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Found 10 records similar to Proactive Disclosure - Annual Expenditures on Travel, Hospitality and Conferences
The objective of the audit project was to determine whether the monitoring and control mechanisms in place for travel, hospitality, conference and event (THCE) expenditures are adequate and whether expenditures are incurred in accordance with the Treasury Board Secretariat (TBS) Directive on THCE Expenditures, the National Joint Council (NJC) Travel Directive and the Financial Administration Act (FAA).
This report provides information on the annual expenditures for each of travel, hospitality and conference fees for FINTRAC for the fiscal year ending March 31, 2020
This report provides information on travel, hospitality, and conference expenditures for the Office of the Auditor General of Canada (OAG) for the fiscal year ended 31 March 2019, except for information withheld under the Access to Information Act or the Privacy Act.
This report provides information on travel, hospitality, and conference expenditures for the Office of the Auditor General of Canada (OAG) for the fiscal year ended 31 March 2020, except for information withheld under the Access to Information Act or the Privacy Act.
Travel, Hospitality, Conference and Event activities are essential to the effective delivery of government services. At Veterans Affairs Canada, these activities can include:
- a staff member travelling to a Veteran’s home to complete an assessment;
- refreshments being provided to guests of the Department during a meeting;
- health professionals attending a conference to discuss the latest developments in the field; or
- a commemoration event celebrating the sacrifice of Veterans. Effective April 1, 2014, the Treasury Board Directive on Travel, Hospitality, Conference and Event Expenditures was updated with new requirements. The intent of these changes was to strengthen oversight and accountability to ensure sound fiscal management of public funds.
The rules and principles governing hospitality are outlined in the Policies for Ministers' Offices and in Treasury Board's Travel Directive and Special Travel Authorities. This dataset consolidates all the Hospitality Expense reports submitted by federal institutions.
Travel Expenses: The rules and principles governing travel are outlined in the Policies for Ministers' Offices and in Treasury Board's Travel Directive and Special Travel Authorities. This dataset consolidates all the Travel Expense reports submitted by federal institutions.
The mandate of Justice Canada’s internal audit function is to help Justice Canada achieve its strategic outcomes by using a systematic and disciplined approach to assess and contribute to the continuous improvement of its risk management, internal control, and governance processes.
The results of Justice Canada's audits are posted on our Web site to promote public accountability and transparency.
The objective of publishing departmental internal audit performance results, in the form of key compliance attributes, is to provide pertinent information to stakeholders (Canadians, parliamentarians) regarding the professionalism, performance and impact of the internal audit function in departments.
The 2014 internal audits concern: Compliance with Financial Policy in Departmental Legal Services Units, the Delegation of Financial Authorities, Timekeeping Compliance, and Audit of Travel, Hospitality and Conferences.
Conferences served by the Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat November 1973- August 2017
The practice of soliciting, giving, and receiving donations, prizes, contributions, gifts, hospitality, and/or other benefits dates back centuries and is deeply rooted in human behaviour. The fact that gifts, hospitality, and/or other benefits are offered to produce friendly relations means that employees must be particularly mindful of possible conflict of interest situations and potential repercussions, due to SSC’s mandate and visibility. Employees must also pay particular attention to solicitation activities related to fundraising. The onus is on the SSC employee to understand the expected behaviour in these situations.