Open Government Portal
Found 10 records similar to Open Government Action Plan Consultation Data
From March 31 to July 15, 2016, the Government of Canada conducted public consultations in support of developing Canada’s Third Biennial Plan to the Open Government Partnership (2016-2018). The datasets contain the comments, questions and ideas received, as well as the coding added to conduct the qualitative analysis. Private personal identifiers have been removed from the data. There are two sets of data; one entitled Compilation and, the other Individual Comments, as well as a supporting document entitled release notes that describes the content in detail.
From October 2017 to April 2018, the Government of Canada conducted public consultations to develop Canada’s 4th Plan on Open Government (2018-2020). These datasets contain the comments, questions and ideas received, as well as the coding added to conduct the qualitative analysis. Private personal identifiers have been removed from the data. There are three sets of data: one entitled “Compilation” which contains the bulk of the actual comments, the second entitled “Individual Feedback” contains feedback received from participants on the engagement process and the third “Event Table” provides details on the events used to collect the data.
This final report follows a series of consultations that focused on two key Indigenous Languages Act implementation issues: the establishment of an Office of the Commissioner of Indigenous Languages, and the establishment of measures to facilitate the provision of adequate, sustainable and long-term funding. The report contains a comprehensive overview of what was heard throughout the virtual consultations undertaken in the Fall 2020 and the online portal and offers a series of next steps.
During January and early February 2020, the Government of Canada launched consultations on medical assistance in dying (MAID). The online consultation, which was a short questionnaire, was open to all members of the public from the morning of Monday, January 13th through to midnight on Monday, January 27th. Consultations with experts and stakeholders also took place via a series of ten roundtables held across the country between Monday, January 13th and Monday, February 3rd.
This What We Heard report summarizes the findings from these consultations.
This report summarizes discussions held during the roundtables. It highlights best practices, challenges and suggested improvements. It highlights best practices, challenges and suggested improvements. This report does not necessarily reflect the views of the Government of Canada.
In November 2020, the Minister of Natural Resources Canada launched an inclusive engagement process to modernize Canada’s policy for the management of radioactive waste. Natural Resources Canada (NRCan) officials led the six-month engagement process with the support of other federal government departments with responsibilities for the management of radioactive waste. Our goal is to inform a modernized policy that continues to reflect international practices in the area of radioactive waste management, the best available science, and the values and principles of Canadians and Indigenous Peoples. Interested individuals and groups submitted their comments and ideas about radioactive waste management in Canada, which are captured in this document.
In April 2017, Natural Resources Canada launched Generation Energy, a six-month conversation on how Canada can ensure prosperity for Canadians while transitioning to a clean, affordable energy future. A forum, located on the Generation Energy website, was set up for Canadians to share their ideas, comment and vote on other ideas about their energy future.
This document includes all of the direct submissions received from generationenergy.ca and generationenergie.ca in the “Idea Forum” page. Personal identifiers have been stripped form the submissions, meanwhile, all submissions are given in the users’ choice of language and therefore may not be available in both official languages.
In November 2017, Health Canada published a consultation paper entitled Proposed Approach to the Regulation of Cannabis.
Detailed results from the Algorithmic Impact Assessment (AIA) of the Record of Employment Comments (ROEC) solution.
The solution uses natural language processing (NLP) to automate the review of free-text comments received on records of employment. The system follows specific business rules and takes simple actions to help reduce the manual workload of Service Canada officers and ensure timely payment of benefits to Canadians.
The Health and Biosciences Sector Regulatory Review Roadmap outlined a number of regulatory modernization commitments. These included plans to modernize the regulations for clinical trials and advanced therapeutic products (ATPs).