What we know about the B.C. Liberals’ anti-terror bill and what we don’t know

The B.M. Liberals have promised to create an anti-terrorism task force, and have already announced a new task force.

But the Liberals haven’t made it public, and haven’t released a detailed plan for what it will look like.

We’ve asked for the government to release a summary of its plan.

But so far, it hasn’t.

The government’s proposed anti-terrorist task force includes members from the RCMP, B.S.F.D. and the Canadian Security Intelligence Service.

The task force will be charged with carrying out the new anti-radicalization strategy and “coordinating, collaborating and coordinating efforts of federal and provincial authorities.”

The Liberals’ proposal for the task force was first announced in January.

In the interim, the Liberals have made vague statements about how the anti-Muslim legislation will affect people who identify as Muslim, but not specifically how the legislation would affect Muslims.

The B.N.T.L. has also received support from the BCHC and the BCA.

The BCHE has endorsed the Liberals’ plan and has said it is open to working with them on a new anti, anti-Islamic and anti-extremist bill.

However, the BCHR and the BC Civil Liberties Association have not endorsed the government’s plan.

What we know: The BC Liberals have announced they will create an Anti-Terrorism Task Force.

The anti-Islam legislation would include a new offence called “counter-radicalisation” which would make it a criminal offence to “denigrate, threaten or cause fear of bodily harm to or to a person who identifies as Muslim.”

It would also make it an offence to create a “radicalization” training program for Muslims.

It would also prohibit any government employee or official from assisting or participating in such a program.

It also would prohibit anyone who creates a program that “encourages or promotes terrorism” from working in the government or any other government agency, including the RCMP.

If approved, the proposed anti, and anti, Islamic legislation would also require a “probable cause” before police can arrest a person for making a terrorist threat.

That requirement would be based on a police officer’s belief that the person made a terrorist attack.

According to the Liberals, the anti, radicalized legislation would not apply to anyone who made a terroristic threat in Canada, but only if the person was a Canadian citizen.

But it is not clear whether the government is still willing to accept the BCTF’s endorsement of the proposed legislation.

As we reported last week, the Conservatives have called for a parliamentary committee to examine the anti radicalized law.

For its part, the NDP has promised to support the BCRF and the Muslim Public Affairs Council.

We asked the government for a summary, but so far we haven’t heard anything.

Follow John Diefenbaker on Twitter at twitter.com/joejdiefen.

Back To Top