructor.

Free for teachers

I got my butt kicked.


Upcoming Events

CQB match 6 is this Saturday Aug 27 at CFB Borden

-ORA sorted out the guest issue, non-members may not participate in one event

Meaford Long Range Steel Challenge September 2, 3, 4

is only weeks at 4th Canadian Division Training Center

I’m running my 308

Ontario Action Shooting at Galt

Next match in the shotgun series

Andrew’s Rant

Reclassify the AR15
Sponsored by Bob Zimmer
25,249 signatures

The Government thanks these petitioners for their representations.

The Government believes in balanced, effective measures with respect to firearms that prioritize public safety while ensuring that law-abiding firearms owners are treated fairly under the law. The Government has committed to getting handguns and assault weapons off our streets and to strengthening controls on such weapons. The Government is committed to putting decision-making authority about weapons classification back into the hands of police, not politicians. The Royal Canadian Mounted Police is responsible for the technical determination of the classification of firearms in accordance with the criteria stipulated by Parliament in the Criminal Code.

The Criminal Code Regulations Prescribing Certain Firearms and Other Weapons, Components and Parts of Weapons, Accessories, Cartridge Magazines, Ammunition and Projectiles as Prohibited, Restricted or Non-Restricted list the Armalite Rifle (AR)-15 as a named variant of the restricted M-16 rifle. The AR-15 is restricted because of its lineage to the military-issued M-16 assault rifle.

The Government has no intention of using section 117.15 of the Criminal Code to change the classification of the AR-15



Electoral Reform Referendum

Sponsored by Scott Reid

14,237 signature

The Government thanks the petitioners for their views on this important matter.

The petitioners are contributing to a public discourse that is vitally important to shaping the historic change

being brought to our democratic institutions. To maintain public confidence, the Government understands that Canadians expect greater inclusion, transparency, meaningful engagement and modernization from their public institutions. The Government is committed to ensuring that Canadians see real change to the way politics and government work. Canadians can breathe new life into the democratic process by drawing strength from our diversity, by advancing evidence-based policy, by fostering civility in politics, and by placing value on listening and dialogue.

To that end, the Government is committed to ensuring that 2015 was the last election under the first-pastthe-post system. Electoral reform is an opportunity for Canadians to work together as a country to ensure that every vote counts. Canada inherited the first-past-the-post system and can build a better system that provides a stronger link between the democratic will of Canadians and the election result, one that inspires

Canadians to take part, and one that reflects collective Canadian values of fairness, inclusiveness, gender, equity, openness and mutual respect.

To get there, the process leading to reform must also embody these values. Above all, the Government will focus on listening to Canadians across our diverse society.

The Government will be working to establish a parliamentary committee involving all parties to study a variety of reform options to bring our voting system into the 21st Century. The committee will be tasked to consult Canadians from coast to coast to coast in order to develop its recommendations to Parliament. Once the committee is formed, further details will be available regarding its consultation plans and opportunities for Canadians to participate in the process.

The Government encourages the petitioners, like all Canadians, to join the conversation and help shape their future electoral system.



Property Rights

Sponsored by Bob Zimmer


Property rights are a fundamental part of Canada’s legal system, and the right to own and dispose of property is a basic component of our economy and way of life. Canadian law currently provides, in many ways, for their recognition and protection, both in the common law and in statute. Section 1(a) of the Canadian Bill of Rights guarantees the right of individuals to the enjoyment of property, and the right not to be deprived thereof except by due process of law. Many other federal statutes contain provisions to ensure fair dealing when property rights are affected, by providing for fair procedures and for fair compensation ? for example, shareholder laws, banking laws, and criminal laws. Canada’s common law tradition is also built on the concept of property rights, and offers protection for them by virtue, for example, of the common law presumption of compensation when someone is deprived of property.

During the discussions and debates preceding the introduction of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms in 1982, a significant amount of time and consideration was given to the idea of including a guarantee of property rights. The idea was raised again during the lead-up to the Charlottetown Accord. However, in both cases, the idea of entrenching property rights in the Constitution was strongly resisted by  some provinces, as it was viewed as an intrusion into provincial jurisdiction, and as a restriction on their ability to legislate in areas involving property. This same concern arose in the debates leading up to the adoption of the Canadian Bill of Rights.

As important as property rights are, Canadians have recognized that these rights are not unlimited. Environmental laws, municipal laws, laws regulating incorporation and the operation of limited companies, laws regulating the division of family property, succession and estate planning laws, are just some of the many laws that place socially necessary limits on either the ownership or the use of property.
As I predicted Ontario cancels Drive Clean test fee of $30 set to take effect in 2017.

Licence sticker prices going up again for car owners

Gun owners suck sometimes

Anecdote time

I went to the gun club Saturday to shoot my 308


Range officer that told me I can’t leave my rifle on the range

Girl in lululemon running skirt and a crop top

dummies “helping her”

Can’t clear FTE

Hunter that won’t move out of my way to shot prone

At bench using shooting sticks

Retired cop sighting in rifle with newb

Adjusting scope after every shot

Blaming parallax adjustment

Can’t determine BC of M855 (Leupold uses G1 of .304)

Josh Bowmar hunts a Black Bear

Josh Bowmar is some guy I hadn’t heard of a week ago. He’s an american that legally hunted a black bear in Alberta using a spear.

The spear was home made

The bear was biated

The anti-hunters lost there ever loging minds

Under Armour stopped sponsoring his wife.



CCFR and Tracey Wilson on the radio

Tacey has appeared on several radio shows and received significant hate mail from her appears in an article in the Ottawa  Citizen

Work colleague anecdote

Listen to episode 37

Jane Philpott’s Limo Tab Shows ‘Disconnect’ On Indigenous Health Travel

Liberal Health Minister says $1,700 she spent in one day on limousine service was ‘inappropriate’


$1700 one day limo bill

Liberal minister Jim Carr spends nearly $1,800 on hockey outing

pet$525.30 to rent limos for the one-kilometre journey from the Fort Garry Hotel to Winnipeg’s MTS Centre arena


PM Selfie and the Hip

-save for the group

-CBC paid 70 million to broadcast olympics

-Trudeau shows up and immediately gets media focus

-Downie brings up the plight of one small visible minority, media focuses on the PM instead

Rapidfire Feedback

I got nothing send me your hate mail.



Andrew at


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Music used under Creative Commons licenses

The last ones by Jahzzar

Epic by Bensound

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