‘Backlash Stirring in the Chilcotin’

Canadians are starting to become aware that their Nation is being partitioned along racial lines, without their participation or approval. As more of these court decisions are rendered and Canadians come to realize that their country is being broken into pieces, does anyone really expect that there won’t be a backlash? Nations divided up along racial lines tend to be unhappy and dangerous places, and these reactionary and retrograde decisions are likely to bring big trouble to Canada — trouble that will make this incident fade into obscurity…

From the Chilcotin:
“Recent damage to brand new signage in Nemiah Valley is disheartening, said Xeni Gwet’in Chief Roger William.

“Last week, he learned a welcoming monument and signs on ‘declared title land’ were damaged recently. 

“I got pictures from one of our local operators of the damage and some from the RCMP, and on Feb. 9 we went and looked at it”, William said. “With the monument, we are assessing the damage to make sure it is safe.”

“At about the same time, a metal ‘title’ sign was damaged at the junction that comes off the Tatlyoko/Chilko Road.

“It was ripped off, too”, William said. “One at Siwash was run over, too.”

“The gateway monument was erected approximately 25 kilometers west of Tsilhqox Biny (Chilko Lake).

“It could be anywhere from someone giving us a message that they are not happy, but it also shows what we as Xeni and as a ‘nation’ are going through and dealing with”, William said, noting it’s more evidence there is some resistance to the ‘rights and title’ decision.

“There will be many changes as the Tsilhqot’in ‘Nation’ transitions the ‘aboriginal title’ lands to our FULL ownership, management and CONTROL”, William said. “We need to work with everyone in the area to understand and respect these changes.”

–‘Log signage vandalized in Nemiah Valley’,
Monica Lamb-Yorski, Williams Lake Tribune, Feb. 16, 2016 {CAPS added}

http://www.wltribune.com/news/369033371.html ChilcotinHomeSec“The Tsilhqot’in (Chilcotin) are an aboriginal people with a population of over 3,000 who live between the Fraser River and the Coast Mountains in west-central British Columbia. The territory of the Tsilhqot’in includes most of the drainage of the Chilcotin River and the headwaters of the Homathko, Kliniklini and Dean Rivers flowing westward through the Coast range.

“Traditionally Dene (Athapaskan) speaking, their name means “people of the red river” and also refers to the Chilcotin Plateau region in British Columbia…

“In 1808, Simon Fraser was the first European to encounter Tsilhqot’in, in Secwepemc territory along the west bank of the Fraser River. The ‘Hudson’s Bay Company’ established an outpost in Tsilhqot’in territory in 1827, which was staffed intermittently until 1844. The Tsilhqot’in resented the presence of these strangers in their territory, and the post was not particularly successful. The Tsilhqot’in had little contact with the influx of gold miners along the Fraser River in 1859–60, but they did suffer heavy population loss in a smallpox epidemic shortly thereafter.

“In 1861, a pack-train trail was established from the Bella Coola Valley through Tsilhqot’in territory to the developing gold mine centres to the east, and work was begun on a wagon road from Bute Inlet to the interior. Resisting these intrusions, a small group of Tsilhqot’in killed {grotesquely massacred} ‘several’ {nineteen!} workers on this road in what is known as the “Chilcotin War of 1864” {Actually, all contemporary accounts referred to it as the “Chilcotin Massacre”…}. Five Tsilhqot’in were eventually tried {convicted} and executed for these killings.

‘Rewriting History’ (Chilcotin Chiefs – Apology) {October 25, 2014}:

“Shortly after, settlers began to establish farms and ranches west of the Fraser River. In 1882, Father Morice, also a historian and linguist, commenced missionary work among the Tsilhqot’in. Reserves were created for the various bands between 1887 and 1904. Prior to this, the Tsilhqot’in had begun small-scale ranching and farming while continuing their traditional subsistence activities…

“During most of the 20th century the Tsilhqot’in combined traditional subsistence activities with work in the local economy, notably as ranch hands, but also in guiding and in the trapping industry…

“The Tsilhqot’in National Government, established in 1989, is a tribal council that represents the Esdilagh ‘First Nation’ (Alexandria Band) {a ‘nation’ of 178 people}, Tsi Del Del ‘First Nation’ (Alexis Creek ‘First Nation’) {a ‘nation’ of 683 people}, Yunesit’in ‘First Nation’ (Stone Band) {a ‘nation’ of 424 people}, Tl’etinqox-t’in ‘First Nation’ (Anaham Band) {a ‘nation’ of 475 people}, Tl’esqox (Toosey ‘First Nation’) {a ‘nation’ of 3,700 people}, and the Xeni Gwet’in ‘First Nation’ (Nemiah Band) {a ‘nation’ of 185 people}, which are located throughout the Chilcotin Plateau. The 2011 ‘National Household Survey’ enumerated 1,195 speakers of the Tsilhqot’in Dene language. bc-tsilhqotin-land-claim-area“On 26 June 2014, the Supreme Court of Canada ruled unanimously in favour of Chief Roger William, acting on his own behalf and on the behalf of all members of the Tsilhqot’in ‘Nation’, granting aboriginal title to 1700 km2 of land traditionally ‘inhabited’ {‘wandered through’} by the Tsilhqot’in. The ruling gives the Tsilhqot’in exclusive right to use and enjoy the land, as well as any benefits and profits derived therefrom. Any economic development on the land will require the consent of the Tsilhqot’in ‘Nation’.

“The case, officially known as “Tsilhqot’in Nation v. British Columbia”, stemmed from a commercial logging licence on Xeni Gwet’in territory granted by the British Columbia government in 1983. After a blockade, negotiations began but were derailed over the Tsilhqot’in desire for the right of first refusal to logging activities. After talks broke down {and with the encouragement of lawyers}, the Tsilhqot’in amended their original claim to include ‘aboriginal title’ in 1998.

“Justice David Vickers of the Supreme Court of British Columbia ruled in favour of the Tsilhqot’in on 20 November 2007, only to have the judgement overturned on appeal in June 2012. On further appeal, the Supreme Court of Canada agreed with Vickers that the land had been both continually occupied and defended for the exclusive use of the Tsilhqot’in and that the government’s appeal had been based on the

“erroneous thesis that only specific, intensively occupied areas can support aboriginal title.”

{The clowns on the Supreme Court of Canada have ruled that tribal members only had to pass through occasionally, as long as they were the only ones. Unfortunately, the Race Based elements in the Canadian Constitution are allowing the Court to reshape Canada, step-by-step, as they make new law without having to be accountable to anyone — by definition, a system of tyranny…}

www.thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/chilcotin-tsilhqotin ERBLTheProvinceWillHaveNoMoreSay600x600For more:
‘Supreme Court Kicks Canada in the Teeth — Again’ (Tsilhqot’in) {June 26, 2014}:

‘Native court rulings perpetuate unhealthy divisions in Canada’ {July 9, 2014}:

‘B.C. Aboriginal Title’ {June 26, 2014}:


‘The Province Will Have No More Say’ (B.C.) {January 9, 2015}:

‘All Is Not Well In B.C.’ {Sept. 19, 2015}:


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