Open Government Portal
Found 10 records similar to Principles of openness
Guide to help with logistical details for the 2019 Open Government Partnership Global Summit that took place from May 29-31, 2019 in Ottawa. Content includes:
- Summit Agenda
- Accreditation and Registration
- Accommodations and Logistics
- Your conference experience
- General Information
An export from Canada's Open Government Partnership (OGP) Global Summit 2019 website. This document was shared publicly to potential sponsors to give them more information about the different sponsorship packages available.
An export from Canada's Open Government Partnership (OGP) Global Summit 2019 website. This document was shared publicly as an open call for session proposals and speakers.
An export from Canada's Open Government Partnership (OGP) Global Summit 2019 website. This document lists frequently asked questions that provided partipants relevant information about the logisitics of the event.
This fact sheet outlines how Shared Services Canada supports the 2018 G7 Summit.
Canada’s first plan to the Open Government Partnership, after joining the OGP in 2011, set a direction for how Government manages and releases records and changed Canada’s open data portal, data.gc.ca, from a pilot into a permanent program. This Action Plan was structured along three streams of activity: open data, open information, and open dialogue.
Description for the 5th North America Consumer Product Safety Summit 2021 hosted virtually by Health Canada.
This report was independently prepared by Simon Fraser University’s Morris J. Wosk Centre for Dialogue
and First Peoples Group. The purpose is to provide a summary of the Indigenous Gathering at the Open Government Partnership Global Summit, including the planning efforts, the proceedings and the views shared during the Gathering. This publication does not necessarily reflect the opinions of the Centre, First
Peoples Group or the Government of Canada.
The following concepts detailed in the publication were taken from an article written by Howard Zehr and Henry Mika, (1998),"Fundamental Concepts in Restorative Justice", in Contemporary Justice Review, Vol. 1.
At the primary level, restorative justice in Canada is guided by recognizing the need for victims to heal and put right the wrongs. Restorative Justice also grounds itself in engaging with community and recognizing the need for dialogue between victims and offenders as appropriate.
Positive Effects Principles prepared by the Technical Advisory Committee