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Found 35471 records
The Canadian Victim Services Indicators (CVSI) survey was developed as part of a longer term project to improve information on the provision of victim services in Canada. In an effort to identify data opportunities that could be used to measure the impact of the Canadian Victims Bill of Rights (CVBR) on the justice system, the Office of the Federal Ombudsman for Victims of Crime, in partnership with the Canadian Centre for Justice Statistics (CCJS) at Statistics Canada, undertook a data mapping study to outline research needs and opportunities related to measuring how victims of crime access services through the justice system. The study identified data opportunities that could be used as potential sources for assessing how victims are served by various justice systems pre and post implementation of the CVBR. In addition, the study also highlighted data gaps and where data existed but lacked the required detail or scope.
This table includes total expenses, cost of sales (direct expenses), wages and benefits, purchases, materials and sub-contracts, opening inventory, closing inventory, operating expenses (indirect expenses), labour and commissions, amortization and depletion, repairs and maintenance, utilities and telephone and telecommunication, rent, interest and bank charges, advertising and promotion, delivery and shipping and warehouse, insurance, other indirect expenses, net profit or loss. All incorporation statuses. Values are averages in current dollars unless otherwise stated.
This table contains 195 series, with data for years 1999 - 2007 (not all combinations necessarily have data for all years), and is no longer being released. This table contains data described by the following dimensions (Not all combinations are available): Geography (1 item: Canada), Radio station format (13 items: Adult contemporary music;Album-oriented-rock music;Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC);Contemporary music; ...), Audience characteristics (15 items: Teens 12 to 17 years;Males 18 years and over;Males 18 to 24 years;Males 25 to 34 years; ...).
An archive of 2D regional seismic and long period magnetotelluric data collected during 20 years of work under the LITHOPROBE project. Data are primarily onshore and cover widespread regions of Canada. Available data types include raw digital data, processed sections, and images of final sections, as well as auxiliary information required for analysis of the data.
Station locations mainly represent visits to active and abandoned placer mines, although several stations are established at natural gravel exposures. Information collected at stations utilized a three-page field report form that includes: 1) station location data; 2) a stratigraphic section; and 3) a panel diagram.
The Fieldnotes dataset represents the anticipated locations of DFO Science field operations in the North Pacific and Arctic oceans, as well as in the coastal and interior waters of British Columbia and the Yukon.
Health Canada’s report on fees for fiscal year 2018 to 2019 is the second annual report under the Service Fees Act. This year’s report provides more detail on each fee, such as the type and rate of adjustment, the service standard and the performance result. This information provides additional context on each fee, in the spirit of open and transparent fee management.
Main-track train derailment, Hudson Bay Railway, Freight train 995-15, Mile 99.59, Wekusko Subdivision, Ponton, Manitoba, 15 September 2018
Volume 1 - The Compendium of Analytical Methods
An overpayment occurs when benefits are paid to a beneficiary who has no entitlement or when benefits have been paid in excess of entitlement. Once an overpayment has been detected, Finance Division can collect, write-off, forgive or remit the overpayment. A remission is the cancellation of or release from an otherwise enforceable debt, tax, fee or penalty. A remission may occur under the following circumstances:
the overpayment cannot be recovered within the reasonably foreseeable future;
the administrative costs of recovering the overpayment are likely to equal or exceed the amount to be recovered;
the repayment of the overpayment would cause undue hardship to the person or a beneficiary; or
the overpayment is the result of an administrative error, a delay or an oversight on the part of an officer or employee of the federal public administration.