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Found 10 records similar to Courts Administration Service 2017–18 Annual Report – Federal Courts Statistics
The Survey of Family Courts (SFC) is a long-standing online survey that documents detailed information about the contents of court orders and separation agreements. This snapshot of data collected between 2018 and 2019 focuses on custody and access, legal representation, and the relationship between legal representation and custody arrangements by parents’ gender. This report includes data from six participating superior courts located in five jurisdictions across the country: Manitoba, Saskatchewan, New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island, and Yukon. Coders manually input data from court files into an electronic survey administered by Justice Canada.
The Family Court Support Worker Program provides support to victims of domestic violence who are involved in the family court process. Services include: * providing information about the family court process * referring victims to specialized services in the community * providing safety planning * accompanying the victims to court proceedings (where appropriate)
The Court Locations is comprised of all court locations in BC, and includes basic information about each location such as address, phone number, region and court level.
How Does Canada's Court System Work details the different levels of courts that exist within Canada's justice system, the means of organization of the courts and the roles each levels of the judiciary play. It speaks to the alternative methods for dispute resolution that exist including Sentencing Circles for Indigenous communities and Alternative Dispute Resolution. The most current update to the publication addresses the Judiciary and the work being done to improve the Bilingual Biystemism (the coexistence of civil and common law systems in English and French) specifically in the Superior Courts. There has been a list of commonly used terms added and defined in plain language to improve accessibility.
This report presents findings on the representation and outcomes of Indigenous people as accused in Canadian criminal courts. This is the first time that national statistics on Indigenous accused in criminal courts are reported in Canada. This study addresses four key objectives:
Identify whether the criminal court process itself contributes to the overrepresentation of Indigenous people in the criminal justice system (CJS);
Identify disproportionality in court outcomes of Indigenous accused, compared to White accused, at key stages/decision points of the criminal court process;
Identify whether other sociodemographic variables (e.g., sex and age group) affect the level of disproportionate outcomes experienced by Indigenous people at key stages/decision points of the criminal court process; and,
Identify areas that warrant further exploration and data development. This study was a collaborative effort between the Research and Statistics Division at the Department of Justice Canada and the Canadian Centre for Justice and Community Safety Statistics at Statistics Canada.
The Open Government Implementation Plan (OGIP) for Courts Administration Service (CAS) serves to outline the activities that CAS will undertake to meet the requirements in the Directive on Open Government.
The office of the Chief Military Judge is an independent judicial organization which presides cases at courts martial and other judicial proceedings when required. The services provided by the personnel of the Office support the institutional independence of the court martial, and simultaneously the military judiciary, by delivering court administration and effective and efficient provision of administrative services. This dataset includes all published courts martial decisions, sentences, findings, presiding judges and dates of publication for the period between April 2020 and April 2021. The court martial – a formal military court presided over by a military judge – is designed to deal with more serious offences.
Court for Divorce and Matrimonial Causes case files forms part of Supreme Court of Nova Scotia in Halifax County. Case files from 1759-1963.
This dataset lists the location of Justice Centres/Courts throughout the province.
This fact sheet is based on publicly available data from the Canadian Centre for Justice Statistics (CCJS) between 2006/2007 and 2016/2017. Data is also presented from the Department of Justice Canada’s Justice Effectiveness 2008 (JE) project that collected data to specifically analyze case processing time and factors that were associated with case processing delays. The JE dataset includes 3,093 criminal cases from five courts in four jurisdictions. The majority (90%) of these cases closed in 2008.