Despite claims to the contrary alleging that some areas of Canada exist atop huge native burial grounds, scientists have been unable to identify even a single set of bones underneath the soil.
"Minegoziibe Anishinabe," an Indigenous group of people also known as the Pine Creek First Nation, excavated a total of 14 different sites in the basement of Our Lady of Seven Sorrows Catholic Church, located near the Seven Sorrows Catholic Church near the Pine Creek Residential School in Manitoba.
The excavation operation took four weeks and hinged upon certain "anomalies" detected using ground-penetrating radar. When those sites were dug up, however, there was nothing to be found, confirmed Chief Derek Nepinak of the remote Pine Creek Indian Reserve.
Nepinak did say this was just an "initial excavation," the suggestion being that there will be more digs in the future.
"I don't like to use the word hoax because it's too strong, but there are also too many falsehoods circulating about this issue with no evidence," commented Jacques Rouillard, a professor emeritus in the Department of History at the Université de Montréal, about the findings – or rather, the non-findings.
Even so, Rouillard says he welcomes more excavations because it will help to quell the enormous public outcry and "stain" that has been left on Canada due to earlier reports claiming that lots of Indigenous bodies are buried across the country.
"This has all been very dark for Canada. We need more excavations so we can know the truth. Too much was said and decided upon before there was any proof."
(Related: Check out our earlier coverage about the Canadian mass graves hoax.)
Back in May of 2021 when everyone was stuck at home due to the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19), leaders at the British Columbia First Nation Band Tk'emlúps te Secwépemc announced that they had discovered a mass grave filled with more than 200 Indigenous children. That site is the one mentioned above where it turns out that there are no human remains after all.
"We had a knowing in our community that we were able to verify," commented Rosanne Casimir, chief of the Tk’emlúps te Secwépemc, in a statement at the time. "To our knowledge, these missing children are undocumented deaths."
The band initially called the discovery "Le Estcwicwéy?," or "the missing."
The residential schools where all these bodies are said to have been buried, though evidence has not turned up a single one, known as Pine Creek and Kamloops, were run by the Canadian government and various churches from the 1880s through the end of the 20th century.
Experts say that around 150,000 children attended these schools before they were ultimately shuttered.
As of now, there have not yet been any excavations at Kamloops, nor has any date been set for such work to occur. Even so, globalist factions in Canada continue to demonize the residential schools in question, as well as those who staffed them, as child murderers.
"The system forcibly separated children from their families for extended periods of time and forbade them to acknowledge their Indigenous heritage and culture or to speak their own languages," still reads the website of the First Nations and Indigenous Studies of The University of British Columbia.
Back in August of 2021, Assembly of First Nations Grand Chief RoseAnn Archibald told the BBC that the policy at these residential schools was "designed to kill, and we're seeing proof of that" – except there was no actual proof, we now know.
More related news stories can be found at Hoax.news.
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