Pierre Dionne Labelle, MP for Rivière-du-Nord
Mr. Speaker, I rise on a point of order. I feel like my privileges as a parliamentarian have been breached. During question period, we were introduced to Cardinal Raymond Burke, who is known for spreading homophobia and for his anti-gay campaigns. I deeply regret that the House was not informed of the situation and that we applauded such a person.—https://openparliament.ca/debates/2015/6/3/pierre-dionne-labelle-2/
I am not sure whether that is a point of order. The chair will give it consideration and, if necessary, return before the House with a response.—https://openparliament.ca/debates/2015/6/3/the-acting-speaker-15/
13. Rules of Order and Decorum
Points of OrderA point of order is a question raised by a Member who believes that the rules or customary procedures of the House have been incorrectly applied or overlooked during the proceedings. Members may rise on points of order to bring to the attention of the Chair any breach of the relevance or repetition rules, unparliamentary remarks, or a lack of quorum.  They are able to do so at virtually any time in the proceedings, provided the point of order is raised and concisely argued  as soon as the irregularity occurs.  Points of order respecting procedure must be raised promptly and before the question has passed to a stage at which the objection would be out of place. As a point of order concerns the interpretation of the rules of procedure, it is the responsibility of the Speaker to determine its merits and to resolve the issue. 
Although Members frequently rise claiming a point of order, genuine points of order rarely occur. Indeed, points of order are often used by Members in an attempt to gain the floor to participate in debate; in such cases, the Speaker will not allow the Member intervening to continue.  One point of order must be disposed of before another one is raised. Should a point of order be raised during consideration of a question of privilege, the point of order will be given precedence until the Chair has determined whether or not a rule has been breached and the matter settled.  The Speaker has, on occasion, refused to hear a point of order during the consideration of a question of privilege.  The necessity to control disorder either on the floor or in the galleries would oblige the Speaker to put aside a point of order temporarily.
If the world hates you, know that it has hated me before it hated you. If you were of the world, the world would love its own; but because you are not of the world, but I chose you out of the world, therefore the world hates you. Remember the word that I said to you, ‘A servant is not greater than his master.’ If they persecuted me, they will persecute you; if they kept my word, they will keep yours also. But all this they will do to you on my account, because they do not know him who sent me. If I had not come and spoken to them, they would not have sin; but now they have no excuse for their sin. He who hates me hates my Father also. If I had not done among them the works which no one else did, they would not have sin; but now they have seen and hated both me and my Father. It is to fulfil the word that is written in their law, ‘They hated me without a cause.’—Holy Gospel according to St. John 15:18-25.