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Found 10 records similar to 2020 Fall Reports of the Commissioner of the Environment and Sustainable Development—Report 3—Environmental Petitions Annual Report
This annual report on petitions informs Parliament and Canadians about the number, nature, and status of environmental petitions and the government’s responses received between 1 July 2021 and 30 June 2022.
The purpose of this annual report is to inform Parliament and Canadians about the number, nature, and status of environmental petitions and responses received from 1 July 2020 to 30 June 2021, as required by section 23 of the Auditor General Act.
Briefing Package for the hearing on the briefing of the Commissioner of the Environment and Sustainable Development before the Standing Committee on Environement and Sustainable Development on 1 February 2022.
Correspondence and other material from Nova Scotia House of Assembly and Documents selected by the Records Commissioner from Commissioner of Public Records Collection. Records from 1758-1850
This is data of petitions made to government by individuals or groups of people seeking grants of Crown Land in early Nova Scotia, 1765-1800. The database contains 11,464 names of intending settlers, as identified in 1,890 surviving petitions; data fields also include year of each petition, location of land by county, brief description of land applied for, and notations concerning related documentation (e.g. warrants to survey, surveyor’s reports, licences to occupy, etc.).
As Canada’s nuclear regulator, the CNSC reviews the environmental protection measures put in place for every facility we regulate. The Environmental Protection Review report series offers a summary of CNSC staff’s technical assessment of how effectively licensees are protecting human health and the environment in the communities in which they are operating.
The purpose of the report is to share CNSC staff’s findings from the review of NB Power's environmental protection measures for the Point Lepreau Nuclear Generating Station. This includes any possible environmental releases as part of normal operations, and the risk of radiological or hazardous substances posed to the environment and human health.
The Access to Information Act gives Canadian citizens and corporations the right to have access to federal government records, subject to certain specific exceptions. The Act complements but does not replace other procedures for obtaining government information. It is not intended to limit in any way the access to government information that is normally available to the public upon request.
These annual reports on the administration of the Access to Information Act describes how Veterans Affairs Canada (VAC) and the Office of the Veterans Ombudsman (OVO) fulfilled their responsibilities under the Access to Information Act during each fiscal year beginning April 1 and ending March 31.
The Privacy Act (PA) was proclaimed into force on July 1, 1983.
The PA extends to individuals the right of access to information about themselves held by the Government, subject to specific and limited exceptions. The PA also protects individuals privacy by presenting others from having access to their personal information and gives individuals substantial control over the collection, use and disclosure by the federal government of such information.
Section 72 of the PA requires that the head of every government institution prepare for submission to Parliament an annual report on the administration of the PA within the institution during each financial year.
The Privacy Act (Revised Statutes of Canada, Chapter P-21, 1985) was proclaimed on July 1, 1983. The Privacy Act provides Canadian citizens and permanent residents with the right of access to, and correction of, personal information about themselves that is under the control of a government institution. The Act also provides the legal framework for the collection, retention, use, disclosure, disposition and accuracy of personal information in the administration of programs and activities by government institutions subject to the Act. Section 72 of the Privacy Act requires that the head of every government institution prepare for submission to Parliament an annual report on the administration of this Act within the institution during each financial year.
The Privacy Act (PA) protects the privacy of Canadian citizens and permanent residents against the unauthorized use and disclosure of personal information about themselves held by a government institution. It also provides individuals with a right of access to that information and the right to correct inaccurate personal information. In addition, the PA legislates how the government collects, stores, disposes, uses and discloses personal information. Section 72 of the PA requires that the Head of every federal government institution submit an annual report to Parliament on the administration of this Act over the fiscal year.