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Part of the Nova Scotia Topographic Database (NSTDB), the utilities theme layer is updated and maintained from aerial photography, and verified with field inspections. Pipelines, Tanks and electrical substations are collected among other types of features. Utility feature codes and their descriptions are provided with the download in a NSTDB feature code table. Data download also available via GeoNova: https://nsgi.novascotia.ca/WSFDDS/DDS.svc/DownloadFile?tkey=fhrTtdnDvfytwLz6&id=17 Map service view also available via GeoNova: https://nsgiwa.novascotia.ca/arcgis/rest/services/BASE/BASENSTDB10kUtilities_UT83/MapServer?f=jsapi
All available bathymetry and related information for Buck Lake were collected and hard copy maps digitized where necessary. The data were validated against more recent data (Shuttle Radar Topography Mission 'SRTM' imagery and Indian Remote Sensing 'IRS' imagery) and corrected where necessary. The published data set contains the lake bathymetry formatted as an Arc ascii grid. Bathymetric contours and the boundary polygon are available as shapefiles.
Housing indicators, including dwelling characteristics (as well as condominium status and structural type of dwelling), level of dwelling and neighbourhood satisfaction reported by the reference person (the person responsible for housing decisions), reasons for moving from previous dwelling, by tenure including first-time homebuyer status, Canada, provinces and territories, populations centres, select census metropolitan areas (CMAs) and census agglomerations (CAs).
An archive of 2D regional seismic and long period magnetotelluric data collected during 20 years of work under the LITHOPROBE project. Data are primarily onshore and cover widespread regions of Canada. Available data types include raw digital data, processed sections, and images of final sections, as well as auxiliary information required for analysis of the data.
Indigenous Services Canada was created in 2017 to improve access to high-quality services for First Nations, Inuit and Métis peoples, to support and empower Indigenous peoples in the control and delivery of those services, and improve the quality of life and safety in their communities.
The Departmental Results Report (DRR) is part of the Estimates family of documents required by the Treasury Board Secretariat. Estimates documents support appropriation acts, which specify the amounts and broad purposes for which funds can be spent by the Government.
Contained within the 5th Edition (1978 to 1995) of the National Atlas of Canada is a map that shows the major oil transmission and distribution lines and names 48 operating companies. Additional network data are names of pump stations and links to United States. The map also shows outlines of oil fields.
Production, disposition and farm value of poultry meat, Canada and provinces (data in thousands). Data are available on an annual basis.
Data on broad age groups and sex for the population of Canada and census metropolitan areas.
The Indigenous Geographical Names dataset presents an extract from the Canadian Geographical Names Data Base (CGNDB) of geographical names with roots in Indigenous cultures. These geographical names reflect heritage, language, personal names, and cultural practices. Terrain and water features, populated places and culturally relevant places are geographical feature types present in the dataset. The Geographical Names Board of Canada (GNBC) is working to increase awareness of existing Indigenous place names and help promote the revitalization of Indigenous cultures and languages.
The Report is divided into two parts: the first part of the report addresses the issue of cyberbullying and includes information relating to the scope of the problem, the impact of cyberbullying on victims, existing legislative and policy responses and options for Criminal Code reform to address the issue.
The second part of the Report addresses the issue of the non-consensual distribution of intimate images and contains information about the scope of the problem, existing Criminal Code responses and options for a new Criminal Code offence. The Working Group recommends that the Criminal Code be amended to modernize certain existing offences to deal with harassment through electronic media, as well as the investigative powers for law enforcement, to ensure that all acts of cyberbullying carried out through the use of new technologies can be effectively investigated and prosecuted.
The Working Group recommends that a new criminal offence addressing the non-consensual distribution of intimate images be created, including complementary amendments relating to, for example, the forfeiture of items used in the commission of the offence and restitution to permit the victim to be compensated for any costs associated with having the images removed from the Internet.