CBC’s Rick Mercer caught lying again – this time about Jason Kenney and Russian plane

mercer 2

It’s beyond obvious CBC’s Rick Mercer hates Conservatives but the repetitive lies he states about them on his tax-funded ‘comedy’ show needs to be challenged.

The latest example of Mercer’s attacks on Conservatives is his “rant” calling Minister Jason Kenney a liar:

Problem for Mercer and others in the Media Party is that Kenney’s version was confirmed to be true:

Two Russian warplanes repeatedly flew over a Canadian warship during its recent operations in the Black Sea, according to a declassified navy report (see here)

And as I mentioned above, this isn’t the first time Mercer has proven himself to be liar here:

And here again:

Enough is enough – the Conservatives need to push back and force Mercer to publicly apologise and retract his lies or be sued into oblivion.



6 Responses to “CBC’s Rick Mercer caught lying again – this time about Jason Kenney and Russian plane”

  1. Davidweum1@shaw.ca Says:

    Who cares what Rick Mercer says outside Toronto

  2. Liz J Says:

    Mercer apologize? Good luck with that from a CBC political activist in the guise of a funnyman. Ditto all the CBC reporters, with one exception, Rex Murphy.

  3. Jen Says:

    Greenpeace protesters use fossil Fuel jet boat to protest against fossil fuel. What a joke.
    So far including Elizabeth May have not proven yet to live, drive, eat, warm their homes without using any kind of fossil fuel or fuel that comes from foreign lands.

  4. Jen Says:

    Victoria’s Secret: Dumping Raw Sewage Like It’s 1915
    The icky, smelly, no-good political mess that could cost taxpayers a billion. (Yes, a billion!)

    By Sarah Berman, 26 Jan 2015, TheTyee.ca

    I tried to copy the webpage but without luck.

  5. Jen Says:

    British Columbia dumps over 34 million gallons of raw sewage, pesticides and pharmaceuticals into the Pacific every day.
    Tuesday February 24, 2015 by Julie Wilson staff writer

    ‘Victoria has been ordered by both federal and provincial governments to clean up the mess, yet plans for a new wastewater treatment plant are far from implementation. The decision to clean up the waters of the Strait of Juan de Fuca remains a political one, with lots of talk and little action.’


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