Articles referring to Chrystia Freeland

In 1986, at age 17, Chrystia Freeland began her writing career with a Canadian government-funded summer job for a Ukrainian-Canadian publication in Edmonton called the The Encyclopedia of Ukraine. (It is published by the government-funded Canadian Institute for Ukrainian Studies at the University of Alberta. The university's chancellor when Freeland worked there was Peter Savaryn, a Ukrainian veteran of the Nazi's Waffen SS who received an Order of Canada.)

Freeland's grandfather, Michael Chomiak, had also worked for this same Encyclopedia in the 1970s.  Throughout WWII, Chomiak had been the leading Ukrainian-language news propagandist for Nazi Germany. The Encyclopedia of Ukraine was initiated, led and organized by Chomiak's wartime boss, Volodymyr Kubijovych.  As president of the Nazi-funded Ukrainian Central Committee (based in the capital of occupied Poland), Kubijovych led all Ukrainian collaboration with the Third Reich.  Kubijovych helped create the Ukrainian Waffen SS and Chomiak helped recruit for it in the newspapers he edited for the Nazis.

Freeland and Chomiak also both worked for another Ukrainian-Canadian publication in Edmonton, Ukrainian News. Chomiak had written for this Ukrainian Catholic newspaper for many years and was its editor before Freeland landed her job there. After that Freeland wrote for other ethnonationalist-Ukrainian publications in Canada and the US before doing work for Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty (RFE/RL). RFE/RL was created by the CIA and funded by the Agency for decades.  When Freeland worked with them it had been privatised and was the media organ of George Soros' Open Society Foundation.

Soon after her "chance meeting" with Soros, while she was an exchange student meddling in Ukrainian elections in the USSR around 1990, Freeland began her meteoric rise through Western media corporations. She began her mainstream, antiSoviet journalism career in the Ukrainian SSR, but was soon elevated to become the Financial Times' deputy editor and bureau chief in Moscow.

After her remarkably rapid rise through the ranks of the corporate media, Freeland was recruited by Justin Trudeau to run for the Liberal party in 2013. Within a year, she was proud to be banned from Russia. along with her friend Paul Grod, president of the krainian Canadian Congress. She has served as Canada's Minister of International Trade, Minister of Intergovernmental Affairs, Minister of Foreign Affairs, Minister of Finance, and Deputy Prime Minister. 

Freeland is referred to in several articles in
this 64-page edition of Press for Conversion! magazine:

Defunding the Myths and Cults of Cold War Canada:
Ongoing state support for East European émigré groups with deep fascist roots
(Collaborators, Crusades and Coverups in an era of “truth and reconciliation”)

Getting them young: Instilling Ukrainian patriotism in children and youth pages 52-54 52-54.htm
From Chomiak to Freeland: “keep that flame alive” pages 54-55 54-55.htm
Chrystia Freeland: “Accidental journalist” or groomed for the job? pages 56-58 56-58.htm
Turning from same page: Freeland wrote for pro-fascist publications page 59 59.htm
Pearson College and NATO’s United World Colleges pages 8-9 8.htm
US Big Brother to Canadian propagandists: VOA, and the CIA’s RFE/RL page 11 10-11.htm
Liberal immigration: "None is too many" and Too many is not enough page 14 14.htm
Ongoing propaganda of the former "Captive Nations" page 27 27.htm
Canada has stood firmly united with Estonia's pro-US, pro-NATO leaders pages 30-31 29.htm
Krakow and Ottawa, 1940: "A Tale of Two Cities," and two UCCs pages 46-47 46-47.htm
State-funded centres of Canada’s Bandera cult and its Bandera youth page 50 50-51.htm
Oleh Romanyshyn and Orest Steciw page 61 60-61.htm

Here are som additional articles on Chrystia Freeland and the ethnonationalist Ukrainian influences on her worldview by her family and cultural community: The Chomiak-Freeland Connection (March 2017).