“Warren Kinsella's book, ‘Fight the Right: A Manual for Surviving the Coming Conservative Apocalypse,’ is of vital importance for American conservatives and other right-leaning individuals to read, learn and understand.”

- The Washington Times

“One of the best books of the year.”

- The Hill Times

“Justin Trudeau’s speech followed Mr. Kinsella’s playbook on beating conservatives chapter and verse...[He followed] the central theme of the Kinsella narrative: “Take back values. That’s what progressives need to do.”

- National Post

“[Kinsella] is a master when it comes to spinning and political planning...”

- George Stroumboulopoulos, CBC TV

“Kinsella pulls no punches in Fight The Right...Fight the Right accomplishes what it sets out to do – provide readers with a glimpse into the kinds of strategies that have made Conservatives successful and lay out a credible roadmap for progressive forces to regain power.”

- Elizabeth Thompson, iPolitics

“[Kinsella] deserves credit for writing this book, period... he is absolutely on the money...[Fight The Right] is well worth picking up.”

- Huffington Post

“Run, don't walk, to get this amazing book.”

- Mike Duncan, Classical 96 radio

“Fight the Right is very interesting and - for conservatives - very provocative.”

- Former Ontario Conservative leader John Tory

“His new book is great! All of his books are great!”

- Tommy Schnurmacher, CJAD

“I absolutely recommend this book.”

- Paul Wells, Maclean’s

“Kinsella puts the Left on the right track with new book!”

- Calgary Herald

CTFN: this is my daughter’s First Nation

…and this statement shows that, when it comes to self-government, the Harper cabal are a bunch of damned liars.

Canada’s great experiment in aboriginal self-government is about to collapse – or, at least, it certainly looks that way for a Yukon first nation that has successfully managed its own affairs since 2006…

As it happened, Stephen Harper was scheduled for an unrelated visit to CTFN territory in August to tout his vision for Canada’s North. While federal bureaucrats threatened to undermine self-government, Mr. Harper arrived for a barbecue. During the requisite photo-op with CTFN’s leaders, the Prime Minister quietly assured them he had been informed of the funding issue and had instructed his minister to look into it.

On the road leading to the barbecue, a group of locals had assembled a peaceful protest. A member of the Prime Minister’s security detail marched over to ask what they were up to. “Exerting our aboriginal rights and title,” he was told. “Oh,” he said, “I thought you were going to dance for us.”

The Oct. 1 deadline looms, and a precedent is about to be set. There is still time to decide whether it will stand for bullying or for fairness.

4 Responses to “CTFN: this is my daughter’s First Nation”

  1. Mark says:

    Warren: You may have mentioned this before, but I am intrigued about how your daughter came to know and belong to this First Nation? I do treaty work in BC and am curious. Can you indulge us? Thanks.

  2. Ronald O'Dowd says:


    It will happen, generally speaking, under a federal government. And when it does, you will be right in the thick of it. Thank you.

  3. Richard says:

    That “I thought you were going to dance for us” line makes my skin crawl.

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