Andrew Lawton devotes the latter part of his show (at the 51.36 mark) for a look into the Commission’s findings with Bruce Pardy, who has maintained from the outset there was no legal basis for the invocation of the Emergencies Act. The point of the Commission’s inquiry, he says, is to perform a “ritual” with […]
Bruce Pardy joins The Ezra Levant Show to discuss the state of everything from law and politics to freedom, journalism, activism, as well as the ongoing impact of the Covid scare on civil liberties and our collective psyche. Bruce, a law professor – or “professor of freedom” as Ezra has dubbed him – describes how […]
Tune in Tuesday, January 10. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for Zoom info.
“Professional regulators have become ideological.”
How much can one country endure of this arrogance and deception?
– Brian Peckford, Peckford42
What happened to society’s broad agreement about government overreach, the legal definition of certain words and a political landscape that once included a middle ground? In this podcast episode of “Grey Matter,” constitutional lawyer Leighton Grey and lawyer Bruce Pardy of Rights Probe discuss the obvious divide in our political system and how villainizing each […]
Human rights advocate, Aga Wilson, talks to Rights Probe executive director, Bruce Pardy, about the current challenges to democracy and how the legal system in many cases has been used to benefit the current global Covid-19 narrative, as well as Bruce’s views on natural law and common law. Watch the video here
Brave people who said “no” meet in a small Cape Breton town.
Free to Fly hosts lawyer Bruce Pardy, to discuss the travel mandate decision, appeals, silver linings (if any), and the state of our judiciary moving forward. Watch the video here Bruce Pardy and Rights Probe: https://www.rightsprobe.org/about Rupa Subramanya’s article: https://www.commonsense.news/p/court-documents-reveal-canadas-travel http://www.FreetoFly.ca
“The list of grievous government mistakes and miscalculations is both endless and notorious. Catching and correcting those mistakes is one of the most important functions of an independent judiciary.”