Canadian army officer accused of MUTINY for telling soldiers not to distribute COVID vaccines at anti-mask rally
- Canadian army accused officer Cadet Ladislas Kenderesi of mutiny and ‘behavior that does not suit an officer’ on May 12
- The allegations stem from the Dec. 5 meeting, military officials confirmed
- Kenderesi called the COVID-19 vaccination a ‘deadly vaccine’
- His case is believed to be the first case of mutiny in the Canadian Armed Forces since World War II
- Almost 53 percent of Canada has been vaccinated against the corona virus
A Canadian military officer is charged with mutiny after urging fellow soldiers not to help distribute COVID-19 vaccines during an anti-lockdown protest in Toronto late last year.
Officer Cadet Ladislas Kenderesi was charged with persuading others to participate in a mutiny on May 12, as well as outrageous behavior that does not suit an officer as a result of comments he made during a protest on December 5, Canadian military officials said.
“ I ask military, currently serving, truck drivers, medical personnel, engineers, whatever you are, don’t take up this illegal order (for) the distribution of this vaccine, ” he heard the crowd of protesters tell in a video that was posted to YouTube.
Canadian officer Cadet Ladislas Kenderesi was charged with mutiny after urging fellow soldiers to refuse to participate in the spread of coronavirus vaccines at an anti-lockdown rally late last year.
It is not clear if Kenderesi has a history of opposing vaccines, but referring to the shot as a ‘deadly vaccine’, his comments urging fellow members of the armed forces to abandon the government’s Operation VECTOR vaccine distribution program appear also to have disappeared. far.
“Maybe I get into a lot of trouble with this, but I don’t care anymore,” he said.
A military spokesman said he has been relieved of military duties pending the outcome of the investigation against him.
According to federal figures, nearly 53 percent of all Canadians have been vaccinated against the coronavirus.
The organizers of the Toronto meeting said Kenderesi was licensed to operate tanks and other military vehicles. He is a training officer for cadets from 12 to 18 years old
On May 14, a GoFundMe was launched to help pay Kenderesi’s legal defense.
Although it has since been removed, an archive of the page referred to coronavirus vaccines as ‘experimental gene therapy’ and claimed that Kenderesi faces life in prison.
“I’m just saying a little prayer for myself, and a prayer for Canada and Canadians, that hopefully my efforts and what I’ve done is for a good reason,” he said in a video attached to the fundraising page, which has also been removed. .
Canadian military law specialist Michel Drapeau said this was probably the first known case of allegations of mutiny in the Candaian armed forces since World War II.
The December meeting was hosted by Lamont Daigle, an influential advocate against masks
According to a Canadian expert on military law, allegations of mutiny are practically unheard of in the country’s military
“ You would probably have to go back to the late 1940s in the Royal Canadian Navy for anything that looks alike, ” he told the Citizen of Ottawa.
Private Lamont Daigle, one of the organizers of the meeting and an influential advocate against masks, argues that Kenderesi was trained in chemical and biological warfare and licensed to operate tanks and other military vehicles and machine guns.
According to military officials, Kenderesi’s de facto responsibilities are to the Cadet Organizations Administration and Training Service, where he serves in the Cadet Instructor Cadre training youth ages 12 to 18.