On the afternoon of the afternoon, thousands of French speakers in almost 40 communities across Ontario exploded Premier Doug Ford's cuts to some French-speaking services.
The protests – organized by the Francophone Assembly of Ontario, representing 740,000 French Onticians – took place before the offices of all MPP political strips.
"Sincere-Ontarians have the right to protect our rights," said Lina Blais, Quebec, actor outside Ford's office, where 300 people were grouped.
"Our population justifies our institutions."
This "resistance" is a response to the movement of Premier Doug Ford to lower the province's independent administration of French-language services and to repeat funding for a planned French language in the Greater Toronto Area.
The decision led to an immediate and growing combat of the federal government and France's new prime minister, Fran1cois Legault, who repeatedly repeated Ford to reverse the courts.
One of the MP MPs, Amanda Simard, has broken ranks to criticize the movement, saying she was disappointed and frustrated. Earlier this week, the eastern Ontario MPP left the progressive conservative to sit independent.
Her departure from Ford's fault meant he had lost the only franchise between the 76 computers chosen in June – only extending the schism between him and the French French community, who feels he undermined his history.
Simard stood among those at the door of his office in Hawkesbury, one of the largest communities in his riding of Glengarry-Prescott-Russell.
She met Glorianne Gaudreau-Cheff, a three-year-old, who was dressed in green-white, the colors of the French flag of Ontario, and bearing a sign that read: "I may not be enough enough to have a voice, but please do not take away my rights."
The Francophone Assembly of Ontario estimated more than 13,500 people on the day of action.
Demands carried portable posts through messages, such as "French respect" and "French-Ontarians are not just one minority," as they heard their voices. They also sing in French slogans as "strong French" and "we are, we will do it."
Pierre Joanette was one of dozens of people who took 100 kilometers west of Montreal to Hawkesbury to stand with Simard in solidarity with French French French. He showed the importance of protecting the French identity of the province as a corner of Canadian history.
"We believe in Canada that you have to protect the two languages," he said.
According to the last census, French is the mother tongue of more than half a million people in Ontario.
Meanwhile, hundreds of other people encouraged the cold weather and grouped out of Caroline Mulroney's district office in Bradford. The York-Simcoe-MPP was appointed as a French-speaking affairs minister on November 22 after the computers retired against a few cuttings affecting Ontario francs.
Mulroney, who is also the general prosecutor of the province, has promised to continue to advertise for the independent French-language university, but has noticed that the province's fiscal realities are inhibiting PC funds now.