Doug Ford has faced his fair share of criticism this year. Protests against his policies have become something of a new norm in Ontario, as students and parents alike continue to come together to attack the Premier’s agenda. Despite the haters, Ford has remained resilient, barely acknowledging the seemingly constant stream of complaints against his government.\nSmall, subtle digs at Ford’s government have been popping up all over Toronto recently. The jabs at Ford seem to always be hiding in plain sight. Whether it be an anti-Ford poster or a tiny act of vandalism, objectors are speaking their mind. Take a look:\nView this post on Instagram Zero percent chance he'll come to Sheridan to read this. #onpoli #dougford A post shared by Jeannine VanderBeek (@neeners006) on Feb 28, 2019 at 1:34pm PST\nView this post on Instagram #danger #dougford #politicalsubterfuge #genericmovies #shittypopmusic #toronto #the6ix #itsasign #truth #torontosign #isawthesign #cabbagetown #eastsidelove #lovetoronto A post shared by E (@still.orbiting) on Mar 10, 2019 at 6:25pm PDT\nView this post on Instagram "Don't Steal Our Subway" #toronto #ttc #topoli #onpoli #masstransit #subway #dougford #fordnation #sticker A post shared by Randy McDonald (@randyfmcdonald) on Mar 18, 2019 at 7:20am PDT\nView this post on Instagram When Ontario’s basic income pilot project ends on March 31, more than 4,000 participants will be plunged back into a dysfunctional welfare system. Doug Ford’s government cancelled the project, launched by the Liberals under Kathleen Wynne, claiming that some 25 per cent of participants were either dropping out or failing to meet basic obligations, such as filing their taxes. But, in fact, the project was achieving its goals of improving food and housing security and reducing demands on the provincial health care system. For those who will now be cut off, the political has become personal. Read our story at nowtoronto.com. #dougford #basicincome #ontario #politics A post shared by NOW (@nowtoronto) on Mar 19, 2019 at 6:42am PDT\n@pricklycactuscollageembedded via\nHowever, these small, guerilla warfare-style protests pale in comparison to their larger organized counterparts which have been nipping at the heels of Ford’s government for the past few months.\nREAD ALSO: Ontarians Are Rallying In Toronto Tomorrow To Protest OSPCA Animal Cruelty Changes\nHundreds of parents and advocates gathered in Queen’s Park last week to protest Ford’s recent changes to the Ontario autism program. Families accused Ford of hanging them out to dry after his government cleared a waiting list of 23,000 children in favour of a reduced program.\nProtestors hoisted up spiteful signs during the rally, lambasting Ford’s leadership and his alleged abandonment of autistic children:\nIf you want to see creativity you should see the amazing hand made signs by caregivers of and people with autism on the front lawn of Queen’s Park right now. pic.twitter.com/g1gO6nmxxp\n— Candice Lepage (@cinn48) March 7, 2019\nPictures from the #AutismProtest happening outside Queen’s Park right now. #Resist ✌️#ONPoli #AutismDoenstEndAtFord pic.twitter.com/jog7b4QJqd\n— Tyler Watt 🇨🇦 (@tylerwhat16) March 7, 2019\nREAD ALSO: U Of T Students Say They Are Suffering Due To Inadequate Mental Health Resources On Campus\nWhether you are pro or anti-Ford, it would be hard to deny that the decisions Ontario's Premier is making are controversial. Whether right or wrong, they have a struck nerve with the people of Ontario and they are speaking their minds.