The TOR network is more meant for 'text' based communication for oppressed peoples or for anonymous truthful blogging without government intervention(AKA, harassment and jail time for writing the truth). TOR has limited bandwidth compared to a Proxy site. but it does fairly well to hide the user.
And people need to read their Canadian Constitution. the 'Freedom of Communication' being the part that is important.
These blockages of other countries websites are done via Canadian TV networks who hold the general 'copyright' to the 'television' distribution of the content in Canada. 'Exclusive deals' are struck in order to stop Canadians from seeing the newest content of the U.S. stations. Since it is cheaper for Canadian stations to buy slightly older programs(comedy and cartoon networks) to air in Canada.
But using a proxy from outside of the U.S. and Canada will also show that many countries are also blocked from the fresh new U.S. programs.
A funny thing about Hulu and TV.com is that when they launched, many, many Canadian news sites put up big stories about them. But forgot to mention that Canadians are censored from seeing the content on them. Just another typical failure in our media of today.
So No Net Neutrality for Canadians. As TV networks tell us what we can see in the form of TV programs, from other countries, on the Internet. And even go as far as to block entire websites with redirects back to Canadian sites.
Even though the Internet is more convenient to see 'New' programs.
And if a Judge rules 'for' censorship? Was he threatened first with demotion if he ruled for the constitution? Since you can't just fire a Judge for ruling against the Government.
Blocking of U.S. TV channels(on cable/satellite) was for Canadian Advertisers revenue protection. But that was ruled illegal.... So now censorship is for 'Heritage Protection'. But that is also still illegal. But no one will fight for our rights and freedoms.
Maybe if Canadians made programs that are worth watching by more than a few thousand people, people might not have to look to the U.S. to see great programs.