On Saturday afternoon, thousands of French speakers in nearly 40 communities in Ontario have helped cut down on some of the French language services of Premier Doug Ford.
The protests organized by the Francophone Assembly in Ontario, representing 740,000 Franco-Ontarians, took place in front of the offices of MPPs of all political politicians.
"Franco-Ontarians have the right to protect our rights, koruma said Lina Blais, a Quebec actor, outside the election office of Ford, where 300 people gather. Said.
"Our population justifies our institutions."
This "resistance" is a reaction by Premier Doug Ford to drop the state's independent observer on francophone services and to remove financing for a planned French language university in the Toronto Metropolitan Area.
The decision sparked an immediate and growing rebound from OnDans, the new federal government and Quebec's new prime minister, François Legault, who had repeatedly asked Ford to withdraw the cuts.
Amanda Simard, one of Ford's MPPs, broke to criticize the move, saying that she was disappointed and disappointed. Earlier this week, the eastern Ontario MP left the Progressive Conservative group to sit independently.
He was among those gathered outside the door of the election office in Hawkesbury. This is Glorianne Gaudreau-Cheff, three years old. He dressed in green-white, bore a flag of the francophone flag of Ontario and beckoned to the mark as follows: "It may not be big enough to have a voice, but please don't take my voice off."
The Francophone Assembly of Ontario was estimated to have attended more than 13,500 people to the day of action.
The demonstrators carried banners filled with messages such as ank respect for franco ank and ”Franco-Ontarians are not just any minority; and made their voices heard.
Hundreds of weather remained in the cold weather and gathered outside the election office of Caroline Mulroney in Bradford. The York-Simcoe MPP was elected as the minister of francophone affairs on November 22, following the withdrawal of computers from interruptions affecting Ontario francophones.
Mulroney, who is also a state attorney general, vowed to continue defending the independent French university, but noted that the province's financial realities prevent PCs from currently financing it.