While I have had a Life experience different from the norm, this is my 1st attempt in creating a website with no previous experience. I welcome all suggestions for improvement.
This Blog is to promote ideas and discussion on finding The Way, The Truth and the Life of Christ in US so We, the People, Together, while we are separated on the physical, material plane, become as One in The Spirit of God.
Moses the Lawgiver led the descendants of Jacob/Israel through a dessert for forty years and he didn’t enter the Promised Land. As the old regimes of this world are crumbling with the sands of Time, human kind has finally arrived at it’s greatest possible moment of Transformation in facing an unknown, uncertain Future.
People have been saying The Lord’s Prayer for 2000 years without thinking and acting in the Spirit of it. “Your Kingdom come. Your Will be done on EARTH, as it is in HEAVEN.” This becomes nothing more than a vain repetition if the people don’t do the work and take the actions necessary to bring it into Reality
It is the Children of God on earth, from among all the peoples, Nations and tongues, colours, and religions who must do the works to make it so!
The Truth of Christ remains to this very Day.
You hypocrites, well did Esaias prophesy of you, saying,
This people draws close to me with their mouth, and honours me with their lips; but their heart is far from me.
But in vain they do worship me, teaching for doctrines the commandments of men.
He is not talking to Atheists by these words but to those who claim to be His Representatives in this world.
He has twice run for a seat in the Canadian House of Commons as an independent, and once ran for the Legislative Assembly of Ontario. Cormier claims to have played a “major minor role” in the formation of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms as it applies to the recognition in Law of the Supremacy of God.
He was arrested on a number of occasions in the late 1970s for making speeches to growing crowds in Downtown Ottawa and charged with shouting, causing a disturbance. He was convicted and handed a one day suspended sentence with one condition of probation for one year “not to attend on The Sparks Street Mall, or any other Street in the City of Ottawa, for the purpose of speaking or shouting”. After that rush to judgement, and continuing to exercise his Democratic right to freedom of speech, he was breached and went to jail for the first time in his life.    
In 1981, Cormier hitchhiked from Ottawa to Whitehorse, Yukon to draw attention to Revelation 19:11 . Newspapers across the country chronicled his journey, and twenty years later the world was stunned to witness 9/11 as described in Revelation 18. That year he was shocked to learn of the development and deployment of the neutron bomb by the good guys in world evolution. He considers the concept of the device to be demonic and anti-human, exposing the power that brought it into existence for what it is. The nuclear device does not explode a fiery blast to destroy the loot, but unleashes enhanced dirty radiation so that the people die a slow, tortuous death. That has come home to roost with the fears these days of terrorists building a crude dirty bomb.     
In 1986, to complete his Canada-wide mission, he hitchhiked East to Quebec and The Maritimes. Again, newspapers chronicled his journey.    
Cormier was in the unique position of directly handing letters to Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau from time to time, during his last seven years in Office as he entered or left the House of Commons. From that position he claims to have inspired Trudeau to undertake his Global Peace Mission  as The US and Soviet Union appeared headed for a clash for the first time since The Cuban Missile Crisis. Trudeau left The House of Commons in 1984 and until his death in 2000, lived in The Cormier House in Montreal
In the fall of 1977, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) prevented Cormier from getting too close to Trudeau at the Member’s entrance to the House of Commons, making him shout from across the road. After several attempts at first contact, he wrote the first letter, and went to deliver it to Trudeau returning from his routine daily lunch at 24 Sussex. As his limousine pulled away, Cormier shouted in a booming voice from across the road, “Prime Minister! I have some information for you, Sir. Will you accept it, please?” The Prime Minister froze in his footsteps before getting to the door of the House. Try as he could, he could not move until he was helped by his aides.
The RCMP picked Cormier up for the first time, asking if he would answer some questions at Vip Security Headquarters on the grounds of Rideau Hall where he signed the guest book reporting New Jerusalem as his home city the day he arrived in Ottawa September 1, 1977. Asking what was in the letter, they were told it was not addressed to them. In transit in the back seat of the police car, he called out to a friend walking on the street. He doesn’t know what the cop saw, but Cormier claims he said a curious thing, “With friends like that, you don’t have to worry about enemies.”
Returning to Parliament Hill to deliver the letter days later, reaching the top step before the Peace Tower, Trudeau’s limo was just passing by. Stopping in the middle of the road, the Prime Minister got out and came over to him for a first contact meeting and accepted the letter. From that time he could hand him letters at the door of his limo as he got in or out.
At the next meeting, PM Trudeau, having the reputation of being a devout Catholic, said to him, “You only want to talk to me about God. Use your mind.”
Cormier knew it wasn’t going to be easy, but 4 years later, the Canadian Charter was introduced, acknowledging the Supremacy of God.
Power, politics, religion
Late at night on August 23rd 1978, he happened to be near the Langevin Block as Pierre Trudeau’s limousine and RCMP Security detail pulled up. As Trudeau got out of the car, Cormier said, “Peter, feed the sheep.” Passing by, he shrugged his shoulders and replied, “Alright! Alright! I’ll feed the sheep” and rushed up the stairs to his Office. Three days later Pope Paul VI, successor to the Apostle Peter, to whom Jesus first spoke those words in John 21:15 , died.
The world rejoiced with with the election of the Cardinal from Venice who became Pope John Paul I. He was relatively young and vibrant with a happy smile. Popes were crowned and enthroned like kings up to the election of Paul VI. John Paul I changed all that by abdicating the throne after 1000 years of Catholic tradition. The World, to this very day, has not perceived and understood this important and significant Spiritual symbol of a shift in power and sign of Christ coming closer to the common people.
A month after the election of John Paul I, Cormier was moved by the Spirit to convey a new message to Pierre Trudeau. Calling his secretary, Cecile Viau, and recounting the previous months Papal events, he left the same message Jesus said to the Apostle Peter a second time, “Peter, feed the sheep.” To Cormier’s surprise, three days later the new Pope died.
On October 13, 1978, Pierre Trudeau made an appearance at Glebe Collegiate Institute in Ottawa to speak to the children prior to what the media called a mini-election of 15 federal ridings. Standing at the main entrance as he arrived, Cormier said to the Prime Minister, “Peter, look at the Spirit of the 13. Feed the lambs.”
Three days later Cormier was in the Prime Minister’s Suite of a downtown hotel watching election returns with the Independent Candidate for Ottawa Centre and other friends. Those returns were interrupted with news of the election of Pope John Paul II. Trudeau lost 13 of the 15 by-election seats up for grabs. Trudeau’s election was scheduled, the election of the Pope was not.
At the opening of the Federal-Provincial Conference of First Ministers on the economy February 2, 1982, Cormier stood at the main entrance to the Government Conference Centre as Trudeau arrived and said, “Prime Minister! Look at my sign.” It read: Woe to those who judge for hire and profit, but not for Justice and Truth.
Cormier admired and liked Trudeau, but never had a private meeting with him. He was visited by surrogates on his behalf in February 1984 and questioned at some length on his attitude toward him. Two weeks later, after the famous walk in the snow, Pierre Elliot Trudeau announced he was quitting on February 29. Cormier wondered if he left a private diary with his sons with instructions not to release the contents until the right time.
RCMP VIP Security have records verifying the facts of these Public encounters available under the Access to Information Act.
Lunch with the Pope’s Ambassador
In 1985 Cormier was extended the rare honour and recognition of being invited to lunch with the Pope’s Apostolic Nuncio to Canada. Passing through the main Dining Hall with it’s seven foot fireplace and table seating at least fifty, The Nuncio, Charge D’Affairs, Secretary and Cormier entered a beautifully decorated, intimate Dining room with a table for twelve. The dinnerware had a gold band around the edge with the Papal tiara crown in gold at the top. It was a formal setting. with the whitest linen tablecloth and flowers.
As the guest, the man for all seasons and reasons served Cormier first and the Secretary last, and at that point he deliberately picked up the dessert fork at the top of the plate to eat the rigatoni meat sauce appetizer with the most wonderful aroma. The Pope’s Ambassador stopped him, pointing to the fork on the side. Replacing it, Cormier said, “Excuse me, Your Excellency. It’s been over ten years since I left the refinements of the business world where I negotiated multi-million dollar deals in Board Rooms and fine restaurants. I’ve lost touch with that sense of refinement. To tell you the Truth, Your Excellency, since I’ve been walking with Jesus, most of the people I encounter can’t even afford to eat good food, let alone have matched dinnerware.” Jesus was brutal talking to religious leaders.
Being a Diplomat and recovering, The Nuncio asked, “What’s on the mind of youth?” Cormier said, “Sex, drugs, music, peace, love, friendship, money, security and work, not necessarily in that order of priority.” “Oh! It’s just like Sodom and Gomorrah” was the reply. Cormier said, “Surely Your Excellency knows the Prophet Ezekiel said what the sin of Sodom was in Chapter 16:48. It was pride, fullness of bread and abundance of idleness was in her and her daughters and she was haughty. Neither did she strengthen the hand of the poor and needy. It had nothing to do with sexual activity.”
Sitting in the front seat of the limousine with the Man for all Seasons and Reasons living in the Gatehouse to the Apostolic Nunciature with his wife, and driving him home after lunch, he told Cormier his wife is a Cormier.
On Remembrance Day 1985, in the presence of the Governor-General of Canada, Government Leaders, the Military, Ambassadors of the Nations and 25,000 people he publicly declared,
“Hear O people and Nations, even to the ends of the Earth, the Word of the Lord God who is, and was, and is to come, The Almighty. The Lord has a controversy with the people. Do you do well to honour the dead, and yet, deny the God of the Living? Why do you follow the vain traditions of men, and make of no effect, the principles of God? You come here for one hour one day a year in a great show of public patriotism, and then forgetting, go back to work and make the same careless mistakes made by the generations prior to the 1st and 2nd World Wars. Hitler was killed, but it’s his legacy that remains. A Soviet-American military-industrial complex consuming $trillions of dollars every year, holding the entire World hostage…………”
“Hostage” was the last word he said perched on a bus shelter roof, as police got up and grabbed his megaphone. He was arrested for shouting, causing a disturbance, convicted and fined $250. He appealed without a lawyer to the Supreme Court of Canada.   
Supreme Court of Canada
It had not occurred to Cormier to appeal his 1977 conviction for shouting, causing a disturbance, with the unusual probation. The media reporting and recording the news for posterity, no Member of Parliament, Lawyer, Civic action group, or any media recognized the imperative to protest such blatant un-democratic action by the State, and the conviction stands with the conviction in 1985. He claims this has led to repealing the right of habeas corpus, extraordinary rendition by the United States, Guantanamo Bay detention camp and legislation on the books that allow governments to seize anyone deemed a threat to the State and held incommunicado without constitutional protection as the world is held hostage to the war on terrorism. This is not obvious now, but will affect the population as the economic and political conditions deteriorate. It is evident the global economy may be entering the time to allow this to happen, and who knows what the World situation will be in the next few years?
Appealing the conviction of shouting, causing a disturbance for his prophetic action on Remembrance Day 1985, he pursued the matter to the Supreme Court of Canada. He was pleased to see the same three Justices, including Chief Justice Antonio Lamer, who heard another application from him the previous year. The rules allow fifteen minutes for the viva voche or live voice hearing in addition to documentation provided in the Factum. This included a Supreme Court precedent that no one can be convicted of this charge unless an actual disturbance akin to a riot occurred, not just because the authorities were upset. Referring to the trial transcripts, a Justice said the Court can’t go by the transcripts, and he replied, “I agree with your Lordships you can’t go by the transcripts. If your Lordships recall the matter brought before The Court last year, the trial Judge in that case said, ‘You are not a lawyer! You are not a lawyer! You can’t argue in my Court! You can ask questions, but you can’t argue in my Court!'” For those words only, he summoned all the hype and bluster he could muster to duplicate the trial Judge’s behavior, wagging his finger at the Justices. Returning to a normal calm demeanor, he continued, “Your Lordships! Those words weren’t even in the transcripts, let alone the viva voche hearing of them.” This would have been grounds for a mistrial. Judgment was reserved, but the Court would not hear the case. Cormier claims his action signalled to the Supreme Court it may be presiding over a house of cards.
Cormier ran in the Canadian federal election, 1984 under the slogan of “God, country, peace, love, freedom and the legalization of marijuana”. He received 71 votes as an independent in Ottawa Centre. That same year, he ran as an independent in a by-election in Ottawa Centre where he received 94 votes. He ran again in Ottawa Centre as an independent in the Canadian federal election, 1997. This time he ran to fight government corruption, and campaigned for minority government and the need for change. Government corruption became the issue in the following elections and Canada has had minority government under both Liberals and Conservatives since then. The need for Change is now at the top of the agenda. He received 91 votes. Discussion: ‘ 97 Election Campaign literature
Cormier is a product of the atmospheres in Montreal pre Quebec Nationalism. Life was good and simple almost everywhere in North America in the Fifties, with the possible exception of Blacks in America. Canada and the USA was experiencing the greatest economic expansion in the history of humanity due entirely to the destruction caused by World War II. Women had proved they could do men’s work and a cultural revolution was already under way. Television was on the way. The Internet was not conceived or imagined. There were not as many things to want, and people basically knew what they needed.
Attending Catholic School, Cormier was a young altar boy. The Priests did not like it, but every time he was kneeling at the altar, he was in a state of rapture, and missed their signs to perform another function in the old Latin Mass and eventually, the Priests did not want him serving at their Mass. At about the same time he discovered the pleasure God designed within the body and was growing, learning Life experience. He left the Church and was in the World, making no more time to think of God.
He attended Sir George Williams University, now known as Concordia University, at age 16, during the time of the Cuban Missile Crisis. He recalls how people seemed to be walking delicately on egg shells, as groups gathered around news stands to know the latest news. There was a collective sigh of relief as the possible self destruction of civilization was averted.
During this same time frame, he was an Officer Cadet in the Naval Reserve stationed at HMCS Donnacona in downtown Montreal. During his first summer training he was fortunate to cross The Atlantic Ocean in a warship, visiting England and Ireland where he kissed the Blarney Stone. He lost interest during the second year and withdrew from University and the Naval Reserve.
Through a contact at the Head Office of the Foundation Company of Canada, Cormier, wanting adventure and change, took a job as a labourer on the Distant Early Warning Line. He hitchhiked to Winnipeg, Manitoba where a Company Plane flew him to the 1st line of radar warning at the North Pole, of a surprise Russian bomber attack. While the job paid only $2/hr., that was above average income in Montreal. The average family could find suitable accommodation for $50/month. The people could buy two large paper bags of groceries for $10 instead of two little plastic bags for $40. Cigarettes cost 29 cents a pack and gas was really cheap.
Being totally isolated and dark twenty hours a day, with no radio, television or telephone, the only thing to do was to work, play crib, read books and save money. A plane arrived once a month with old newspapers, magazines and supplies. If anyone had to go waking from sleep, he had to dress and go outside to an oil stove heated two seater. Cormier recalls the day he heard word President John F. Kennedy was assassinated with no other details. He did not experience the grief and emotion that was televised around the world at the time. He didn’t know if the world was at war or not, but had to find out. He caught the next plane out and went to Vancouver in search of news and work. He maintains the foundation is laid, but the warning line is no longer distant, and it’s getting late.
After a time, and quickly running out of money, Cormier had to make a determined effort to find income. Passing by the Head Office of MacMillan Bloedel Limited, on impulse, he entered and requested a meeting with the Treasurer of the Company, and to his delight, he was received in the Executive’s Office. Applications to work in the pulp mills had to be made at the mill site, and there were so many in British Columbia. After the meeting, the CFO told Cormier to call him when he decided what mill he would start with. Three days later, he called saying he would start with the Harmac mill in Nanaimo on Vancouver Island. The next day, the Mill Manager met him at the ferry, and at 18, he was earning $5.75/hr in 1963 dollars.
During days off between shift rotation, he toured BC and Washington State. One day while walking by the docks in Vancouver, he ran into the former Commanding Officer of HMCS Donnacona in Montreal. He was now in command of HMCS Oriole (KC 480), the Canadian Navy’s sleek, sailing ketch, and invited Cormier aboard as his civilian guest for a week long cruise. The word was in 2nd year training, the select few Officer Cadets in third year training chosen to serve on the Oriole were privileged and accepted by the Good ol’ boy network. It was a joy for Cormier to leisurely enjoy the spectacular scenery as his former classmates did all the work.
After a year in Nanaimo, and missing family and friends, Cormier was blessed to enjoy the three day train experience from Vancouver to Montreal. The fare package, including lower berth and three meals a day in the Dining car, cost only $120 in 1964 dollars. He took a position as a Lab Technician for Domtar, and in time moved to inside sales with Williams & Wilson Ltd., and eventually put on the road with a tax free company car and expense account.
In those days, consumer credit cards did not exist. Having one was a real status symbol and Cormier used his Diners Club, Carte Blanche and American Express cards to enjoy to the max. They were credit cards, but with no credit except the convenience. The whole balance had to be paid each month. Cormier eventually found himself in the credit card trap, needing them to get through the next month. He bite the bullet and cut them all up, learning to live within his means and still enjoy Life. Introducing consumer credit was a necessity for the system as the economy was slowing down and what better way was there to keep workers working than to allow people to have now and pay later.
Life of the rich and famous at Expo 67
Montreal has always been a special city, but Expo 67 was happening, and Montreal was the World. He enthusiastically embraced the Spirit of the Sixties and balanced that with his day job. With the benefit of hindsight, he claims the Six Day War and the unification of Jerusalem on those other Plains of Abraham was an event concurrent with Canadians celebrating their 100th birthday. See Discussion: Cannabis, Culture & Cost
Either by chance or because his steps were directed, Cormier met people who leased a mansion on Mount Royal to entertain their International Jet Set friends stopping by for the World Fair. For a brief time he experienced the lifestyle of the rich and famous in Montreal, Barbados, London, Edinburgh, Rome and Venice. He was invited to the wedding anniversary of a main line Philadelphia couple with a separate mansion on the Family Compound in Villanova, Pennsylvania. He was amazed to see the Grandma Moses room, the Augustus John room, the Renoir and Degas original paintings on the walls. The host then showed his prized item, his Monet valued at one million $ at the time. Cormier couldn’t understand how anyone could have a million dollars hanging on a wall in a world of hunger and need, but the host explained he keeps it until death then it goes to the National Gallery of Art, but while he lived he could write off $1 million in income tax free. Since then, Monet paintings have fetched over $41 million at auction.
Leaving Williams & Wilson, his pay and expense account doubled joining Ingersoll Rand as Sales Representative for the Atlantic Provinces living in Halifax Regional Municipality, Nova Scotia for a year. He was transferred back to Montreal and stayed with the Company for five years. Moving on up, he joined Michelin Tire company in 1973. He was hired with fifteen other new Representatives to undergo three weeks classroom training on Company products, from car tires to off road and airliner tires, and three weeks training with a Representative in the field. He was lucky to be selected to be flown to work in Abbotsford, British Columbia along with a French Canadian trainee. Renting a car at his own expense for the time, he met an old friend from Montreal one Sunday in Stanley Park and on impulse drove to Seattle for the day. It was not seen in Canada, but the lineups for gas seemed unbelievable, going on for blocks everywhere. Being almost on empty he was getting concerned he might not make it back to Canada. Like in Signs (Five Man Electrical Band song) he saw a gas station with a sign ‘out of gas’, and no one around except the attendant. He filled the gas tank. By the third week of training, Cormier had enough of the Rep-Trainer complimenting him, and constantly humiliating his fellow trainee, a decent human being first, and Quebecer second, through ignorance and rudeness typical of the English French divide in Canada and announced he was quitting. Checking into the Airport he inquired how much it would cost to upgrade to 1st Class in the new Boeing 747 and paid the $40 out of his own pocket. He thoroughly enjoyed the luxurious comfort, service, wines and Champaign that went with the perfectly prepared rack of lamb served on real china dinnerware. He thought it to be a big improvement over the lack of ram of late. Meeting with the General Manager, he was told the Company appreciated him telling of his discontent before more money was invested in him, and he was given an additional months severance pay.
That year was significant to Cormier for two reasons, the 1973 oil crisis and a particularly vivid and powerful dream he remembered on waking. It had threads of reality weaved within it as there was a blast of a good time jam packed all inclusive party in the actual apartment he was living in at the time. At the edge of a deep cliff, he had an unobstructed view of the mighty St. Lawrence River, to the farthest extension of the horizon south. Suddenly, the building collapsed into a pile of rubble as the earth shook. Climbing out and shaking the dust off, toward the northern view, he saw the real park across the street and the high rise buildings in the distance on the higher cliff of Notre Dame de Grace swaying, with a Rolls Royce parked in the street. Getting in and turning on the radio, the only thing coming over all bands was, “You have to go to him. He wants you.” Thinking that was the person he thought of as his best friend on earth, he drives to a fabulous dream apartment with a commanding view of the entire City of Montreal. “Frank! What’s Happening?” Being a unique character in his own right he answers, “It looks like the end of the world to me.” Asking, “what do you think we should do?” he says, “If it is the end of the world there isn’t anything we can do about it, so let’s relax and enjoy. If it isn’t the end of the world, lets relax and enjoy anyway.” Putting a long playing vinyl album on a sound system looking like todays professionals use, the needle was stuck in the groove, and over and over again it plays, “You can’t stay here. You have to go to him. He wants you.” Backing away from the grand sunken living room, he backed into a tree standing in a corner of the room. The branches of the tree embraced him saying, “You can’t stay here. You have to go to him. He wants you.” Not knowing who or where he was, he was running on St.Catherine Street as it really looked in those days. People were running in a panic and he was too. Bumping into somebody, he fell down and got up, dodging things falling, he’d stumble and run and climbing over collapsed rubble, falling and getting up. The obstacles seemed endless and eventually from shear exhaustion, he collapsed and gave up. At this point the sky parted, and a hand came down and picked him up. He woke up being lifted up in the palm of the hand.
Cormier’s last job in the system as he was approaching 30 was with a subsidiary of General Electric in Montreal. His business card read, ‘National Marketing Representative, Mining Division, Dominion Engineering Works Ltd.’ but it was all title with no substance as the mining industry was declining in Canada. The export market for the expensive heavy ball mills was booming. Taking the position, he believed coast to coast traveling would be involved, but it was a desk job preparing proposals for multiple mining projects in the Third World. On January 31, 1975 after one year, he resigned without having secured another position. Discussion: ‘ 97 Election Campaign literature
The next day, February 1, 1975, Cormier was realizing the culmination of a multi year struggle. He had moved through several apartments in Montreal looking for that perfect place, changing the decorative themes with every move, but never actually completing the work to create a welcoming, interesting and comfortable environment. A casual acquaintance, an impressive French Canadian artist, was moving to Quebec City, leaving behind his possessions and beautifully decorated apartment, including artworks, in the heart of the city. The rent was only $65/month then, but with the neighborhood being re-vitalized, renovated and upgraded, the rent is now $1400/month. He was buying all the furniture and accessories for $1000 and taking possession of the apartment. His desire to have a really nice place was finally achieved.
Arriving with a friend, the trio settled into an engaging discussion of current political and social trends over beer. Sitting back listening to the two in a heated exchange without religious references, Cormier suddenly became aware of new sensations within his body.
Favourite Bible verses
So God created man in his own image, in the image of God created he him; male and female created he them.
And there are also many other things which Jesus did, the which, if they should be written every one, I suppose that even the world itself could not contain the books that should be written
A sinner dies in their youth, but a child of God dies at 100
You have loved righteousness, and hated iniquity; therefore God, even your God, has anointed you with the oil of gladness above your fellows.
For he is not a Jew, which is one outwardly; neither is that circumcision, which is outward in the flesh: But he is a Jew, which is one inwardly; and circumcision is that of the heart, in the spirit, and not in the letter; whose praise is not of men, but of God.
There is neither Jew nor Greek, there is neither bond nor free, there is neither male nor female: for you are all one in Christ Jesus.
A man devises his ways, but The Lord directs his steps
For we know in part, and we prophesy in part. But when that which is perfect is come, then that which is in part shall be done away. When I was a child, I spoke as a child, I understood as a child, I thought as a child: but when I became a man, I put away childish things. For now we see through a glass, darkly; but then face to face: now I know in part; but then shall I know even as also I am known. And now abides faith, hope, love, these three; but the greatest of these is love.
The eye has not seen, nor has the ear heard, the things prepared by God for those who love God
In that Day no one will have to talk about God because everyone will know God
- ^ Dave Rogers, “Second police warning for God’s emissary“, Ottawa Citizen, 10 September 1977, A2.
- ^ “Emissary from God undaunted”, Ottawa Citizen, 22 October 1977, pg 2.
- ^ “The self-styled prophet hauled off Mall again”, Ottawa Citizen, 3 November 1977, pg5.
- ^ “Mall ‘prophet’ jailed again”, Ottawa Citizen, 5 November 1977, pg 5.
- ^ “Prophet hauled out of Commons gallery”, Ottawa Citizen, 18 October 1977, pg 3.
- ^ “Gagged protester gets heave-ho”, Ottawa Today, 18 October 1977.
- ^ Steve St. Laurent. “Visiting ‘prophet’ no average preacher”, Calgary Herald, 18 July 1981, A11.
- ^ Cathy Lord “Visions compelled search for God”, Edmonton Journal, 25 July 1981, G13.
- ^ Leslie Cole “Self-proclaimed prophet: Showmanship not his style“, Whitehorse Star, 26 August 1981, pg 3.
- ^ Nicholas Read “‘Divine gifts’ inspire ex-executive to tramp the land with a message”, Vancouver Sun, 3 October 1981
- ^ Maclean’s, 31 August 1981, People Section.
- ^ Richard Caron “Raymond Cormier sillonne le pays pour precher Dieu”, Le Soliel, 28 July 1986
- ^ Elizabeth Hanton “Prophet sees Canada as the new Israel”, The Halifax Daily News, 11 August 1986
- ^ Sylvia Reddom “Shares Faith With Canadians – Religion More Than Going To Church Says Travelling Born Again Christian”, The Charlottetown Guardian, 20 August 1986
- ^ Emily Dyckson “Wandering prophet shares his faith”, The Weekend (St. John’s), 30 August 1986
- ^ Jane Taber “‘Prophet’ fined for shouting at Nov. 11 service”, Ottawa Citizen, 3 January 1986
- ^ “Anti-war speech costs man $250”, Globe and Mail, 3 January, 1986
- ^ “Cormier condamne”, Le Droit, 3 January 1986