Mother Of Ottawa Shooter is a Lawyer, Chairperson of IRB’s Illegal Immigration Division & Flagging Suspected Terrorists!

Mother Of Ottawa Shooter is a Lawyer, Chairperson of IRB’s Illegal Immigration Division & Flagging Suspected Terrorists!

http://www.maxresistance.com/mother-of-ottawa-shooter-is-a-lawyer-chairperson-of-irbs-illegal-immigration-division-flagging-suspected-terrorists/

Yes you heard it right. Susan Bibeau the mother of suspect Michael Zehaf-Bibeau aka “The Ottawa Parliament Shooter” is the deputy chairperson of the IRB’s Immigration Division, the unit that conducts admissibility hearings for non-citizens believed to be living in Canada illegally—including those flagged as suspected terrorists. Panel members also conduct detention reviews for foreigners already ordered deported, deciding whether they should remain in detention or be freed, with conditions, until their removal date.

53 year old, Susan Bibeau and her ex-husband, Bulgasem Zehaf, raised their only son in the Montreal suburb of Laval, where Michael attended private school and appeared a well-adjusted teenager. After graduation, the would-be killer spiraled down a path of hard drugs and petty crime, with convictions ranging from assault to fraud to weapons possession. By 2009, he had disowned his parents and moved to British Columbia.


In the following article put out by Maclean’s Magazine on Friday February 13, 2015 the magazine tries to fill in for the public many questions that have come up regarding the inconsistencies in the official narrative put out of Police & RCMP reports on the Ottawa shooting. The public has began to question many of the twists and turns related to the outline of this seemingly contrived tale.

The Mother Susan Bibeau’s story had many holes in it and now they parade her forward to tell her twisted tale of how things unraveled in her world.

Take note that this is very suspect as she is presented as a well educated, very public figure thus giving the tale validity coming from an apparent official type person. Also note that many of the women involved with giving there testimony on the CPR given to Honor Guard Corporal Nathan Cirillo were also questionable in the public’s eye. All these women seem to be associate in many ways to one another outside of the work environment.

Also keep in mind that these politicians are one big family and due to the response of the Harper government over this one mans efforts to gain access to a building he would have been familiar with (as his mother had worked there).

Remember:

the same week the Harper Conservatives, responding in part to the “cold-blooded” actions of her estranged son, tabled the most sweeping anti-terror legislation since 9/11. In written statements to the media, Bibeau has expressed her “deepest condolences” to Cpl. Nathan Cirillo’s family while struggling to explain why her child, a crack-addicted Muslim convert, would unleash “such senseless” violence. “Most will call my son a terrorist, I don’t believe he was part of an organization or acted on behalf of some grand ideology or for a political motive,” she said in one letter to a reporter. “For me mental illness is at the centre of this tragedy.” (The RCMP has reached a very different conclusion, saying Zehaf-Bibeau left behind a videotaped manifesto that clearly explained the inspiration for his “terrorist attack.” Commissioner Bob Paulson initially promised to release the footage at some point, but has since backtracked, saying the video may never be made public.) VERY CONVENIENT!

Also another very convenient aspect to this case is anyone who applies under the Access to Information Act never seems to get a response in any fashion let alone be allowed the Acts access to requested materials, yet Maclean’s magazine seems to have no problem in obtaining speedy access to all their supposed applications. This makes the whole story by Maclean’s very very suspect and controlled narrative coverup.

Obtained by Maclean’s under the Access to Information Act, Susan Bibeau’s emails provide yet another glimpse into that tragic day, and the shock that followed. If nothing else, the messages reveal how federal civil servants caught in the Parliament Hill lockdown rallied around one of their own, expressing sympathy and compassion for a heartbroken mother when so few others did. As news spread about her connection to the killer, Bibeau’s inbox filled with notes of concern from colleagues, with subject lines ranging from “Checking in” to “Support” to “Mes condoléances pour ton fils” (“My condolences for your son.”)


 

The article in Maclean’s titled “Mother’s emails offer new glimpse into son’s rampage on Oct. 22” goes into great detail to explain the many objectionable twists in the official narrative.

Here is a portion of the article in Maclean’s:

 

Maclean’s – Michael Zehaf Bibeau is shown carrying a gun while running towards Parliament Hill in Ottawa on Wednesday, Oct. 23, 2014, in a still taken from video surveillance in this handout photo. (HO – RCMP/CP)

 

As planned, Susan Bibeau was working in Vancouver that Wednesday morning. A senior executive at Canada’s Immigration and Refugee Board (IRB), headquartered in Ottawa, she had flown to the West Coast for a few days of staff meetings and to conduct interviews for a vacant job posting. At 8:24 a.m. local time, a colleague forwarded her an email, alerting Bibeau that one of the candidates vying for the open position had dropped out. “Quite surprising,” she typed back, “they are falling like flies.”

It was Oct. 22, 2014. On the other side of the country, a Canadian soldier was dead, shot in the back as he stood sentry at the National War Memorial. The masked rifleman who pulled the trigger was also lying in a pool of blood, cut down by a flurry of bullets after storming the front doors of Parliament.

Amid the chaos, police rushed to lock down the capital’s core, including the IRB’s head office on Slater Street, a short walk from the crime scene. Among the hundreds of employees ordered to stay inside was Line Paradis, Bibeau’s executive co-ordinator. “Hello Susan,” she wrote to her boss, en francais, at 1:08 p.m., “we are in a state of emergency in Ottawa, I’m not sure you heard.”

“Yes,” Bibeau replied from Vancouver, “I just got out of an interview.” At the time, she had no idea the gunman was her 32-year-old son, Michael Zehaf-Bibeau.

At some point over the next two hours, she learned the horrifying truth. “Salut,” Bibeau wrote back to Paradis at 3:01 EST, “if you have a chance, call me.” The subject line was: “situation à Ottawa.”

By 4:30 p.m., authorities had released the shooter’s identity—and his mother, thrust into the media’s glare, was scrambling to catch a plane back east. “Hello Susan,” her Vancouver colleague emailed later that afternoon. “I went to the 17th floor to look for you. Can you send me the deck for tomorrow’s meeting? Have you left the office?”

“Hi Alice,” Bibeau responded. “I am leaving for Montreal tonoght [sic] can you please pick up my stuff on the 17 and present the priorities to the Members tomorrow. Sorry.” Two minutes later, she wrote back to apologize again.

Susan Bibeau did not return to work for another three months, taking an extended leave of absence that just ended on Jan. 27—the same week the Harper Conservatives, responding in part to the “cold-blooded” actions of her estranged son, tabled the most sweeping anti-terror legislation since 9/11. In written statements to the media, Bibeau has expressed her “deepest condolences” to Cpl. Nathan Cirillo’s family while struggling to explain why her child, a crack-addicted Muslim convert, would unleash “such senseless” violence. “Most will call my son a terrorist, I don’t believe he was part of an organization or acted on behalf of some grand ideology or for a political motive,” she said in one letter to a reporter. “For me mental illness is at the centre of this tragedy.” (The RCMP has reached a very different conclusion, saying Zehaf-Bibeau left behind a videotaped manifesto that clearly explained the inspiration for his “terrorist attack.” Commissioner Bob Paulson initially promised to release the footage at some point, but has since backtracked, saying the video may never be made public.)

Obtained by Maclean’s under the Access to Information Act, Susan Bibeau’s emails provide yet another glimpse into that tragic day, and the shock that followed. If nothing else, the messages reveal how federal civil servants caught in the Parliament Hill lockdown rallied around one of their own, expressing sympathy and compassion for a heartbroken mother when so few others did. As news spread about her connection to the killer, Bibeau’s inbox filled with notes of concern from colleagues, with subject lines ranging from “Checking in” to “Support” to “Mes condoléances pour ton fils” (“My condolences for your son.”)

Even on Oct. 28, the same morning Cpl. Cirillo’s emotional military funeral was broadcast on live television, co-workers continued to send the gunman’s mother notes of support. “Sympathies,” read one subject line. (The rest of the email, like most of the others, is exempt from disclosure under the Privacy Act.) “My thoughts are with you,” said another.

Susan BibeauA lawyer, Susan Bibeau is deputy chairperson of the IRB’s Immigration Division, the unit that conducts admissibility hearings for non-citizens believed to be living in Canada illegally—including those flagged as suspected terrorists. Panel members also conduct detention reviews for foreigners already ordered deported, deciding whether they should remain in detention or be freed, with conditions, until their removal date.

Now 53, Bibeau and her ex-husband, Bulgasem Zehaf, raised their only son in the Montreal suburb of Laval, where Michael attended private school and appeared a well-adjusted teenager. (“He’ll go far in life,” read Zehaf-Bibeau’s final yearbook inscription.) But after graduation, the would-be killer spiraled down a path of hard drugs and petty crime, with convictions ranging from assault to fraud to weapons possession. By 2009, he had disowned his parents and moved to British Columbia.

Police are still piecing together the final years of his life, a portrait of contradictions. Though stable enough to land high-paying construction jobs, including a recent stint in Alberta’s oil fields, Zehaf-Bibeau struggled mightily with substance abuse. In 2011, homeless and broke, he was so desperate to go to jail and get sober that he staged a hold-up at a McDonald’s restaurant. “I’m a crack addict and, at the same time, I’m a religious person,” he told a judge after his arrest. “I want to sacrifice freedom and good things for a year, maybe, so when I come out I’ll appreciate things in life more and be clean.”

Zehaf-Bibeau spent two months behind bars, but incarceration didn’t have the desired effect. By the summer of 2014, he was still a slave to crack cocaine—and displaying increasing signs of radicalization. While staying at a Vancouver homeless shelter, his last stop before travelling to Ottawa, he railed against the “arrogance and debauchery” of the West and defended the human rights atrocities committed by Islamic State terrorists in Iraq and Syria. “His argument was that we live a decadent and immoral lifestyle, that we live godlessly, and that we must be taught a lesson and punished,” one shelter resident, Paul Jarjapka, told Maclean’s. “His viewpoints were extreme—some I’d call insane—but he knew how to argue his point.”

In mid-October, one week before the attack, Susan Bibeau received a surprise email from her son. The two hadn’t spoken in more than five years, but he was in Ottawa and wanted to see her. They met for lunch, and as Bibeau later disclosed in her public statements, he talked mostly about Islam and his desire to secure a passport so he could move to Saudi Arabia and study the Quran. She offered him a bed at her Ottawa condo but he declined, preferring to sleep at a downtown shelter.

In the ensuing days, Susan Bibeau’s workload was as busy as ever. Her emails included discussions about an office closure in Niagara Falls, technical upgrades to the electronic devices that record IRB hearings, and a speech she was scheduled to present at a November conference of immigration professionals in Calgary. “It may require a few minor edits, feel free,” she wrote to the IRB’s senior communications advisor, with a draft of her speech attached. “I don’t plan on presenting slides unless someone offers to do them for me.” (In the draft, Bibeau wrote about being “quite proud of the work we do,” and how media attention can be “stressful” for panel members when they preside over high-profile cases. At one point, her prepared remarks discussed strategies on how to handle immigrant detainees with “severe mental disorders.” Sometimes, she wrote, “the best for them is to go home where they can receive medical treatment. Often, their mental state will deteriorate in a jail setting.”)

Susan Bibeau flew to Vancouver on Oct. 20, a Monday. The next day, she was among senior officials looped in on a sensitive media request: a television reporter was working on a story about prisoners who had died in the custody of the Canada Border Services Agency, and was asking for specific IRB detention transcripts. Bibeau asked Charles Hawkins, a board spokesman, to share any relevant information with Christian Fournier, a special advisor to IRB Chairperson.

“Will do,” Hawkins replied. “I will need a few minutes to summarize.”

“Sounds like fun!” Bibeau wrote back.

Michael Zehaf-Bibeau.

That same day, her son paid $650 for a used Toyota Corolla that would soon be infamous. The next morning—Oct. 22—he parked the car near the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier and stepped outside, a pump-action Winchester in his hands and a scarf over his mouth.

Read The Rest of the Story Here: Maclean’s


In conclusion: Make note they have a woman who works for the Government and no clear picture to present. They always do this. Canadians are asking for the release of clear video footage and the Government is holding it back. Ask yourself WHY?
This story has more apparent holes in it than Corporal Nathan Cirillo


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2 Comments

  1. Avatar
    Gerald Lemoine February 24, 2015

    To another story a Alberta RCMP Commander orders RCMP in Alberta Not to enforce recent reclassification of CZ 858, and a Swiss Arms rifle. It seems the powers are not on par with each other. West against the east, Just like Ukraine .

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