Open Government Portal
Found 555 records
Incident-based crime statistics (actual incidents, rate per 100,000 population, percentage change in rate, unfounded incidents, percent unfounded, total cleared, cleared by charge, cleared otherwise, persons charged, adults charged, youth charged / not charged), by detailed violations (violent, property, traffic, drugs, other Federal Statutes), police services in British Columbia, 1998 to 2018.
At each fiscal year end, provides the number of Maintenance Enforcement Program (MEP) and Child Recalculation Program (RP) files, the number of dependants who benefit from MEP, and the total amount of dollars collected for recipients of maintenance payments.
Annual report to Parliament summarizing the Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institution’s administration of the Privacy Act
Crime severity index (violent, non-violent, youth) and weighted clearance rates (violent, non-violent), Canada, provinces, territories and Census Metropolitan Areas, 1998 to 2018.
This fact sheet provides an overview of changes made to the Shared Services Canada (SSC) Act concerning the delegation of SSC procurement authorities.
Adult correctional services, custodial and community admissions to federal programs, federal jurisdiction, five years of data.
This table contains 105 series, with data for years 2005 - 2014 (not all combinations necessarily have data for all years). This table contains data described by the following dimensions (Not all combinations are available): Geography (7 items: Canada; Ontario; Manitoba; Saskatchewan; ...); Performance of sprinkler system, structural fires (5 items: Total structural fires; No sprinkler; Sprinkler operated; Sprinkler did not operate; ...); Incidents and casualties (3 items: Fire incidents, structural; Fire-related deaths, structural; Fire-related injuries, structural).
The federal child support tables set out the amount of monthly child support payments for each province on the basis of the annual income of the spouse ordered to pay child support (the “support payer”) and the number of children for whom a table amount is payable.
The majority of Canadians believe that judges should have at least some degree of discretion and flexibility when deciding a sentence. What we also found:
The overwhelming majority of Canadians (95%) felt that the best approach for determining fair and appropriate sentences for offenders involves giving judges at least some degree of discretion. Seven in ten (71%) Canadians thought the best way was to give judges some sort of guideline or range of sentences to choose from, with the option of going outside those ranges if they deem it necessary. About one-quarter (24%) of Canadians believed that the best way to determine a fair and appropriate sentence was to give judges full discretion (deciding on the sentence after looking at how the offence happened, why the offender did it and what sentences were given in other similar cases).
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.