Saturday, November 24, 2012

My reaction to trans issues in NL House 11/20/2012

For the third year in a row, members of the Newfoundland NDP party asked the governing Conservatives to add Gender Identity and Gender Expression to the Human Rights Code. This year, not only did they ask via Question Period, but did so via signed petition - that contained over 400 signatures of NL citizens.  In addition, a speech was read to commemorate transgender day of remembrance - which included a thank you to the various organizations working on behalf of trans rights in NL. the presenter, Gerry Rogers - the first openly-lesbian elected to NL provincial public office, mentioned me specifically by name! I was the only person named individually by Gerry. Given that Gerry and I have not seen eye to eye on many things, I take this as a huge and sincere compliment.

While many of the local gay/lesbian organizations, who call themselves LGBT, failed this past year to even recognize that I exist nor engage me in my work(i will specifically reference Egale Canada, Pflag Canada, St. John's Pride Inc, LBGT-MUN, and Planned Parenthood NL), for Gerry to point this out, not only validates my work, but makes all these organizations looks stupid.

The good news, is that unlike most of these orgs, MUNSU and LBGT-MUN elect new boards every September - hence, a chance for a fresh start every year. I am excited to have just recently worked with these two entities on a TDOR event partnership.

Ultimately, the highlight of the day in the house was the answers given by the government to Gerry's two questions. Minister Darin King suggested that any trans person who has not felt justice has been served via Human Rights Commission process, should contact him directly to discuss. This is exactly what I will do, given that I was refused a Human Rights Inquiry hearing by the commission, regarding a complaint in filed against Newfoundland's public health insurance program - re transgender discrimination.

Furthermore, Rogers questioned the Minister of Health, Susan Sullivan, regarding the monopoly still held by Ontario's CAMH - in terms of approving NL funding for SRS. Sullivan essentially indicated that she knows there is work to do, and that she is open to meeting and taking advise from experts.

Now, the challenge for me, is to convince Sullivan that the expert advice needs to come from trans citizens, and not gay/lesbian organizations who are simply looking to build an empire.

Overall, my biggest disappointment was the lack of media attention paid to this. Not only were these historic questions asked in the house, the tabling of a petition for trans rights is also a first, as was a press release I sent out on the same morning, publishing the fact that for the first time, I as a trans person had won a job competition but was refused employment.

Oh well, now comes the continuing dilemma for me - do I continue to get involved? or go back to living my new life as a supposedly post-transitioned woman?

NL Trans Community Commemorate TDOR 11/20/2012

After hosting a very successful TDOR event in 2011, which brought widespread attention to trans issues, I was reluctant to get involved in any TDOR events this year, out of a fear of a let down. However, when I was approached by a volunteer team representing LBGT-MUN and MUNSU (organizations which I didn't get along with last school year), I felt it was important to not only accept and reach out, but to take action to put together the best possible event we could.  Ultimately, we co-hosted a very successful event on  Tuesday night in a large lecture hall in the Science Building.

A statement was read on behalf of Gerry Rogers, the first openly-lesbian person to be voted into provincial public office in Newfoundland - this on the same day she presented a petition to the House asking for trans human rights protection, and the same day she asked the Minister of Health to cancel the CAMH monopoly on funding approval for SRS.

Statements of support were also obtained and read on behalf of Dwight Ball, Leader of the NL Provincial Liberals, Charlene Johnson, NL Minister of Children, Youth and Family Services, Randall Garrison, NDP federal MP who tabled trans rights bill C-279, and Christin Milloy, Ontario Libertarian Candidate in the 2011 Ontario Provincial election - the first openly trans person to seek provincial public office in Canada. An excerpt from a speech delivered at last years event by Noah Davis Power, the youngest person to ever seek provincial political office in NL, was also read.

Also present and delivering speeches included a representative from a local high school Gay/Straight Alliance, a rep from the upcoming national university queer services conference, and a rep from a local grass roots anti-bullying program. 

Most of my time on the microphone featured me reading speeches on behalf of many of these others already mentioned, and I joked that the only person who's speech I did not have, was one for myself. I did go on to state that I would be taking up Minister of Justice Darin King's offer to meet with anyone from the trans community who has gone through the provincial Human Rights process and felt hard done by. I also spoke briefly about concerns that we are now seeing victims of trans death right here in Canada. I also highlighted injustices being done to Ce Ce McDonald in Minnesota, a transwoman who was jailed in a male prison after what many have reported was self-defence, against an attack of three transphobic men.

The event concluded with a candle light vigil, which included a video tribute to the victims.  Amazingly enough, I did not capture any audio, video, or still photos of the event, so this makes it extra important for me to document this event here in my blog.  As historians look back, I think it is very important for documentation to exist, of the hard work done by trans advocates in Newfoundland (even if 99% of that documentation will be about my work).

I was quite pleased to not only see a larger crowd at this last-minute, informal event, than the one I hosted last year, but to see more trans people in attendance, and to even see folks in attendance of whom I have not gotten along with in the past.

Tuesday, November 20, 2012

Trans Issues In Newfoundland House 11/20/2012

Gerry Rogers, NDP reads Petition re Trans Human Rights

Gerry Rogers, NDP, Question Period - Trans Health CAMH Monopoly

Gerry Rogers, NDP, Question Period - Trans Human Rights

Gerry Rogers, NDP, Members Statement - Transgender Day of Remembrance

my name is specifically mentioned during the 4th video. how cool!  thanks Gerry for all your hard work.

i will blog in greater detail later today

McCreath to collaboration with MUNSU's LBGT Resource Centre for TDOR Event!


LGBT-MUN (MUNSU's LGBT Resource Centre) and NPATH present:

Candle-Light Vigil
International Transgender Day of Remembrance
Tuesday, Nov 20, 2012, 7 pm
MUN, Science Lecture Hall, Room 2109

Transgender day of Remembrance is an annual event that has been recognized around the globe by transgender communities since 1998 to memorialize the members of our community who have died in the past year as a result of transphobic and other gender-motivated hatred, violence and discrimination. In addition to paying respect and recognition to the victims, we express love and respect for transgender members of our community who live in the face of widespread discrimination. We encourage allies to join us in memorializing and celebrating those we have lost and to be reminded that transgender people are your sons, daughters, parents, friends and neighbors.

Newfoundland Patients Association for Transgender Health ( & Memorial University of Newfoundland and Labrador's Lesbian Bisexual Gay and Transgender resource centre will present an event that will pay tribute to our fallen peers, and raise education and awareness to current transgender issues, through speeches from prominent members of the local Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender community.

NPATH is a soon-to-be launched non-profit society that will undertake a mandate of undertaking educational and legal activism work to ensure transsexuals and other members of the trans* community of Newfoundland and Labrador can gain fair and equal access to health care products, services, and funding. 

Questions, comments, or media inquiries:

Jennifer McCreath

Monday, November 19, 2012

NL Government Refuses to Hire Transgender! Excuses kept Secret!

NL Government Refuses to Hire Transgender! Excuses kept Secret!


Jennifer McCreath became a public figure in Newfoundland when she made mainstream news, first, for being a transsexual government senior policy analyst in 2008, and then, for suddenly losing what was supposedly a safe and secure job, in early 2009. After a year of unemployment, three years as a temporary file clerk, and several 'runner up' job competitions, McCreath finally ranked #1 in a permanent job competition, last month, for a role that would have seen her oversee the Records Centre for the Department of Information, Business and Rural Development. However, McCreath was advised days later that Deputy Minister, Brent Meade, was not going to sign off on the competition committee's recommendation and that she would not be offered the job. When asked to see the paper work of why, she was told it was 'confidential'. She was told, however, that a secondary evaluation had been conducted (something that is only done for unionized jobs; however, this job was posted as non-bargaining). When asked why a secondary evaluation was conducted on this job, she was advised it was a coincident mistake. She was then told the competition would be cancelled outright.

McCreath is not new to 'coincidental' job competition controversies. Shortly after her position was phased out in 2009, a new job was posted that was very similar. McCreath applied but was not even offered an interview. Five years ago, McCreath was employed by the Office of the Chief Information Officer (OCIO), where she co-wrote policies, procedures, and guidelines for how Government bodies should protect their information resources. She also managed and delivered a privacy review program that insured that all OCIO projects were compliant with the newly-proclaimed privacy provisions of the Access to Information and Protection of Privacy (ATIPP) Act, through collaborative work with Department of Justice's ATIPP Coordinator's Office and the House of Assembly's Information Management Branch.

Coincidentally enough, McCreath has interviewed for work twice over at the Department of Justice's ATIPP office, and once at the HoA's Information Management Branch, and was not offered work on any of those three occasions. She has also unsuccessfully interviewed for analyst or senior analyst level information management and/or information privacy work with the NL Centre for Health Information, Western Health, and Central Health, as well as for not less than ten other different provincial Government departments.

McCreath feels extremely frustrated that despite a Bachelor Degree and a College Diploma, as well as what is now seven years of experience in the field of information management and protection, that she has been unable to secure employment beyond a clerical level. McCreath is further frustrated that with recent amendments to the province's ATIPP Act, through the controversial Bill 29, Government now has a legal right to refuse to disclose information pertaining to her job competitions; hence, McCreath may never know for sure, whether she loses these competitions due to merit, or discrimination.

"While I may not have any concrete proof of discrimination, it seems very strange that there always seems to be a rare exception or loop hole that keeps me from finding work at the analyst or senior analyst level," McCreath said. "Not only is it tough to go from a $60000/yr job to a $30,000/yr job, but to find myself stuck paying for much of my own health care, compounds the problem, not to mention, student-debt that still remains from over a decade ago. Explicit Human Rights protection, much like the protection recently added to Ontario and Manitoba's Human Rights Acts, would send a strong message to everyone that trans people are people, and deserve respect and equality that clearly does not yet exist here, both legally or morally, in society. It is perhaps needed here, even more so than in the big cities on the mainland. Heck, most trans people in Newfoundland are chronically underemployed, live in poverty, have insufficient access to health care funding, and even fear for their own physical safety. This is not right!"

As a former ATIPP professional, McCreath was alarmed when she first read Bill 29 earlier this year, and immediately took note of clause 22.1.a. "One of the ten international principles of access and privacy, is ensuring individuals have access to information about them that is under the custody and control of Government. To say now, that job competition screening and job interview notes are 'confidential', not only violates a fundamental principle, but it opens the door for discrimination and/or corruption to be hidden under a blanket of secrecy. Sadly enough, my friends have dubbed 22.1.a, the McCreath Clause," said Jennifer.

Since starting her transition from male to female, McCreath has lost family, friends, employment, and housing. She has been refused leases by landlords, been detained at airport customs and missed flights, been denied health care, been denied health care funding, has had complaints rejected by the Human Rights Commission of NL, and has even been ask not to use public washrooms.

McCreath is one of Canada's best-known and most-respected transgender rights activists. A portfolio of her work and her media appearances is posted here: and a full bio of her is posted here:

The global trans community is commemorating International Transgender Awareness Week, including Transgender Day of Remembrance on Nov 20. McCreath will be co-hosting and delivering a keynote address at an event Tuesday night, Nov 20, 2012, 7 pm, at MUN University in Science Building room 2109. McCreath also plans to be in attendance in the Gallery of the HoA on Tuesday afternoon during Question Period, when it is anticipated that members of the NDP will recognize Transgender Day of Remembrance, and will ask the Government questions about trans issues.

inquiries or interviews:

Jennifer McCreath,

or in person after Question Period and after MUN event.

Wednesday, November 14, 2012

It Gets Worse! My response to Vancouver RCMP gay video 11/14/2012

While many members of the gay adult world have come out with videos suggesting to the gay youth of this world, that 'it gets better,' when it was brought to my attention that gay RCMP officers formerly from Newfoundland and currently working in Vancouver, had not only put together a video, but were doing a live phone in show, I couldn't resist the opportunity to call in and remind everyone that life in Newfoundland for members of the trans community, of all ages, is still very tough.

While the goal should be to take steps to make the world better for LGB and T people of all ages, it isn't going to magically happen. It takes a significant amount of work - including major sacrifices from altruistic activists. far too often, the issues facing trans people are overlooked. How coincident that a friend pointed out that the word 'trans' was only mentioned once within this near 10 minute video.

I felt it was important to remind everyone that those public figures who come out publicly and do advocacy and activism work, generally do not benefit personally. In fact, while their efforts help to educate society, their life often becomes even more challenging. Cue my life story over the past 5 years.

To hear my clip on the radio, as well as a brief assessment, check out my vlog here!

Monday, November 12, 2012

on a roll with my NFL pics! 11/12/2012

Wow, 93-52 so far this year for me with my game picks!  this has got to be the best first half of an NFL season that i have ever had - in this my 20th year of following the sport. Sure, some of it fluke, but lots of these pics include some well-thought upsets.  Even against the spread, i find myself at 75-68, which is not to bad either.  Funny how my pics are better than almost all major television analysts who also pic the games each week - including the likes of Dan Marino, Boomer Esiason, Bill Cowher and Shannon Sharpe from CBS; Terry Bradshaw, Michael Strahan, Howie Long and Jimmy Johnson from Fox, and Cris Carter, Keyshawn Johnson, Tom Jackson and Mike Ditka from ESPN.  Only Chris Berman from ESPN has better picks than i do, so far this seasons, out of all these guys!

what does all this really mean? well, nothing really. there's no way i would ever put money on these games. as i still have no confidence in my pics. but sure, it's fun to have the bragging rights to say i am better than  the guys who get paid to make these pics!

Tuesday, November 6, 2012

Newfoundland ATIPP Act 22.1.a facilitates discrimination!

One of the ten international principles of Privacy states that individuals have a right to know what personal information about themselves, is under the custody and control of Government. This includes opinions about the individual.

Well, in June 2012, Government of Newfoundland amended their privacy act, which had previously been based on these principles, to allow a major exception to this situation. Government has given themselves permission to deny access to these records, if the records pertain to employment evaluations.

Basically, government can refuse to hire you now, and they don't have to tell you why. all because telling you might make government look bad. Duh, ya think? This opens the door for abuse, discrimination, and corruption.  Government can now refuse to hire someone like, say, a transsexual - simply because they are transphobic, and the individual will never know why.

As all this falls into place, i can't help but wonder why it seems that I am always finishing runner-up in most job competitions i apply for.  Even worse, i am now in the process of working on a case where an individual won a job competition, yet was refused the job for reasons that are being kept private.

Bottom line, this new clause is extremely dangerous! it must be exposed, demonstrated, challenged, and changed.

I will report details of this case I am working on, as i become in a position to reveal them. Meanwhile, you can hear more about what I have to say on this clause at this vlog.

Government rejects Citizen's Rep recommendation to remove doctor

I am quite disgusted at what appears to be a sad case of the Newfoundland Government health care system, trying to save face, at the expense of patients.  Say what you want about inmates, but they are human beings and they deserve equal health care as everyone else - as per the principles of our health care system.

Well, turns out a Dr Craig has been taking inmates off antidepressants that had previously been prescribed to them.  this lead the patients to suffer undue hardship to the point where the Office of the Citizens' Representative accepted and investigated their complaints to the point that they recommended that this doctor be removed!

Well, Government has fired back with a 'peer review' on this doctor, which assessed his work and determined that he had followed protocol.  Well, that's fine, but it doesn't solve the problem. If this doctor is ceasing depression meds, is the government saying that the initial doctors erred in prescribing the meds in the first place? and what about the policies? yes, maybe Doctor Craig followed the policies, but what if these policies are the problem??

Bottom line, we have documented evidence that Craig's actions have lead patients into violent and suicidal tenancies; yet the Government is saying this is ok?

So, why am i interested? well, sometimes old policies need to be challenged. In my case as a trans person, i found myself treating a medical condition that is globally recognized, yet was not recognized by my medical system due to their out of date policies.

what bugs me even more, is that mental health patients are now being used as political pawns, much like I and other trans people are, in terms of the political issue of human rights.  It also disgusts me to see folks who supposedly care about the patients, stepping up and taking action or making statements that cover their own ass, rather than solve the core problem.

What is really sad, is that this Citizen's Rep has no true power. they do not have Order power - only recommendation power. The Government can, and essentially has, laughed at their report and pissed on it. I say shame to that!

For more of my thoughts on this issue, see my vlog here!

Saturday, November 3, 2012

no phone calls today Nov 3, 2012

phone is unplugged and will remain unplugged for the day. email if u need me.

Friday, November 2, 2012

What would I say to Transphobic Maryland bloggers?

Tonight, a journalist asked me: if you could meet these bloggers face to face, what would you say?

Well, here is what i drafted up:

Dear transphobic bloggers, I genuinely feel sorry for you. I feel sorry that you are focusing so much of your time on negative energy to slander, defame, bully, misrepresent, disrespect, and indignify, one of the smallest and most oppressed groups of people in this world - an exercise that will add no value to our lives or yours.

I am sorry that you seem to believe something that is completely false (that we are men who wish to utilize transgenderism as an excuse to commit hate crimes). I'm sorry you feel the need to waste so much of your advocacy time attempting to resolve a problem that doesn't even exist.

I also feel sorry for the groups and societal segments who you claim to represent.  You are giving feminists a bad name; you are giving cis female a bad name; you are giving members of the LGB community a bad name; and ultimately, you are disgracing your self, your family, and your state!

The world has seen so much great maturity over the past century with regards to acceptance of diversity.  Think about the many great milestones! Blacks are now recognized as equal human beings and cannot be 'owned' as slaves.  Blacks have also earned the right not to face segregation in terms of public accommodations   Women have finally earned the right to vote. Most recently, gays and lesbians are finally  gaining access to human rights protection, including the right to marry, the right to retain employment, and freedom from religion.

Trans acceptance is next on the docket. Not only have we arrived, but we are winning. 30 years ago, your blog might have received praise. But in 2012, 99% of this world will see your transphobia as being so blatant that you will not be taken seriously.

Your blog posts are so blatantly transphobic and so full of hate, to the point they are comical. And the membership of people who subscribe to your classification and branding of feminism, is so small, that your voice is now being drowned out by me, and by journalists are more than happy to jump on the chance to write a story that exposes trans haters.

Canada denies entry to prominent American Actor who is trans 11/02/2012

Domaine Javier is transwomen American who is best-known for her work on an MTV television show; and for being expelled from California Baptist University, due to her being trans; was denied entry to Canada today by Customs and Immigration officers at a Vancouver Airport. Xtra Vancouver's detailed article is a must-read for further details

This story has striking similarities to the situation i faced in Toronto, on US-jurisdictional soil, when i was subjected to aggressive, additional, and unnecessary screening, which cost me to miss a flight and buy a new ticket. At least I was granted access to the USA, but it was ridiculous that I was subjected so to trans ignorance and trans-profiling, which lead to this situation.

This points to the issue of ensuring that trans people, and folks not within a binary gender system, should have 1) access to ID that best-reflects their gender presentation, and not just their genitals 2) have the right to be served equally by staff who have received sensitivity training.

the fact that these Canadian officials would use her trans status, as a reason to search through her bag, then further give her grief over a bottle of prescript pills, that otherwise would have been a non-issue, and that they would hassle her about her volunteer cameo in an upcoming tv appearance, to inappropriately try to state that she was attempting to enter canada to work illegally.

Canada continues to demonstrate its national embarrassment with their transphobic and trans-ignorance, and general negative attitude towards these people.

More to come from me on this topic, for sure!

Thursday, November 1, 2012

Updated Bio 11/01/2012

Jennifer McCreath is a woman born transsexual, who is best-known for parlaying her trans status with her athletic legacy as a marathon runner, her political activism, and her flamboyant personality; into public educational and advocacy work regarding issues affecting transgender, transsexual, panssexual, and intersexxed individuals.

Born in Halifax, raised in Toronto, she moved to St. John's Newfoundland in 2007 to accept employment as a senior policy analyst with the Provincial Government. Shortly after coming to terms with her transsexuality, she sought a better job, and sought to get herself into better physical condition. While she initially planned to return to Toronto to transition, she quickly fell in love with Newfoundland and decided to transition there. Likewise, while she took up long distance running simply to get in shape, her passion for the sport led her to run 30 marathons between 2007-2011, including 2 qualifications for the legendary Boston Marathon, which she ran in 2009 and 2010.

McCreath quickly became a public figure in Newfoundland when she made mainstream news, first, for being a transsexual government policy analyst, and then, for being a transsexual policy analyst who suddenly lost what was supposedly a safe and secure job, in 2009. Ever since, McCreath has been on a mission to make this world a more accepting place for members of the trans community, both for the benefit of herself, the people around her, and the global trans community.

McCreath successfully played a key role in helping to break down the gender binary barriers, in international sports, when she penned and helped implement a gender-inclusion policy that allowed for the sanctioning of trans athletes into their own sex category, at the 2009 World Outgames in Copenhagen, Denmark, where she participated, and laid claim to becoming the first formally-sanctioned transsexual marathon runner and 1500M freestyle swimmer, in world history.

McCreath continues to work on an ongoing battle with the Government of Newfoundland and Labrador, to get them to amend their Human Rights Act to explicitly protect members of the trans community; and to get them to provide funding for trans-related procedures that are deemed medically-necessary by Newfoundland doctors.

McCreath has provided policy advise to a variety of government and non-profit organizations, including Canadian Professional Association for Transgender Health, PFLAG Canada, EGALE Canada, Canada Blood Services, the Human Rights Commission of Newfoundland and Labrador, the Newfoundland Office of the Chief Information Officer, the Liberal Party of Canada, and the New Democratic Party of Canada.

McCreath has appeared on mainstream provincial and national media outlets, to speak on issues including transsexualism, information access and privacy, human rights, athletics, health care, assisted reproduction, sexual health, air transport safety, and government transparency & accountability. She has also delivered university lectures on these topics, as well as been featured as a keynote speaker at major conferences.  She has also been profiled numerously in biographical television and newspaper programs

McCreath lays claim to being one of the few openly-trans individuals in the world, to have founded and managed, a legally-registered non-profit gay-pride organization, in a major city. She has also launched several grassroots trans-specific advocacy and support groups.

McCreath is a frequent newspaper journalist and video and text blogger. She also has experience producing and directing television shows, live entertainment events, and live public demonstrations. She also runs a volunteer transition consulting business.

McCreath has 7 years of professional work experience in the field of Information Management & Privacy Protection. She has worked for the Education Safety Association of Ontario, and Governments of Canada, Ontario and Newfoundland.  She holds a Bachelor of Administration (Management Concentration) from Athabasca University; a Diploma from Humber College, in Business Administration; and a certificate in Managing Information Technology Projects; accredited by George Washington University. She also holds Newfoundland Provincial accreditation as a Workplace Safety Representative.

She is passionate about animal rights, environmental issues, professional sports, music, and politics; and she aspires to have biological children, and aspires to become the first openly-trans person to be elected into political office in Canada.

St. John's Pride "Not In Good Standing" 11/01/2012

This is a screenshot today from the Government of Newfoundland's public-facing website for Registry of Companies. Specifically, a company I proudly co-founded in September of 2010, and sadly, resigned from on March 15, 2012.

When I left, I was reassured by existing executive that steps would be taken immediately to have my name removed from the list of directors, and that a new corporate mailing address would be identified.

Well, as summer approached, I continued to receive envelopes for Pride here at Larkhall, and it was at this point I followed up with an in person meeting with one of the new directors who had joined the organization after I had left. It was also at this point that I had noticed that the organization had fallen into a status of "Not In Good Standing". Once again, I was assured that this matter would be dealt with.

Well, here we are on October, 31, 2012, and not only has nothing changed, I can see that the company missed their deadline for filing their Provincial Annual Return by Company Anniversary date.

I also received a letter address to Pride here at Larkhall the other day, from the Government. While I fulfilled my legal duties of not opening the envelope, I couldn't help but notice that I could actually see through the envelope to the point that I could read a high percentage of the letter in there, and what I saw made me extremely concerned!

I left the organization in March, but unfortunately, it doesn't seem to want to leave me.  So in an effort to bring closure to this situation, since private communication proved ineffective, I am resorting to this public-facing blog tonight.

I will not publish any private of confidential information that I was able to see though the envelop, as quite frankly, there is enough information on the Government's public record to allow me to illustrate the risks and harms that make this situation newsworthy on my blog.

The good thing about having your organization legally registered as a non-profit society, with your provincial Government, is that it forces the org to attain and sustain a level of accountability. As an expert in the field of Corporate law, just by looking at this public-facing website, as I did back in the summer, and as I did again today, I can clearly state that the company failed to respond to two information requests from the Government, one which we know was the failure to submit an Annual Return by deadline date.

First of all, it saddens me to see an organization which I worked so hard to get off the ground, fall into what appears to be a state of accountability shambles. As the Corporations Act clearly states, they are now at risk of having their company terminated.

But ultimately what matters for me, is the harm associated with having my name listed as a Director for a delinquent company. and after several months of this being a non-issue, a separate business matter that I am involved with Government about, is now being negatively impacted by this.

St. John's Pride, if you want to take this company into a delinquent status, that's your business, but I've asked for my name and address to be removed numerous times, and I want it done ASAP please. This is now causing so much harm that it is impacting my ability to secure employment and it is impacting my ability to conduct other business matters with the Department of Business.

In conclusion, any paper correspondence that I still get for Pride, is now being marked Return to Sender.

And, if my name and address still appear on the public record by the end of the week, I will be filing an Application with the Superior Court of Justice, and will be asking a Judge to issue an Order that will enforce both Pride and the Department of Business, to get my name and address off this record.