Sunday, March 23, 2008

CHRC and Canadian Police: Welcome to the POLICE STATE

Canadian Human Rights Commission and their relationship with Canadian Police Agencies EXPOSED!



Since 2005, the Canadian Human Rights Commission has been secretly expanding their powers into the realm of law enforcement under the guise of “fighting hate”. The thought control maniacs at the CHRC, using Communist style tactics, have been trying to elevate themselves into the level of some sort of National Security Agency.

Unlike Police agencies – the Commission has absolutely no authority to engage in any form of spying operations on Canadian citizens. Yet, through a series of relationships with police agencies they have unprecedented access to Police databases containing the most sensitive and private police files on Canadians.

On May 10, 2007, head internet investigator for the CHRC Dean Steacy admitted, under examination by Barbara Kulaszka, that the Commission has an arrangement with Canadian Police Agencies.  When Barbara Kulaszka asked what exactly the arrangement was, Giacomo Vigna for the CHRC invoked Section 37 of the Canada Evidence Act to stop dead all questioning.

Nothing should scare freedom loving Canadians more than the politically motivated thought control apparatus of the Canadian Human Rights Commission having any access to the most sensitive and private information of millions of Canadians. Recently, it was revealed that the CHRC currently has “indirect” access to the Police CPIC database. CPIC is the acronym for Canadian Police Information Centre. CPIC is a highly secured computer based police information system.

CPIC contains records such as: home address, vehicle information, dental records, identifying marks/scars, firearms ownership, criminal records, fingerprints, current surveillance information, known aliases, medical conditions and much more.

The CHRC has numerous times relied on police agencies to analyze data captured in the execution of search warrants on trumped-up alleged criminal “hate” (Sec. 319 of Criminal Code) violations – yet the victims are very rarely ever charged. Instead the evidence seized is later used before Canadian Human Rights Tribunal hearings through testimony given by Police Officers.

We only know the tip of this unholy alliance between the Police and the CHRC.  The Federal Court Appeal by Marc Lemire should bring more evidence into the open.


Tactics used by the police, to identify / provide evidence for hearings:


  • Search warrants on peoples homes
  • Motor Vehicle Record searches,
  • CPIC, (Canadian Police Information Centre) searches
  • Telephone record searches,
  • Infiltration of Stormfront
  • Infiltration of internet based mailing lists
  • Assuming phony identities via e-mail
  • (After arrest) Interview techniques
  • Infiltration of public meetings / demonstrations
  • Tenancy Agreements from Landlords



Police have testified against at a CHRT hearing:

Alexan Kulbashian        (Officer Terry Wilson testified)

James Richardson         (Officer Terry Wilson testified)

Kouba                          (Officer Camp testified)

Glenn Bahr                   (Officer Camp testified)



CHRC victims – raided by Police:

Alexan Kulbashian

James Richardson

Glenn Bahr

Ciarian Donnelly

Jessica Beaumont

Terry Tremaine



Criminally charged:

Alexan Kulbashian  (charges later dropped)

James Richardson (charges dropped later)

Glenn Bahr (Section 319 charges dropped October 4, 2007)

Terry Tremaine (Section 319 charges pending)








CHRT Cases and How

Respondent was Identified



Date of Decision

Tribunal #


How identified Respondent



Machiavelli and Associates Emprize Inc.

From Decision:

[9] Mr. Schnell did a domain name search for on June 27, 1998. The search results showed that it was registered on December 11, 1997 by Machiavelli & Associates Emprize Inc.,

[11] Machiavelli, the registrant of the domain name, was incorporated under the Company Act of British Columbia on May 3, 1994




John Micka

From Decision:

[17] Mr. Micka readily admitted that he is responsible for the content of the Website.





Kyburz listed his name and address on the website and the WHOIS showed Kuburz name


From Decision:

[7] Mr. Warman's section 13 complaint relates to a web site located at the web address. The home page describes the mission of Patriots on Guard, and states that the web page is presented by Fred Kyburz of Coleman, Alberta. Each DIP starts with a welcoming message, which includes a solicitation to subscribe to a monthly Patriots on Guard newsletter. Subscription fees are to be sent to Fred Kyburz, General Delivery, Blairmore Post Office, Blairmore, Alberta.

[8] Mr. Warman testified that he performed a search at the web site, which, he explained, will provide the name of the registrant of a particular web address. The results of that search disclose that the registered owner of the web site was Fred Kyburz, General Delivery, Blairmore Post Office, Blairmore, Alberta.




Eldon Warman

Eldon Warman signed his posts, as well as WHOIS done by Richard Warman.


From Decision:

[17] Eldon Warman's name appears on the postings. The author of the postings can also be deduced from the return addresses and the contents of the messages. The earlier messages use two addresses: and Eldon Warman used the latter address when he registered the website on the whois registry of domains. There is a third address on the later postings, from 2002 on: This address appears on the detax website.




Alexan Kulbashian

Warman: From WHOIS searches and other searches using Google.


Police: Richardson called the Kulbashian during the police raid on his house.  Kulbashian called back and spoke with police numerous times and identified himself as Alex Krause.  Wilson tracked the number back to Kulbashians house in North York.


From Decision:

[65] Mr. Warman and the Commission claim that Mr. Kulbashian and Mr. Richardson were involved in various ways in the communication of the Hate Messages via the Internet. This allegation is based on evidence gathered by Mr. Warman, as well as the London Police Service. He submits that in order to avoid being identified, Mr. Kulbashian used the pseudonyms "Alex  Krause" and "Totenkopf" in his activities, and that Mr. Richardson went by the names "James Scott" and "WPCanada" (an abbreviation for "White Power Canada").


[74] The Commission relies on evidence collected during a criminal investigation to further establish the link between Mr. Kulbashian and the Hate Messages. This evidence, it is argued, also establishes the connection to Mr. Richardson. The Commission called Terry Wilson, who worked as a police detective with the police service of London, Ontario, during the same period that Mr. Warman had viewed the Hate Messages on the Internet.


[97] Mr. Wilson's investigation eventually led him to conclude that "Totenkopf" and "Alex  Krause" were pseudonyms for Mr. Kulbashian, and that he had also been involved in the publication of the September 14, 2001, Vinland Voice articles. Mr. Wilson therefore sought and obtained warrants for the arrest of Mr. Kulbashian (on charges similar to those filed against Mr.  Richardson) and for the search of his residence at his parents' home in North York. The warrants were executed on January 30, 2002. During the search, t-shirts with logos referring to the Skinhead movement were found in his room, along with several individual business cards. One of the cards was marked "CECT, Totenkopf, Public/Press Relations". A notepad was also seized bearing numerous doodles of swastikas, nooses with the words "hang them high", as well as "Heil Hitler", "niggers", and "Aryan Power". Mr. Kulbashian's first name "Alexan" had also been written, but with the "X" stylized in a form that looked like a slightly misshapen swastika.




James Scott Richardson

Police (Terry Wilson) infiltrated Richardson online.  Started an email conversation and James gave him a phone number, which Wilson tracked to him.


From Decision:

[76] In verifying the location for the telephone number, Mr. Wilson noticed that the address corresponded to that of an apartment complex where a building superintendent had previously filed a complaint with the police, alleging that someone had defaced the building's hallways and elevators with stickers bearing racist messages. Mr. Wilson met with the building superintendent who produced the lease for the premises where the telephone number had been assigned. There were two co-tenants indicated: "James S. Richardson" and a woman, whose identity need not be revealed in this decision.


[78] Mr. Wilson obtained a search warrant for the apartment in question, and executed it on September 28, 2001. Mr. Richardson was found in the apartment when the police entered and was arrested. He was charged with uttering threats against property and persons, and counselling the indictable offences of murder and of property damage.


[80] A police crime analyst specializing in electronic evidence was involved in the search operation. He seized a computer found in the apartment, and once back at the police station, made a mirror image of its hard drive and examined its content. Amongst the directories on the drive was one that contained the logs of Internet relay chats in which the user of the computer had participated. These logs were organized into folders that were identified by the name of the participant who had initiated a particular chat session. The logs are set out in a manner similar to the script of a play. When participants "chat", their name appears first, followed by the statement that they have typed in. Every participant's comments can be viewed by all the persons taking part in the chat discussion.


[89] In reviewing the logs, Mr. Wilson noticed that when persons would join an Internet relay chat, a code was recorded on the log, which contained the name of their Internet service provider (ISP) through which these persons were able to access the Internet. WPCanada's ISP was a firm named Execulink. Mr. Wilson obtained a warrant and seized Execulink's records as they pertained to these relay chat exchanges. When WPCanada joined a chat session on the evening of September 13, 2001, a code from Execulink was recorded on the #wpcanada chat log. Execulink confirmed to Mr. Wilson that this code related to an Internet Protocol address that had been assigned to one of its clients whose user name was Cox88. Their records further showed that the actual name of this client was James Richardson. The contact information that he had provided to Execulink showed his street address as being that of the apartment in London where Mr. Wilson had found and arrested the respondent, Mr. Richardson, on September 28, 2001.





From decision:

[8] … there is no evidence that was anything more than the name of a website. It is not a "person or group of persons acting in concert" within the meaning of s. 13. As a result, I find that the complaint against the respondent identified as "Tri-City" has not been substantiated.


[132] For all these reasons, the complaint against the respondent, "Tri-city" is not substantiated.




Canadian Ethnic Cleansing Team

From decision:

[103] Mr. Kulbashian also explained during his police interview that he had designed the template for the Canadian Ethnic Cleansing Team website ( For this reason, his logo, which consisted of a "death head" skull and crossbones together with the word "Totenkopf" underneath, could be seen on the left side of the website's pages. As for the written material that was posted on the site and the Vinland Voice newsletter, he acknowledged that he was the author of any material signed "Alex Krause", and at least a portion of what had been signed "Totenkopf". All email messages sent to the address totenkopf were redirected to him.





Kulbashian posted his Resume online and said he runs Affordible


From Decision:

[72] Mr. Warman's search was conducted in December 2002, but the résumé itself bears no date. It details, under the heading "experience", Mr. Kulbashian's involvement, from 1999 onwards, with Affordable, which is described as a website hosting, design, and technical support firm. The résumé explains that Affordable started off as a private project and then turned into a business, hosting over a thousand accounts, and that "at the moment I am working on a 24/7 technical support availability for the company".


[99] During the police interview, Mr. Kulbashian explained that Affordable was his "server", and that he had been operating it for two years prior to the arrest. He described how he had provided space on his server to the Tri-City Skins group and others, including the National Skinhead Front, and the Canadian National Skinhead Front. These groups used the space to operate their web domains, for a fee of $10 per month. He added that since he was a member of the Canadian Ethnic Cleansing Team, he opted to donate the space for its web domain without charging a fee. The Vinland Voice web site was also hosted on his server.





Tomasz Winnicki

Warman claims a Google search of “Tom Winnicki” brought him to the VNN site.


Winnicki posted using his real name on VNNforum.


From Decision:

[11] The Respondent, through his counsel, admitted to having communicated the messages that were the subject of the original complaints filed on September 7, 2003 and June 1, 2004.


[33] In the messages that formed part of the original complaints, the Respondent alternated between the use of the pseudonym "Thexder 3D" and the name "Tom Winnicki".





Craig Harrison

Warman claims he did Google searches for and found Craig Harrisson.


From decision:

[30] Mr. Warman further testified that after seeing the email address "" on the various postings using the pseudonym "realcanadianson", it was fairly easy for him to do a search on that email address. What resulted from this search was a posting, dated December 4, 2002, in a guestbook of another Website hosted by Canadian Heritage Alliance, in which Craig Harrison had identified himself by name. He had then given his email address as "," and indicated that he lived in Georgetown, Ontario, "Dominion of Canada"(sic).




Peter Kouba

Identity established by Police infiltration of Stormfront and WCFU meetings.


From decision:

[88] Sergeant Camp testified that a number of investigative techniques were used to determine proud18's identity. First, proud18's postings revealed that this individual lived in Edmonton, was organizing rallies in Edmonton and was discussing the establishment of a Whites-only community in Alberta that was to be called "Whiteville". Surveillance was conducted on the rallies and meetings that proud18 had helped to organize. One such rally was held in February  2004, at the Sandman Inn in Edmonton. There, an individual who was identified as "Peter Kouba" spoke about Whiteville and the strategy that would be used to get Whiteville started. Sergeant Camp testified that Peter Kouba's statements during the rally were consistent with the statements that proud18 had made on the discussion forum.


[89] Sergeant Camp testified that the Police conducted computerized checks on the Motor Vehicle Registry and utilized other information sources such as the CPIC system (Canadian Police Information Centre) to trace proud18's identity. Sergeant Camp testified that through the Motor Vehicle Registry, the Police were able to match a picture with the name "Peter Kouba". They were also able to verify that Peter Kouba was one of the people attending the white supremacist rallies and meetings organized by proud18 and others on the Canadian forum of


[96] Sergeant Camp met with Peter Kouba on March 29, 2005. The conversation was wide-ranging and informal. Sergeant Camp stated that he confronted Mr. Kouba with the fact that, as proud18 on, he had said some very hateful and derogatory things about Jewish and Aboriginal people, as well as other minority groups. Sergeant Camp testified that Mr. Kouba responded by saying "yes", but then adding that he made the postings not to promote hatred, but to promote white nationalism. Sergeant Camp stated that during the meeting, Mr. Kouba discussed his involvement in the forum as "proud18".


[128] Sergeant Camp gave credible testimony about the basis for his conclusion that proud18 and WhiteEuroCanadian were the pseudonyms used by the Respondent. I find Sergeant Camp's testimony with regard to the meeting of March 29, 2005, to be particularly salient. During the meeting, Sergeant Camp referred to proud18's postings on and WhiteEuroCanadian's postings on the WCFU website. Sergeant Camp's evidence was that Mr.  Kouba did not deny having made those postings and indeed, attempted to justify them by saying that he made them not for the purpose of promoting hatred, but to promote white nationalism and white pride.




Glenn Bahr

From decision:

[54] On May 7, 2004, Sergeant Camp executed a search warrant at the respondent, Mr. Bahr's home in relation to the Criminal Code charge laid against Mr. Bahr and described earlier. The Sergeant testified that while executing the search warrant, he asked Mr. Bahr to describe his tattoos. Mr. Bahr described that he had an SS symbol on his chest, the word "Blizkrieg" across his back, an eagle with a Canadian Flag and a skull with flames.


[55] The Sergeant testified that during the execution of this search warrant, Mr. Bahr admitted that he was in charge of the WCFU website and undertook to shut the website down. The next day, being May 8, 2004, "SS-88" posted to "There will be no meet. WCFU is now disbanded." Later that same day "SS-88" posted to "Due to certain circumstances WCFU as an organization and website are finished permanently." On May 8, 2004 the WCFU website was removed from the Internet.


[59] Sergeant Camp testified that the Edmonton Police Service Technological Crimes Section was instructed to complete a forensic analysis of Mr. Bahr's two computers. The Sergeant testified that he was advised that the person accessing one of these computers as "Administrator" also accessed the web based e-mail accounts of "SS-88" and The person who accessed the website as "Administrator" also accessed the administrative pages of the WCFU website forum as "Glenn," and accessed the and other websites as users "schadenfrog" and "SS-88." The Sergeant was further advised that the person accessing the second computer as "Administrator" also accessed the e-mail accounts of "SS-88" and, accessed the administrative pages of the WCFU website forum as "SS-88" and the website as "SS-88".




Western Canada for Us

From decision:


[86] Further, Sergeant Camp testified that in March of 2004, the Old Strathcona Community Police Station in Edmonton, Alberta called the Hate Crimes Unit and reported that they had received complaints that business cards had been distributed in the community. The business card was obtained by the Sergeant and was introduced into evidence. The card read: "Glenn Bahr, Alberta Chapter and WCFU President, Alberta, Canada and contained two Internet addresses: "" and "" This latter address also accessed the WCFU website.


[87] Sergeant Camp also testified that he was contacted by the Leduc, Alberta RCMP detachment in early May of 2004. Officers from that detachment had received complaints about persons distributing pamphlets in the area. The officers forwarded the pamphlet to Sergeant Camp who introduced it as evidence at the hearing. The pamphlet had photographs of two Caucasian children and was entitled "For their sakes." The bottom of the pamphlet had the name of and postal address for Western Canada For Us. The pamphlet also identified the website addresses of "" and ""




Terry Tremaine

From decision:


[39] An individual who uses a pseudonym to post on "Stormfront" will also have to provide a profile to the administrator of the website. The profile of the individual identified as "mathdoktor99" provided an email address. It also indicated that this person lived in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, and that he was a "self-employed programmer/analyst".


[40] The Complainant did a "Google search" of the e-mail address. This search established that the e-mail address of "mathdoktor99" was affiliated with an individual named Terry Tremaine. The Respondent does not deny that he had made these postings under the pseudonym "mathdoktor99".




Bobby Wilkinson

From Decision:


[41] On November 23, 2003, a message was posted on the CNP Forum by "two Italian Nazi guys", seeking advice on how to immigrate to Canada. Someone using the moniker "Rocket440" responded to the message on November 26, 2003, and suggested that they communicate with him directly by email to his email address, At the end of Rocket440's message appeared the words "Forum Administrator/Napkin Monitor".


[48] In the same August 28, 2004, posting, MeinStruggle wrote the following paragraph referring to a human rights complaint having been filed against him but served on his grandfather:

This morning a letter arrived addressed to my grandfather (whom which the home in which I operated this site belonged to) here's the good part "addressed to my grandfather but flat out accusing me of being a bigot, and uttering hate speech, which violates section 13(1) of the human rights act. Remember "addressed to my grandfather" the internet connecting is in my name, and the email address used for correspondence on the forum was in my name, as well as the user name on ezboard. All allegations pertaining to this case are directed at me, but addressed to my grandfather?




“Canadian Nazi Party”

From Decision:

[64] The complaint against the Canadian Nazi Party has therefore not been substantiated and is dismissed.