Manitoba Premier Brian Pallister isn't trying to hide the fact that he disagrees with Quebec's Bill 21. In fact, he wants to use this new bill to the advantage of his province.\nBill 21, which passed in mid-June, bans public servants in positions of authority such as judges, prison guards, teachers and police officers, from wearing religious symbols.\nThe bill, which is supported by a majority of Quebecers, has been criticised both inside and outside of the province for unfairly targetting visible minorities.\nPallister is once such vocal dissident. On Thursday, he stated that he is "not trying to hide the fact that I disagree with Bill 21, and I'm not going to try to hide the fact that we're going to use the threat of it to serve the needs of the people of Manitoba."\nView this post on Instagram Wow! Quatre ans déjà! (4 years!! Can you believe it??) Demain, on fait la fête 🎉🎈 Venez célébrer avec nous! (Come celebrate with us tomorrow!!) Espresso and americanos as well as tasty treats from @belle_baguette will be on the house all day! Come hang out and let us say thank you. 😙 A post shared by Cafe Postal (@cafepostal) on Oct 19, 2016 at 3:14pm PDT\nThe Premier of Manitoba extended a hand to Quebecers worried about the bill's impact on their employment opportunities, stating that the province is looking to recruit bilingual civil servants.\nManitoba has a shortage of bilingual civil servants, Pallister says, and the province is actively trying to recruit more employees.\nREAD ALSO: A Final Attempt To Stop The Quebec Religious Symbols Ban Just Failed In Court\nHe goes on to say that wants "to give an opportunity to people who feel at all concerned about that particular bill."\nView this post on Instagram Visite guidée de Saint Boniface A post shared by Sandra Desrosiers (@sdesrosiers66) on Jul 30, 2017 at 2:10pm PDT\nLater this month, he will be sending recruitment letters to colleges, employment organisations and other companies, asking employees to move west.\nThe recruitment will target all sorts of industry, from the medical field to teachers.\nOn Thursday, Pallister went on to say, "We think that there may be people in Quebec right now who want to come to a province where we don't have clothing police, where their freedoms will be respected and their rights will be respected."\nAccording to Le Devoir, the mayor of Edmundston, New Brunswick extended a similar offer to Quebecers. New Brunswick also has a shortage of qualified French teachers.\n*Translations are my own.