Laine Mitchell, CTV Edmonton
Published on Saturday, December 15, 2018 4:34 PM MST
Last modified on Saturday, December 15, 2018 6:33 PM MST
The rallies held in the center of Edmonton brought about momentous tension between Protestant groups.
Hundreds of demonstrators gathered on Saturday in the Alberta Parliament, dressed up wearing wrappers, between the United Nations, the carbon tax and prime minister Justin Trudeau.
The vests are similar to those that impel the tax movement against the French capitals.
It is a movement that gains steam in the world. In Belgium, Holland and England, there were protests in previous weeks.
He spoke with Alberta, Edmontonians and Calgarians in the face of high taxes, but they also worked on one of the most important provincial resources.
"I'm tired of Trudeau, especially what he wants to do with our money and abroad," said Turk, a Protestant clown. "Right now I have a work-related crisis. All our oil jobs have disappeared, our money goes south."
The group was deployed to Winston Churchill Square, where a smaller group of counter-demonstrators appeared. Many of these groups denounced anti-globalizing demonstrations, calling on fascists and racists.
"I am here to face racism and hate this group," said Adebaya Quinitiiti, a protestant at the Churchill Square. "Their anger will vanish. Things can be talked without hate without racism."
When people began to fill in the plaza, the tricks between the two groups started up.
Diverse demonstrators were arrested and dozens of police officers were revealed to monitor the situation of the enemy.
It is not clear what is the responsibility of organizing the original protest. Online citizens of the Canadian coalition worried about taking credit, while in the Churchill Square the Citizens National Alliance said they were protesting.
Similarly, Red Deer and Calgary also carried out similar tasks.
Timm Bruch's files