The Canada Border Services Agency says travelers to Mexico should avoid wearing masks, as well as wearing masks at all times and keeping their eyes open when crossing the border.
“There is no evidence that masks pose an increased risk of cross-border terrorism,” says the CBSA’s travel restrictions document, which was released to CBC News.
The document is designed to prevent Canadians from traveling to Mexico for the second consecutive year.
It also warns against wearing masks in Canada’s airports.
The CBSA also advises Canadians not to go out alone at night and in public areas, to avoid wearing face masks, to wear body contact gloves, and to wear gloves when driving in Mexico.
However, the document does not specifically address the safety risks posed by masks.
As for the mask, the CBSE says they can be a valuable tool if they are worn properly and are not overly intimidating.
The agency says the most common mask used in Canada is a face mask.
The government says the safety of the public is paramount.
In recent months, the country has seen the number of attacks by Canadian jihadists and terrorist groups increase.
According to the Public Safety Department, there have been two attacks in Canada and the United States in the past two months.
According the CBCA, attacks by Islamic State in Canada have killed 11 people and injured another 17.
More recently, the agency says there have also been five arrests in Canada of alleged ISIS members, one of whom is a Canadian citizen.
In addition to being a threat to public safety, the threat posed by masked Canadians has been widely acknowledged.
The Canadian Press recently reported that the number one threat to Canadian security comes from “the Islamic State.”
The threat has been amplified by the recent spike in anti-government protests.
The public safety department warns that the increase in terrorism in Canada may be attributed to the “growing global political climate” and the “violent protests” that have occurred in cities across Canada, including Toronto, Vancouver, Calgary, and Ottawa.
It continues: “These events have been linked to the increased threat of violence and terrorism and the Canadian public needs to be vigilant.”