Bourque, 24, armed with high-powered long firearms, was spotted three times while eluding the massive manhunt that emptied roads and kept families hunkered in their homes in Moncton, an east coast city where gun violence is rare.'Stay at home, bar your doors and be vigilant,' she said. You are in your house, you are locked, you have your kids, you want to go outside.
But the police are saying to stay in.'The first reports of danger came at around 7.20pm Wednesday when Bourque was seen wandering in the residential area of Moncton in New Brunswick wearing military camouflage, a headband, and wielding two guns.
The “Half-Breed” and “Dirty Drunken Half-Breed” were the names of two hamburgers on the menu.
These terms are racial slurs that have been used to perpetuate violence against Indigenous peoples.
Although some perpetrators are known to the victim, many are strangers.
National Inquiry Findings The national inquiry officially began on 1 September 2016.
Musgrave stated that “the building that housed these art pieces was a building in which two human beings were murdered.
A gun-toting man suspected in the shooting deaths of three Royal Canadian Mounted Police and the wounding of two others in a rare case of gun violence in eastern Canada was arrested early Friday, police said.
Indigenous women and communities, women’s groups and international organizations have long called for action into the high and disproportionate rates of violence and the appalling numbers of missing and murdered Indigenous women and girls in Canada.In July 2015, two paintings appeared on a storefront window — including one depicting bound and gagged Indigenous women — during the Hospitality Days cultural festival in Bathurst, New Brunswick.Patty Musgrave, Aboriginal advisor for New Brunswick Community College, wrote to city council, expressing her upset at the painting, which trivialized, and perhaps even glorified, violence against Indigenous women and the history of colonialism. it is quite offensive that you would allow paintings to be hung in the windows of this building while still-grieving families must see this as part of your ‘Hospitality Days.’” Activists and the families of missing and murdered Indigenous women continue to persevere against these prevailing attitudes, seeking justice, accountability, reconciliation and better public education.In December 2016, the Native Women’s Association of Canada said that the commission fails to keep families informed of its progress.In February 2017, the inquiry fired its communications director, Michael Hutchinson (of the Aboriginal Peoples Television Network), causing concern that the hearing of testimony might be further delayed.