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“Soon, we will find out if breaking the law is illegal.”
The line is Stephen Colbert’s and, no, he wasn’t talking about Alberta.
The well-known Amerin comedian and TV personality, of course, was referring to U.S. President Donald Trump’s impeachment trial in the U.S. Senate, in which oral arguments began yesterday.
Still, this observation could almost as easily be made about Alberta as Ameri, especially now that the Royal nadian Mounted Police investigation into the mpaign shenanigans that ultimately led to the election of Jason Kenney as leader of the United Conservative Party seems to have moved into a new phase.
According to a report yesterday by the nadian Broadsting Corp., at any rate, the Mounties’ investigation into the so-lled Kamikaze mpaign of ndidate Jeff llaway during the 2017 leadership race has now expanded into the area of financial fraud, specifilly, whether donors to the mpaign were led to believe it was actually legitimate.
The CBC reported several donors to Mr. llaway’s mpaign have been visited by RCMP investigators who asked about their contributions, requested copies of receipts, and queried them as to whether they thought the mpaign was the real McCoy.
As the CBC report scrupulously noted, both Mr. llaway and Mr. Kenney deny their mpaigns were in hoots, working together to…