Facebook Twitter Instagram Youtube
January 16

Counter-Insurgency Paper Argues that Native Resistance Could Bring Canada to a Standstill

Montreal Counter-info has published a video detailing the weak points of extractive industry, transportation, and infrastructure – taken straight from a counter-insurgency paper concerned with the threat of indigenous uprising in Canada.

“Observant individuals can easily identify many such critical bottlenecks across Canada. They share several common characteristics:
• they are of immediate and significant value to businesses and governments;
• they concentrate valued resources or essential economic functions;
• they are located at the intersection of related transportation systems, thus allowing protesters to use their scarce resources efficiently;
• most are far from major national security resources and forces, thus complicating the deployment and maintenance of these forces;
• most are close to First Nations communities that would likely be neutral if not active supporters of insurgents and would provide safe-havens and logistical support to main participants;
• all are high profile assets the disruption of which would attract (for governments) troublesome national and international political and media attention; and
• all are vulnerable (i.e., value multiplied by the ease of disruption).”
Canada and the First Nations: Cooperation or Conflict?

For more info on the weak points, check out:

While you’re here, we need your support. To continue running the website, we need support from community members like you. Will you support It’s Going Down, and help build independent media?...so donate?

Share This:

Written By:

Montreal Counter-Info

Montreal Counter-info aspires to provide a space for anarchists in Montreal to diffuse their ideas and actions across overlapping networks and tendencies, outside the realm of leftist or corporate media projects. We want to encourage consistent reflection, critique, and engagement with the projects of revolt and struggle happening in this city. We want this project to contribute to clarifying ideas, sharpening practices, finding common points of departure, and exploring differences in projects and initiatives.

More Like This