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The Whiteness of Vancouver Schools Before Globalists Sold City to Chinese

White supremacy permeates every corner of our society and the internet. Everything whites have done, every nation they built, school, legal institution, police department, cultural symbol, has been marked as part of a “white supremacist” legacy that must be “rooted out” in the name of diversity and racial equity. Books with titles that include “white supremacy” are a lucrative, best-selling business. Courses “against white supremacy”, “anti-racism” and “white privilege” are now mandatory in workplaces and schools. Government funding of rich immigrant students from Africa to replace white working class students is an official policy. 

Whites students are being compelled to believe that blacks, Chinese and Sikhs, played a “foundational role” in the making of Canada. They are being taught that the very claim that ethnic French and English Canadians were the founding peoples is part of a white supremacist ideology that must be eliminated from the history books. A few years ago UBC professor Henry Yu was awarded over two million dollars to show that the Chinese were one of the founding peoples of Canada. 

In reality, Chinese immigrants played a microscopic role in Canada’s history. Whites built Canada from the ground up. In 1971, just before multiculturalism was made into an official policy, the proportion of nonwhites in Canada was less than 4 percent. In 1901, when the proportion of Chinese immigrants in Canada was the highest before the 1960s, there were only 17,043 Chinese immigrants (born outside Canada) relative to a population of 5.3 million. 

Vancouver, with the highest concentration of Chinese throughout Canada’s history, was virtually a white European city from its beginnings in the 1870s through to the 1970s. In the 1950s, when the city had been fully developed into a metropolis, the British accounted for about 75 per cent of the population, and other Europeans accounted for about 18 per cent, whereas the Asian proportion (Chinese and Japanese) accounted for only 3 or 4 per cent. 

Patricia Roy’s Vancouver, An Illustrated History (1980), exhibits a city that was overwhelmingly British in its architectural landscape, notwithstanding its Chinatown and Little Tokyo. The sports, the education, the legal system – every institution was British. The Founding Fathers, the Mayors, the magistrates, the school trustees, the chief constables, the physicians, the presidents of the Board of Trade were all British descendants. 

All the beautiful schools of Vancouver were created by Anglo-Europeans. Some diversity would have worked. Vancouverites did not mind having students from other races. They welcomed them as equals. Asians were happily integrating into Vancouver society. But such goodwill and openness has now been categorized as white supremacy. For the globalists whites can only be accepted into society if they collaborate in their own replacement. 

Don’t give in. White culture and history will be respected the moment whites affirm it without qualifications and slavish apologies. Pass these pictures along and remind them of who created Canada. 


Vancouver High School: Senior Class (1892) “Government restrictions on immigration dictated that the ethnic character of the population remain white and English speaking”
 A one-room school opened on 1893

Fairview Elementary School drill team (1901)

1912 Sir Guy Carleton
Raleigh Hills School 1912
King Edward Dining Room 1913


Classroom at Shaughnessy School, 1920
Edith Cavell School 1922
Florence Nightingale School 1930
1942 Sir Guy Carleton School
Queen Elizabeth School 1947
Britannia Secondary Grade 12: 1949
1949 BRITANNIA Guys at the Clinton Hall dance.


Renfrew Elementary School 1951

Edith Cavell School 1950s
1950s Vancouver elementary schools
1950s Sir Guy Carleton

High School 1950s, females loved being females and males loved being males



1961 Sir William Osler Annex

1962 Florence Nightingale  

Vancouver Vocational Institute 1963 Medical office assistant training
Emily Carr Elementary School 1965
Eric Hamber Secondary School 1960s



Point Grey Secondary School 1960s

The 1966-67 senior boys basketball team, Seaquam School, Vancouver school’s first-ever appearance at the B.C. senior boys basketball championships.

1967 Dr. Hugh Neil MacCorkindale Massed student choir at the official school opening celebration

1969 North Vancouver Grade 3 students at Brooksbank Elementary School.

Graham Bruce 1970s
1978 Captain James Cook An actor, dressed as Captain James Cook, speaks to students about Cook and his role in the history of British Columbia .


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