"Nobody gets up one day and decides to be a terrorist for no reason. They don't hate us for our freedoms. They hate us and commit acts of terror because one day, as they are going about their normal lives, there is a horrendous blast and people they have known all their lives are lying in bloody shreds at their feet, mixed in with shrapnel stamped 'Made in the USA.'" -- Michael Rivero

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Fighters of the Armed Forces of Russia seized an armored car of Canadian production Roshel Senator, which was transferred to the Armed Forces of Ukraine (AFU), in Volchansk. The Telegram channel "Military Informant" drew attention to the photos of the trophy.

In the picture, Russian soldiers pose against the background of an armored car. Judging by the photo, the car went to the Russian Armed Forces without damage. Senator was armed with a large-caliber DShK machine gun.

The United States was growing desperate, months before its entry into the Second World War. It was gravely short of aluminum, and scrambling for suppliers.

Its solution: turn north to Canada. 

American public money flooded into Quebec, building the aluminum industry that supplied raw materials for Allied planes and tanks.

In the recently released BBC documentary Better Off Dead?, disability rights activist Liz Carr interviewed Dr. Ellen Wiebe, Canada’s most notorious euthanasia doctor. Wiebe is also an abortionist and an activist with Dying With Dignity, the euthanasia lobby group seeking to expand eligibility for assisted suicide in Canada even further. Wiebe’s attempted defence of Canada’s euthanasia regime backfired when throughout her interview, she laughed and smiled as she discussed ending the lives of patients. 

The U.S. Border Patrol’s northern sector has been witnessing a surge in illegal crossings, with apprehensions hitting unprecedented levels, raising more concerns about President Joe Biden’s open border policies.

Wildfires have returned to Canada, with the billowing smoke forcing thousands from their homes and raising the alarm about poor air quality in the United States.

The blaze started Friday in northeast British Columbia and almost doubled in size by the start of the weekend, smoldering just a few miles outside Fort Nelson's city limits. By Sunday, the fire had consumed over 13,500 acres.