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Found 10 records similar to Canada Energy Regulator (formerly National Energy Board) Fees Report
The Service Fees Act (SFA) provides a modern legislative framework that enables cost-effective delivery of services and, through better reporting to Parliament, improves transparency and oversight. The Canadian Energy Regulator Act (CER Act) has an explicit legislative exemption from the SFA. Pursuant to the Interpretation Act, the National Energy Board Cost Recovery Regulations remain in effect for the CER until new cost recovery regulations are made under the CER Act. Launched in the summer of 2019, the CER’s first full fiscal year in operation was 2020-21.
On August 28, 2019, the National Energy Board (NEB) became the Canada Energy Regulator (CER), with the Coming into Force of Bill C-69 and the Canadian Energy Regulator Act (CERA). The organization is actively transitioning to the CER, supported by decades of experience regulating energy projects in the Canadian public interest as
well as a history of successfully implementing legislative changes.
This Fees Report details the organization’s fees for Fiscal Year 2018-19, prior to the Coming into Force of the CERA. For this reason the report refers to the NEB as the reporting organization for 2018-19.
CER Reports on Compliance and Enforcement
When companies do not meet requirements, the CER has the authority to take action to bring the company back into compliance, so they are operating safely. The CER’s response depends on the issue and the situation, and it enforces requirements in a manner that is fair predictable, consistent, timely, and transparent. The CER has several enforcement tools available. Explore the reports on the work we do to check that companies are meeting requirements and the work we are doing to enforce those requirements.
This binder contains an overview of the Canada Energy Regulator’s (CER) mandate, core responsibilities and Strategic Plan, how the CER operates within the broader Government of Canada, and an overview of the CER governance structure.
Canadians access and use energy information for knowledge, research or decision-making. This data counts quarterly the number of times the CER energy information is accessed.
A Regulatory Instrument is an Order, a certificate, or a permit issued by the Canada Energy Regulator (CER) following a decision made under the Canadian Energy Regulator Act. Different numbers are given depending on the application made under different part of the Canadian Energy Regulator Act.
This briefing material was developed to prepare the Canada Energy Regulatory (CER) Chief Executive Officer (CEO) for her appearance before the House of Commons Natural Resources Committee on 6 April 2022. The CER CEO was called to appear regarding a proposed greenhouse gas emissions cap on the oil and gas sector
The Canada Energy Regulator (CER) is committed to engaging with Stakeholders and Indigenous Peoples to establish meaningful relationships through its ongoing activities. Engagement involves dialogue, sharing information and building relationships with Canadians about the CER’s regulatory processes and services. Through engagement we gather valuable input, share information and foster understanding of issues important to Canadians, to better inform our decisions and our work.
The Canada Energy Regulator (CER) will assess export licence applications to determine if the volume of the applied for energy commodity proposed for export, is surplus to Canadian requirements. The CER considers gas import licence applications, including licence applications for liquefied natural gas (LNG). For gas, natural gas, and propane licence applications, the CER uses a written process that includes a public comment period for impacted persons. Following the comment period, the Board will complete its assessment of the application, and either approve or deny the application.
Canada’s Energy Future 2021: Energy Supply and Demand Projections to 2050 (EF2021) is the latest long-term energy outlook from the Canada Energy Regulator (CER). The Canada’s Energy Future series explores how possible energy futures might unfold for Canadians over the long term. We use economic and energy models to make these projections. The CER bases our projections on assumptions about future trends in technology, energy and climate policies, energy markets, human behaviour, and the structure of the economy.