There's been a rise in this country's level of intolerance as of late, due in part to the stoking of right-wing populism down south as well as Canada's own post-9/11 fears and xenophobia. Polls on Canada and religion done by Angus Reid in 2013 and 2015 have shown that a substantial portion of Canadians hold a negative view of Islam. It'd be naive to think that this prolonged attitude hasn't had any effect on perceptions of refugees coming into this country, recently mainly from Syria. Canadians aren't as accepting as we think and we can't ignore it, writes Angus Reid It's difficult to square this trend with the self-congratulating tone and image of Canada's relationship with refugees in general, which to the Trudeau administration's credit has involved the absorption of more than 25,000 Syrian newcomers in the past couple of years. But even as Malala Yousafzai thanked Trudeau earlier this month for sticking up for refugees in a time of rising anti-Muslim and anti-immigrant sentiment, it's hard not to hear these words in light of the country's overall dismissively narrow-minded attitude toward the journeys and troubles of those who enter this country. Malala Yousafzai urges Canada to play leading role in girls' education fight The way Canada has portrayed the troubles and challenges of refugees has focused mainly on their entry into Canada as the end of their overall struggle. The challenge, as reflected by much of the media and Canadian civil society, is primarily perceived to be the act of escaping situations of war or poverty. Once they reach the shores of Europe or North America (the civilized West), then of course they've attained safety and security. By extension, they also have us to thank because we let them into our country. Leaving aside the history of how Canada was created by those who came from elsewhere (the examples are plenty, as even the most pedantic high school social studies text will reveal), it's simply myopic and deeply shallow to perceive the momentary opening of borders to refugees as the end of their worries. Yes, it's true that they've escaped Bashar al-Assad or ISIS, but a meaningful and sustainable life in a completely new country with completely new customs, languages and realities is going to take more than not having dictators and terrorists in one's life. 'Extending common decency the right to life to those who suffer greatly at the hands of tyranny is to be expected' The same can be said for immigrants who still flock to Canada by the thousands on a yearly basis.
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