Jump to content

Why do so many Canadian Sikhs try to speak with "blaccents"?


Recommended Posts

25 minutes ago, KhalistanYouth said:

"Canada doesn't have any real hoods"

Canada is filled with hoods and gang based violence since the 1980s, there are many crip and blood sets throughout this city, a lot of shootings and deaths as well, the homicide rate surpassed New York and London, 500+ shootings, however the murder rate is low since the shooters can't aim.

Punjabis in Canada are usually from low-income communities, and many of us are gangsters in Canada, and are into drug-trafficking, if you look into BC, Surrey, and Abbotsford you'll find many Indo-Canadian Organized Crime groups that also work with black street gangs throughout the city, infact crime is dominated by indians in Canada.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indo-Canadian_organized_crime

https://www.vancouverisawesome.com/vancouver-news/six-wanted-38-charges-laid-in-drug-trafficking-investigation-related-to-brothers-keepers-3763250

https://vancouversun.com/news/task-force-targeting-brothers-keepers-gang-has-reduced-violence-police-say

https://vancouversun.com/news/crime/fatal-flashpoint-gurmit-dhaks-2010-murder-ignited-a-gang-war-thats-still-raging

https://toronto.ctvnews.ca/more-than-25-people-charged-in-ontario-after-international-drug-trafficking-network-dismantled-by-police-1.5393133

 

Makes me feel real proud..........lol

  • Like 1
Link to post
Share on other sites
  • Replies 170
  • Created
  • Last Reply

Top Posters In This Topic

Top Posters In This Topic

Popular Posts

Maybe because Jats are the only remaining group who are still actively alpha amongst the Sikh community.  We could also ask why are Jats the only group to aggressively take on Delhi in the protests.  

Don’t say that bro you’re gonna hurt feelings of a certain ‘DollySingh’.  He still a hasn’t got over when his tribe got told leave by a few Kaleh armed with only sticks and stones from ‘Wakanda’.  Suc

How much steroids and coke do these jut peasants need to take to make them feel alpha????  hahahahahaaaa!

Posted Images

Just now, dallysingh101 said:

Makes me feel real proud..........lol

A lot of the punjabi men glamorize the lifestyle and youth get drawn into it, they look up to Bindy Johal as a hero and this influences their actions, including punjabi-gangster rap, and toronto culture interwined with Jatt culture or pride.

 

  • Like 1
  • Sad 1
Link to post
Share on other sites
2 minutes ago, dallysingh101 said:

Makes me feel real proud..........lol

They aren't sikhs but they admire their religion, kinda twisted.

Due to this though, sikhs aren't being targeted for hate-crimes etc because they know repercussions will happen.

Some black youth were making fun of a elderly sikh man, and a couple days later all the sikh youth clowned the black youth on camera and slapped him up.

  • Like 1
Link to post
Share on other sites
4 minutes ago, KhalistanYouth said:

A lot of the punjabi men glamorize the lifestyle and youth get drawn into it, they look up to Bindy Johal as a hero and this influences their actions, including punjabi-gangster rap, and toronto culture interwined with Jatt culture or pride.

 

 

2 minutes ago, KhalistanYouth said:

They aren't sikhs but they admire their religion, kinda twisted.

Due to this though, sikhs aren't being targeted for hate-crimes etc because they know repercussions will happen.

Some black youth were making fun of a elderly sikh man, and a couple days later all the sikh youth clowned the black youth on camera and slapped him up.

Nah, I get it. I grew up in skinhead infested territory. It was 'gang' types that fought them, and f**ked them over, making it safe for people on street. 

Still, these guys weren't angels and could do really bad stuff to vulnerable members of their own community. That's how it goes. 

  • Like 1
Link to post
Share on other sites
  • 6 months later...

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Guest
Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Paste as plain text instead

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.

Loading...

  • advertisement_alt
  • advertisement_alt
  • advertisement_alt


  • Topics

  • Posts

    • Just how much these wasps are now owned:   Seven Sandhurst cadets and instructors from the UAE are expelled in scandal     The Sovereign's Parade concluded in traditional manner at the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst yesterday, albeit in the Queen's absence. But I can reveal that the parade-ground pomp and splendour masked a deeply embarrassing chapter in Sandhurst's history. Only days ago, its Commandant, Major General Duncan Capps, felt obliged to expel no fewer than seven overseas cadets — all of them from the United Arab Emirates (UAE).   'The cadets' instructors got the boot too,' my man on parade tells me. 'It was because of what are described as 'disciplinary incidents'.' Capps won't have taken such decisive action lightly, not least because of the diplomatic discomfort it will cause the Foreign Office — and because of the potential cost to the Treasury.      Oil-rich countries pay handsomely for their links with Sandhurst; the UAE recently built a new accommodation block there, the Zayed Building, at a cost of £15 million. The expulsions come at a time of fraught relations with the UAE. The ruler of Dubai was ordered to pay a record £554 million to his former wife and their two children by a British court last December. Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum, a horse race-loving friend of the Royal Family, will have to pay for Princess Haya's security for the rest of her life after she fled to Britain to escape him. It followed previous High Court judgments that the sheikh orchestrated the abductions of two of his daughters and used military-grade surveillance software to launch a phone-hacking operation on British soil. He has denied the findings. At Sandhurst, there can be cultural differences between Arab princelings and British officer cadets.   Capps did his best to sound a warning of this last year, when, in an interview for a Middle East readership, he said: 'Regardless of background or position, officer cadets are treated the same. Monarchs are treated just like everyone else.' Some find this hard to accept. 'One of them in my intake wanted to be excused early morning stag [guard duty],' a Sandhurst alumnus tells me, 'so he went up to the company sergeant major with a bunch of £10 notes — a whole wad — in his hand. 'The company sergeant major took his head off. Figuratively. And put him on guard at two in the morning.' At one point, the problem became so severe that the military police investigated allegations of 'huge bribes' — BMWs and Mercedes cars, Rolexes and foreign holidays — being offered to Sandhurst instructors. More recently, there have, I've been told, been difficulties on 'cultural days' to London. 'You'd go up to see a play or go to a museum — and it descended into chaos when alcohol was introduced to the equation,' explains another Sandhurst man. The less impressive overseas cadets were, he adds, known as 'Floppies' – 'F****** lazy overseas potential enemies'. An Army spokesman declines to comment.
    • She spoke bhai veer singh type of panjabi. Hosi. Etc. It is a sad letter. Both her and her son came to a bad end. 
    • Defence Secretary Ben Wallace admits 20-year military campaign in Afghanistan ended in failure - and fears grieving parents will think their sons and daughters died for nothing Defence Secretary Ben Wallace said the Afghanistan campaign was a failure He fears families of dead personnel will feel their sacrifice was for nothing  He said Britain and her allies were right to stay in Afghanistan for 20 years  The Defence Secretary has admitted the 20-year military campaign in Afghanistan – which cost the lives of hundreds of British troops – ended in failure. A year after the Taliban swept back into power, Ben Wallace said he feared grieving parents would wonder: ‘What was it all for?’ Monday marks the anniversary of the Islamist militants walking unopposed into Kabul, sparking a frantic fortnight that saw Western troops pack up and leave. In an exclusive interview, Mr Wallace described his feelings as everything UK troops had fought and died for ‘crumbled before our eyes’.   British service personnel, including the Royal Marine Commandos, pictured, spent 20 years battling the Taliban before withdrawing almost one year ago     Mr Wallace spoke to the Daily Mail to mark the first anniversary of Operation Pitting, the UK’s largest evacuation effort since the Second World War. More than 1,000 personnel were involved in a death-defying mission to rescue UK nationals and entitled locals after the Taliban swept aside Western-trained Afghan forces with embarrassing ease. Mr Wallace, a father of three, was working all hours and suffering sleepless nights after receiving death threats from animal rights extremists – who thought dogs should be prioritised as part of the airlift. He was enjoying a rare opportunity to spend time with his 11-year-old son when they saw a memorial to Guardsman Michael Sweeney, 19, in Blyth, Northumberland. Mr Wallace said: ‘It was a rare evening off and we had been working all hours. I wasn’t getting to see much of my family. ‘But my son and I went for a walk and saw Gdsm Sweeney’s war memorial, which was immaculately kept. He was the only soldier from Blyth killed in Afghanistan. I looked at the picture of him and I looked at my son. ‘Then it occurred to me – this young man had died for the very event that was collapsing before our eyes. ‘And I thought about his mother and father who’d lost a teenage son, and experienced such loss. And what was it all for? ‘I worried that was the question the families of fallen troops would ask themselves. I worried they’d think it was for nothing, when actually Afghanistan meant so much. ‘We’d gone there for the right reasons and stayed for 20 years, we’d done security, economic development, education, but we’d failed. ‘And history told us when the West left the country, it was going to go back to how it had been. We were leaving people behind, conceding the country to the Taliban... mainly because the West didn’t really want to stay. And if they didn’t want to stay, why did they go there at all?’ Asked why he felt it so personally, Mr Wallace, a former Scots Guards officer, said: ‘Because I’m a soldier. Because it is sad and the West has done what it’s done. We have to do our best to get people out and stand by our obligations.’ The Taliban’s resurgence in late 2020 and early 2021 had severe implications for a brave cohort of Afghans who had risked their lives to support British military and diplomatic operations in the country. The Daily Mail’s award-winning Betrayal of the Brave campaign led to the Government gradually doing more to help the thousands of former translators, guards and other staff resettle in the UK. But the consensus remains among campaigners that Britain moved too slowly to help. Mr Wallace said: ‘When we started the relocation scheme they were not queuing up in their thousands, the country was stable enough. What we hadn’t done then was bring many people back. ‘But suddenly, as the fabric of the country began to fold, these people suddenly became very vulnerable. We didn’t just turn up at the airport and there was a coherent plan. Given another ten days we would have got almost everyone out. ‘Launching Operation Pitting, it was one of those times in government when you don’t know the outcome of what you’re intending to do. ‘We’d done a reconnaissance visit some months beforehand but even so, when the Paras and 16 Air Assault went down there, they didn’t know what they’d find. Nobody could have predicted such a rapid collapse of the Afghan government. In the aftermath we didn’t know whether the Afghans were going to turn nasty.’ Mr Wallace’s worst fears were realised on August 26 when an Islamic State suicide bomber killed 13 US troops and at least 170 Afghans outside Kabul’s Hamid Karzai airport. A year after Operation Pitting, Mr Wallace told the Mail: ‘In terms of the British Government’s response, I don’t have regrets. I am proud of the Afghan relocation scheme (ARAP) – it is still going and will keep going. More people are arriving here every week. We stood by our word and got those people out. On my watch, we did our very best.’   https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-11107691/Defence-Secretary-Ben-Wallace-admits-20-year-military-campaign-Afghanistan-ended-failure.html    
×
×
  • Create New...

Important Information

Terms of Use