New king? Canadians don’t care

Ottawa ̵1; Prime Minister is Justin Trudeau going to london With a delegation that includes Inuit and indigenous leaders, superstar youth and a Canadian astronaut going to the Moon.

Canada couldn’t care less.

Actually, it’s worse than that. A majority of Canadians in each region would actually vote to abolish the monarchy new timely polling from abacus data, In Quebec, where provincial lawmakers recently Abolished a mandatory oath to the king, That number is 82 percent.

Pollster David Colletto says the result shouldn’t be surprising — any goodwill towards the monarchy was exclusive to Queen Elizabeth II, affection that is not transferable.

“With his passing, the reason to show any respect for the institution is gone,” Coletto told POLITICO. “Canada has changed a lot in the last 20 years. Generational change and immigration from non-European countries means that the monarchy is much less relevant.

Canada’s national television networks will begin broadcasting at 4 p.m. EDT on Coronation Day. Coletto said only 4 per cent of Canadians say they will follow closely.

eighty percent of respondents a lager pole in march Said he is not “personally attached” to the monarchy.

More than 50 per cent of Canadians told the Angus Reid Institute last month they believe King Charles will fall short. “They have big brioches to fill,” quipped the pollster.

signs were visible this time last year When Charles and his wife Camilla visited Canada to celebrate the Queen’s platinum jubilee. The journey lasted for about 72 hours.

“It’s really a shame,” said John Fraser, founder of the Institute for the Study of the Crown in Canada. told CBC News, “It would have been nice if the federal government had actually shown some interest.”

Trudeau said at the time that Canadians were too busy to worry about the status of the monarchy in Canada. “When I hear from Canadians about the things they’re concerned about… it’s not about constitutional change.”

Asked for his thoughts last week, The Prime Minister reiterated that now is not the time for change.

“Obviously there are many people who feel that a different system would serve us better,” he said. “Those people can make those arguments but what people can’t is agree on which option would be better.”

In Ottawa on Saturday, an hour-long ceremony is planned featuring a slam poet, a youth choir and the Algonquin group Eagle River Singers.

Unlike June 2, 1953, it will not be a national holiday.

On the day of Queen Elizabeth’s coronation, 100,000 people celebrated on Parliament Hill. There were military tattoos, horse races, parades, and fireworks.

This weekend in Canada’s capital, the Peace Tower and other federal buildings around the city will be lit up in emerald green. Canada Post will issue a new postage stamp.

Coletto would get up at dawn on Saturday—not just for the king. “I’d rather ride my bike,” he said, “especially with how cool it’s going to be.”