2011-12 Estimates Parts I and II The Government Expenditure Plan and The Main Estimates

Table of Contents
Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan Introduction ...................................................................................................................................................................................6 Summary of Main Estimates.........................................................................................................................................................7 Major Transfer Payments ..............................................................................................................................................................9 Estimates by Sector .....................................................................................................................................................................12 Part II – The Main Estimates Introduction to Part II ..............................................................................................................................................................22 Structure of the Main Estimates..................................................................................................................................................22 Presentation by Ministry, Department, Agency and Crown corporation ....................................................................................23 Explanation of Summary Tables .................................................................................................................................................24 Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates .......................................................................................................................................25 Changes to Government Organization and Structure .................................................................................................................25 Changes in Authorities (Votes and Statutory Items) ...................................................................................................................25 Changes to Program Activity Architectures (Strategic Outcomes, Program Activities and Program Activity Descriptions) ....30 Summary of Estimates by Organization .................................................................................................................................32 Agriculture and Agri-Food Agriculture and Agri‑Food..........................................................................................................................................................46 Canadian Dairy Commission ......................................................................................................................................................50 Canadian Food Inspection Agency .............................................................................................................................................51 Canadian Grain Commission ......................................................................................................................................................55 Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency ......................................................................................................................................59 Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation ...........................................................................................................................................61 Canada Revenue Agency Canada Revenue Agency ............................................................................................................................................................65 Canadian Heritage Canadian Heritage.......................................................................................................................................................................71 Canada Council for the Arts ........................................................................................................................................................75 Canadian Broadcasting Corporation ...........................................................................................................................................76 Canadian Museum for Human Rights.........................................................................................................................................78 Canadian Museum of Civilization ..............................................................................................................................................79 Canadian Museum of Nature ......................................................................................................................................................80 Canadian Radio‑television and Telecommunications Commission ............................................................................................81 Library and Archives of Canada .................................................................................................................................................82 National Arts Centre Corporation ...............................................................................................................................................85 National Battlefields Commission ..............................................................................................................................................86 National Film Board ...................................................................................................................................................................87 National Gallery of Canada ........................................................................................................................................................89 National Museum of Science and Technology ...........................................................................................................................90 Office of the Co‑ordinator, Status of Women .............................................................................................................................91 Public Service Commission ........................................................................................................................................................93 Public Service Labour Relations Board ......................................................................................................................................94 Public Service Staffing Tribunal .................................................................................................................................................95 Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal.................................................................................................96 Telefilm Canada ..........................................................................................................................................................................97 Citizenship and Immigration Citizenship and Immigration.....................................................................................................................................................101 Immigration and Refugee Board ...............................................................................................................................................105 Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec ..................................................................................109 Environment Environment..............................................................................................................................................................................113 Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency ..........................................................................................................................116 National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy..................................................................................................118 Parks Canada Agency ...............................................................................................................................................................119 Finance Finance ......................................................................................................................................................................................124 Auditor General ........................................................................................................................................................................127 Canadian International Trade Tribunal .....................................................................................................................................128 Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada ..............................................................................................129 Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions ..............................................................................................................131 PPP Canada Inc. ........................................................................................................................................................................132

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Fisheries and Oceans Fisheries and Oceans.................................................................................................................................................................135 Foreign Affairs and International Trade Foreign Affairs and International Trade ....................................................................................................................................142 Canadian Commercial Corporation ..........................................................................................................................................147 Canadian International Development Agency ..........................................................................................................................148 International Development Research Centre ............................................................................................................................151 International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) ................................................................................................................152 NAFTA Secretariat, Canadian Section......................................................................................................................................153 Governor General Governor General......................................................................................................................................................................157 Health Health ........................................................................................................................................................................................161 Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada ...................................................................................................................165 Canadian Institutes of Health Research ....................................................................................................................................166 Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission ...........................................................................................................168 Patented Medicine Prices Review Board ..................................................................................................................................169 Public Health Agency of Canada ..............................................................................................................................................170 Human Resources and Skills Development Human Resources and Skills Development ..............................................................................................................................176 Canada Industrial Relations Board ...........................................................................................................................................181 Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation ............................................................................................................................182 Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal .............................................................................................185 Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety ..............................................................................................................186 Indian Affairs and Northern Development Indian Affairs and Northern Development................................................................................................................................190 Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency ...............................................................................................................196 Canadian Polar Commission .....................................................................................................................................................198 First Nations Statistical Institute ...............................................................................................................................................199 Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission..........................................................................................200 Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal ..................................................................................................................................201 Industry Industry .....................................................................................................................................................................................207 Canadian Space Agency ............................................................................................................................................................211 Canadian Tourism Commission ................................................................................................................................................213 Copyright Board........................................................................................................................................................................214 Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario ...............................................................................................215 National Research Council of Canada ......................................................................................................................................217 Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council ...............................................................................................................219 Registry of the Competition Tribunal .......................................................................................................................................221 Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council ..................................................................................................................222 Standards Council of Canada ....................................................................................................................................................224 Statistics Canada .......................................................................................................................................................................225 Justice Justice........................................................................................................................................................................................229 Canadian Human Rights Commission ......................................................................................................................................232 Canadian Human Rights Tribunal.............................................................................................................................................233 Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs ...............................................................................................................................234 Courts Administration Service ..................................................................................................................................................235 Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions ...........................................................................................................................236 Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada .........................................................................................238 Supreme Court of Canada .........................................................................................................................................................240 National Defence National Defence ......................................................................................................................................................................243 Canadian Forces Grievance Board............................................................................................................................................247 Military Police Complaints Commission ..................................................................................................................................248 Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner....................................................................................249 Natural Resources Natural Resources .....................................................................................................................................................................253 Atomic Energy of Canada Limited ...........................................................................................................................................257 Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission .....................................................................................................................................259 National Energy Board..............................................................................................................................................................261 Northern Pipeline Agency .........................................................................................................................................................263

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Parliament The Senate.................................................................................................................................................................................267 House of Commons...................................................................................................................................................................268 Library of Parliament ................................................................................................................................................................269 Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner .....................................................................................................270 Senate Ethics Officer.................................................................................................................................................................271 Privy Council Privy Council ............................................................................................................................................................................276 Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat ...............................................................................................................278 Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board .........................................................................................280 Chief Electoral Officer ..............................................................................................................................................................281 Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages ..................................................................................................................283 Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc. .....................................................................................................................................285 Public Appointments Commission Secretariat..........................................................................................................................286 Security Intelligence Review Committee .................................................................................................................................287 Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness .............................................................................................................................292 Canada Border Services Agency ...............................................................................................................................................295 Canadian Security Intelligence Service ....................................................................................................................................298 Correctional Service..................................................................................................................................................................299 National Parole Board ...............................................................................................................................................................301 Office of the Correctional Investigator .....................................................................................................................................302 Royal Canadian Mounted Police ..............................................................................................................................................303 Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee ................................................................................................305 Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission...........................................................................................306 Public Works and Government Services Public Works and Government Services ...................................................................................................................................309 Transport Transport ...................................................................................................................................................................................314 Canada Post Corporation ..........................................................................................................................................................319 Canadian Air Transport Security Authority ..............................................................................................................................320 Canadian Transportation Agency ..............................................................................................................................................321 Federal Bridge Corporation Limited.........................................................................................................................................322 Marine Atlantic Inc. ..................................................................................................................................................................323 National Capital Commission ...................................................................................................................................................324 Office of Infrastructure of Canada ............................................................................................................................................326 The Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated.......................................................................................................330 Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada ...............................................................................................................................331 VIA Rail Canada Inc. ................................................................................................................................................................332 Treasury Board Treasury Board Secretariat........................................................................................................................................................335 Canada School of Public Service ..............................................................................................................................................337 Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying .................................................................................................................................339 Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner .................................................................................................................340 Veterans Affairs Veterans Affairs .........................................................................................................................................................................343 Veterans Review and Appeal Board ..........................................................................................................................................346 Western Economic Diversification Western Economic Diversification............................................................................................................................................349 Annex Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill .................................................................................352 Statutory Forecasts ....................................................................................................................................................................385 Definitions of Standard Objects of Expenditure .......................................................................................................................395 Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object ............................................................................................................................399 Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Descriptions ............................................................................................................405

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2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

2011-12 Estimates Part I The Government Expenditure Plan

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2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

Introduction
Purpose

Expenditures made by government require the authority of parliament. That authority is provided in two ways: annual Appropriation Acts, or Supply Bills, that specify the amounts and broad purposes for which funds can be spent; and other specific statutes that authorize payments and set out the amounts and time periods for those payments. The amounts approved in appropriation acts are referred to as voted amounts, and the expenditure authorities provided through other statutes are called statutory authorities. Estimates documents are prepared to support Appropriation Acts. As such, the Estimates provide additional information on voted amounts included in the Appropriation Act. Forecasts of statutory amounts are also presented to give a more complete picture of total parliamentary authorities to be used during the fiscal year.

Comparison with the Budget

The Budget Plan is a key policy document of the Government, announcing tax changes, new or enhanced programs and anticipated revenues. It also provides an economic forecast. While the Budget, like a Supply Bill, is also a confidence measure, passage of the budget does not provide parliamentary expenditure authority. Given the differences in timing of the preparation of the Main Estimates and the Budget, it is not always possible to include emerging priorities and items announced in the Government’s Budget in the Main Estimates. These additional requirements are presented through Supplementary Estimates tabled later in the fiscal year. The Estimates and Budget use different accounting methodologies. Estimates, with the focus on authority for payments in a fiscal year, are prepared on a near‑cash basis. The Budget’s economic forecast is prepared on a full accrual basis. A more complete explanation of the differences in methodology and a reconciliation between the annual results and amounts included in Estimates are presented in the Notes to the Financial Statements of the Government of Canada included in the Public Accounts.

The Estimates Documents

The Estimates are comprised of three parts: Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan provides an overview of the Government’s requirements and presents changes in planned expenditures from the previous year. Part II – The Main Estimates directly supports the Appropriation Act. It contains detailed information on the spending plans and authorities being sought by each department and agency. Parts I and II are included in this volume and, in accordance with Standing Orders of the House of Commons, must be tabled on or before March 1. Part III – Departmental Expenditure Plans consist of two components:
1.

Reports on Plans and Priorities (RPP) are individual expenditure plans for each department and agency. Crown Corporations present annual plans. These reports provide increased levels of detail over a three‑year period on an organization’s main priorities by strategic outcomes, program activities and planned/expected results, including links to related resource requirements presented in the Main Estimates. The RPPs are tabled on or before March 31 by the President of the Treasury Board on behalf of the ministers who preside over the departments and agencies included in the Main Estimates.

2.

Departmental Performance Reports (DPR) are individual department and agency accounts of results achieved against planned performance expectations as set out in the respective RPPs. The Performance Reports for the most recently completed fiscal year are tabled in the fall by the President of the Treasury Board.

Supplementary Estimates support Appropriation Acts presented later in the fiscal year. Supplementary Estimates present information on spending requirements that were either not sufficiently developed in time for inclusion in the Main Estimates or have subsequently been refined to account for developments in particular programs and services. Supplementary Estimates also provide information on changes to expenditure forecasts of major statutory items as well as on such items as: transfers of funds between votes; debt deletion; loan guarantees; and new or increased grants.
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2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

The Estimates, along with the Budget, reflect the Government’s financial plans and resource allocation priorities. In combination with the subsequent reporting of financial results in the Public Accounts and of accomplishments achieved in DPRs, this material helps Parliament hold the Government to account for the allocation and management of public funds.

Summary of Main Estimates
The following table shows a breakdown of net voted and statutory expenditures as compared to previous Main Estimates, showing budgetary expenditures and authorities for non‑budgetary activity.
Comparison of Main Estimates Budgetary Expenditures Change 2011–12 2010–11 (billions of dollars) Net expenditures Voted Statutory forecasts Total net expenditures 91.8 159.0 250.8 96.2 165.0 261.2 (4.4) (6.0) (10.4) (4.6) (3.6) (4.0) 0.1 (0.7) (0.6) 0.1 (2.3) (2.2) ..... 1.6 1.6 ..... (70.9) (73.4) $ % 2011–12 2010–11 (billions of dollars) Non-Budgetary Authorities Change $ %

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

These Estimates support the government’s request to Parliament for authority to expend through annual appropriations:

Voted Amounts

$91.8 billion for budgetary expenditures – operating and capital expenditures; transfer payments to other levels of government, organizations or individuals; and payments to Crown corporations; and $0.1 billion for non‑budgetary expenditures – net outlays and receipts related to loans, investments and advances, which change the composition of the financial assets of the Government of Canada.

These voted expenditures require annual approval from Parliament which is sought through an appropriation bill. The bill provides the specific wording that governs the purpose and conditions under which expenditures can be made and the funds subject to these terms and conditions. Statutory forecasts represent payments to be made under legislation previously approved by Parliament. Statutory forecasts are included in these Estimates to provide a more complete picture of total estimated expenditures. Of these forecasts, $159.0 billion is for budgetary expenditures including the cost of servicing the public debt. Recoveries on loans, investments and advances are expected to exceed expenditures by $0.7 billion. Non‑budgetary amounts are comprised of payments for new or increased loans, investments and advances, less expected receipts of revenue from the investments and repayments of principal and interest on loans and advances. Net receipts related to loans, investments and advances are expected to be $0.6 billion in 2011‑12, a decrease of $1.6 billion or 73.4 % from the $2.2 billion presented in the 2010‑11 Main Estimates. The voted amount to be included in the appropriation bill remains the same at $0.1 billion. The net amount of receipts from loans, investments and advances issued under separate legislation is expected to decrease by $1.6 billion, or 70.9%, to $0.7 billion.
Statutory Forecasts

Non-budgetary authorities: Activities related to loans, investments and advances

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2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan Budgetary expenditures: Operating and capital; transfer payments; and public debt charges

Total spending of $250.8 billion in the 2011‑12 Main Estimates for operating and capital, transfer payments and public debt charges is a decrease of $10.4 billion or 4% from the 2010‑11 Main Estimates. There are decreases in both the statutory and voted components of budgetary spending: a decrease of $4.4 billion or 4.6% in voted amounts and $6.0 billion or 3.6% in forecasted statutory spending. The following graph presents the voted and statutory components of budgetary expenditures and a comparison of budgetary expenditures included in the last ten years of Main Estimates.
Budgetary Expenditures in Main Estimates
(billons of dollars)

300 250 200 150 100 50 0 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 2007-08 2008-09 Voted 2009-10 2010-11 2011-12

Statutory

Supplementary Estimates

Changes to statutory forecasts and additional voted expenditure authorities may be presented in Supplementary Estimates. As shown in the next table, budgetary expenditures in these Main Estimates are $16.5 billion or 6.2% less than the total of 2010‑11 Main and Supplementary Estimates. The amount by which recoveries on loans, investments and advances exceeds expenditures is expected to decrease by $0.6 billion or 51.0%.
Estimates compared to previous total Estimates 2010-11 Supplementary Main Budgetary expenditures Voted Statutory forecasts Sub-total Multi‑year appropriations¹ Total budgetary expenditures Non-budgetary authorities Voted Statutory forecasts Total nonbudgetary authorities 0.1 (2.3) (2.2) ..... 0.7 0.7 ..... (0.8) (0.8) ..... 1.1 1.1 0.1 (1.3) (1.2) 0.1 (0.7) (0.6) ..... 0.6 0.6 ..... (47.8) (51.0) 96.2 165.0 261.2 ..... 261.2 3.3 (1.5) 1.8 ..... 1.8 4.4 (1.2) 3.2 ..... 3.2 0.9 (0.2) 0.7 ..... 0.7 104.8 162.1 266.9 0.4 267.3 91.8 159.0 250.8 ..... 250.8 (13.0) (3.1) (16.1) (12.4) (1.9) (6.0) A B C Total 2011-12 (billions of dollars) Change $ %

(0.4) (100.0) (16.5) (6.2)

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding. 1. This adjustment includes amounts for the Canada Revenue Agency, the Parks Canada Agency and the Canada Border Services Agency who have been given multi-year appropriation authority.

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2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

The majority of expenditures in 2011‑12 will be transfer payments – payments made to other levels of government, individuals and other organizations. Transfer payments make up approximately 60% of expenditures or $151.4 billion, a projected decrease of $7.4 billion or 4.7% from previous Main Estimates. Operating and capital expenditures account for approximately 28% of expenditures or $69.1 billion, a projected increase of $0.3 billion or 0.4% from previous Main Estimates. Public debt charges are approximately 12% of expenditures or $30.3 billion, a projected decrease of $3.4 billion or 10.1% from previous Main Estimates. The following figure and table shows the composition of Estimates by budgetary expenditure type.
Composition of Estimates by Budgetary Expenditure Type (b illions of dollars)

Transfer Payments $151.4 billion

Operating and Capital $69.1 billion Public Debt Charges $30.3 billion

Public debt charges, $30.3 or 12%

Operating and capital, $69.1 or 28% Transfer payments, $151.4 or 60%

Composition of the Estimates Change 2011–12 Net expenditures Transfer payments Operating and capital Public debt charges Total net expenditures 151.4 69.1 30.3 250.8 158.8 68.8 33.7 261.2 (7.4) 0.3 (3.4) (10.4) (4.7) 0.4 (10.1) (4.0) 2010–11 $ % (billions of dollars)

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

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2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

Major Transfer Payments
Major transfer payments – significant transfers to other levels of government and transfers to persons – are expected to be $114.7 billion, 75.8% of total estimated transfer payment expenditures.
Transfers to other levels of government $54.4 billion

As presented in the following table, transfers to other levels of government are projected to increase by $0.8 billion or 1.5% for a total of $54.5 billion in 2011‑12. The Canada Health Transfer (CHT) is a federal transfer provided to provinces and territories in support of health care. CHT support is provided through cash payments and tax point transfers and is subject to the five criteria of the Canada Health Act and the prohibitions against extra‑billing and user fees. The cash transfer levels of the CHT have been increased by $1.6 billion between 2010‑11 and 2011‑12 as a result of the automatic 6% escalator announced in the September 2004 Ten Year Plan to Strengthen Health Care. The cash transfer of the CHT will continue to grow by 6% per year until the end of the legislated period in 2013‑14. Fiscal Equalization refers to unconditional transfer payments to provinces so that they can provide their residents with public services that are reasonably comparable to those in other provinces, at reasonably comparable levels of taxation. These payments are $0.3 billion or 2.1% higher than in Main Estimates 2010‑11.
Major Transfer Payments Change 2011–12 2010–11 $ %

(billions of dollars) Major Transfer Payments Transfers to other levels of government Canada Health Transfer Fiscal Equalization Canada Social Transfer Territorial Financing Implementation of Harmonized Sales Tax Wait Times Reduction Transfer Capital Tax Elimination Incentive Payment to Ontario Youth allowance recovery Alternative payments for standing programs Total transfers to other levels of government Transfers to persons Elderly Benefits Employment Insurance Universal Child Care Benefit Total transfers to persons Total major transfer payments 38.1 19.4 2.7 60.2 114.7 36.9 22.0 2.6 61.5 115.1 1.2 0.1 (1.3) (0.4) 3.3 3.8 (2.1) (0.3) (2.6) (11.8) 27.0 14.7 11.5 2.9 1.9 0.3 ..... ..... (0.7) (3.1) 54.5 25.4 14.4 11.2 2.7 3.0 0.3 0.2 0.2 (0.7) (3.0) 53.7 1.6 0.3 0.3 0.2 ..... 6.3 2.1 2.7 7.4 .....

(1.1) (36.7) (0.2) (100.0) (0.2) (100.0) ..... (0.1) 0.8 ..... 3.3 1.5

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

The Canada Social Transfer (CST) is a federal transfer to provinces and territories in support of social assistance and social services, post‑secondary education, and programs for children. For 2011‑12, the increase of $335.4 million or 2.7% represents the legislated increase of 3% along with a decrease in the transitional payments announced in Budget 2007 that protect provinces against declines in their CST cash transfers.

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2 billion is being paid in bi‑monthly instalments totalling $250. Transfers to persons $60.8%. the recovery being a percentage of these taxes. the recovery is $136.0 million or 3.2 million higher than the previous year.5 billion for wait times reduction.2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan Territorial Financing payments are unconditional federal transfers provided to the three territorial governments that gives territorial residents access to a range of public services comparable to those offered by provincial governments.3 billion or 2.3 billion was provided to provinces and territories by way of third‑party trusts. Employment insurance benefit payments are forecast to decrease by $2. $4. Wait Times Reduction Funding is part of the 10‑Year Plan to Strengthen Health Care in which First Ministers committed to achieving meaningful reductions in wait times in priority areas such as cancer.1% for 2011‑12. diagnostic imaging.0 million per year between 2009‑10 and 2013‑14. The transfers are based on a formula that fills the gap between the expenditure requirements and revenue‑raising capacity of the territories.3%. Alternative Payments for Standing Programs represent recoveries from Quebec of an additional tax point transfer above and beyond the tax point transfer under the Canada Health Transfer (CHT) and the Canada Social Transfer (CST). For 2011‑12.5 million higher than in Main Estimates 2010‑11 largely as a result of the introduction of the new formula announced in Budget 2009. which has since expired. at comparable levels of taxation. Transfers to persons are projected to decrease by $1. the recovery being a percentage of these taxes. The change in recoveries to the Alternative Payments for Standing Programs is entirely due to year‑ over‑year changes to the value of federal personal income taxes. the forecast recovery is expected to increase by $29. heart. Budget 2005 committed to a transfer of $5. Universal child care benefit payments are forecast to increase by $66.9 million.9 billion may be made under this authority. Universal Child Care benefits provides families with resources to support childcare choices. joint replacements and sight restoration. Further transitional payments of $1. Elderly benefits include Old Age Security.6 billion or 11. An initial payment of $3. Youth Allowance Recovery relates to tax points transferred to the province of Quebec for the Youth Allowance program. subject to fulfilling the terms of the Canada‑British Columbia Comprehensive Integrated Tax Coordination Agreement. The change in recoveries for the Youth Allowances Recovery Program is entirely due to year‑over‑year changes to the value of federal personal income taxes. Of this amount. Guaranteed Income Supplement and Allowance Payments. including a payment to Ontario in 2011‑12 and payments to British Columbia.2 billion or 3. These payments are $212.0 billion was presented in 2010‑11 Main Estimates for the implementation of the harmonized sales tax.8%.2 billion 11 . The remaining $1. Elderly benefit payments are expected to increase by $1. and earnings‑related pension and insurance benefits provided under the Canada and Quebec Pension Plans. For 2011‑12. Employment Insurance benefits provides temporary financial assistance for unemployed Canadians while they look for work or upgrade their skills. The equivalent value of the tax point reduction is recovered from the federal cash transfers to the province. and is paid to families in monthly instalments of $100 per child under the age of six.

2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan Estimates by Sector To facilitate presentation and discussion in the Part I.5) 2.1) 10.134) (0.5 (3.000 1.647 250.372 (177.8) (1.3 billion or 46. immigration.6 0.135) (418. Net Budgetary Expenditures by Sector Change 2011–12 2010–11 $ % % Total (thousands of dollars) Sectors Social programs¹ General government services² International.960 15. and international.424 70.361. 3.5 100.799.695 8.0) 12. The following table summarizes net budgetary expenditures by sector.327 29.1 0.163 (3.000) (21.2 87.173. Social Programs $117. these expenditures are further broken down by federal department.531.284 226.9) (4. The next three largest areas of expenditure ‑ public debt charges.155 219.871 (6.1) 46.424. immigration and defence programs ‑ account for an additional $94.8) (9.871 11. agencies and Crown Corporations have been grouped into ten sectors according to their common attributes and objectives.647 31.128) 77. regional.888.251.8 0. 1.269.8% of the total estimated expenditures for 2011‑12.721) 797. Includes transfer payments for territorial governments and equalization payments.649) Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.234. 12 .2) (1.693.000 1.2% in public debt charges is due to lower than forecast interest rates.1 (4.461.369.3 billion or 37.6 (33.160 603.234. agency. Crown Corporation. federal departments. and the Canada Social Transfer 2.7 11.5 12. The largest portion of expenditures are devoted to social programs which accounts for $117.783 10.481.9 4.868 (10.688.3 billion The social programs sector comprises those departments.9 3. The projected decrease of $3.448. Within each sector.994. and scientific‑technological support programs Environmental government services Security and public safety programs Cultural programs Transportation programs Justice and legal programs Parliament and Governor General Sub-total Sectors Other items not allocated to a specific sector Public debt charges Employment insurance administration³ Sub-total other items Total net budgetary expenditures 30. Elderly Benefits.2) 1.3) (14.163 34.346.442.8 13.516) (10.448 2.865.2 0.5 1.593 34.786.6% of total expenditures.706 (945. general government services.7 4.901.460 1.516) (3.2 3.702. and where applicable by major transfer payments.219 33.985.884 1.615.823 (5. This represents administrative charges associated with the provision of the Employment Insurance Plan.4 billion or 10.299.468.463.5 261.728 34.421 3.576 2. the Canada Health Transfer. and defence programs Industrial.447 2.875) 457.244. Includes transfer payments for Employment Insurance.976.917.827.416 7.0 117.5 1. agencies and Crown Corporations that deliver programs that aim to promote the health and well‑being of Canadians and foster equality of access to the benefits of Canadian society and includes major transfers to Canadians.212) (1.607 606.202 29.572 118.049 3.659 9.195.698.

237) 422.577 (2.787 1..261. proposed spending in the social programs sector in 2011‑12 is estimated at $117.000) 335.135) 3.312 (945..182 .413..951.414..387 4.6 0.797 7.1) (5.000 32..8) 7.419.223.5) 0.015 22.885.523.090 (75.341 980..589) (1.4 6.146 (198.364 622.796 117.131.594.855 11.484 118.056 5.000 11..315 12.376 3. (20.8%.8) (2.2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan Social Programs Change 2011–12 Departments and agencies Indian Affairs and Northern Development Human Resources and Skills Development Veterans Affairs Health Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation Canadian Institutes of Health Research Public Health Agency of Canada Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission Patented Medicine Prices Review Board Veterans Review and Appeal Board Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety First Nations Statistical Institute Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal Canadian Polar Commission Sub-total departments and agencies Major transfer payments Elderly benefits Canada Health Transfer Employment Insurance Canada Social Transfer Universal Child Care Benefit Other transfers to other levels Youth Allowance Recovery Alternative Payments for Standing Programs Sub-total major transfer payments Total 38.0 (11.423 983.3 billion.858) (136.400.719) 94.704 2.223.593 36. 10.918) 2.9) . which represents the largest component of total program spending at 46..000.299.000 4.. (1.244.447) 0.583 3.5 4.1) 3.660.010 5.000 11.555 5..047 3.535 2. this sector’s spending in 2011‑12 is set to decrease by $1.361 66.320 1..8) 3.5 0.533 4.9 billion or 80.149 (685.821 677. 0.4 (0.644) (3.195 3.9 (4..3 (0.9%.876.000 149 (29.525.6 4.852 1.2 (2..4 (0.840 1.976.781.728 1.343.659 12.8%.112.523 5. will be for major transfer payments. As presented in these Main Estimates.956) 94.016 23.064 2.543 (55. Compared to the previous year’s Main Estimates.244 67.336) (2.3 (8.995 15.7) . Of this amount.536) 109.600.1) 0.2) (39.000 25.426.0 2.290.865.169) 12 (1) (1.537 32 (46) .286 22.703 2.367.863 19..320 26.786) (2.2) (18.8) 2010–11 (thousands of dollars) $ % Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.463.105 3.0 billion or 0. $94..514.000 5.537 10.126.907.000 (655.178.000 32.678. 13 .885) (327) 11.430 11.

625 1.070 910 4.372.210 20.430 2.946.688 122.117 4.800 286.616 5.733 494.828 (58.. under the Department of Finance.948 121.351 104.688.570 212.9) (2.714) 34.674 14.004.7 5.659 13..880.0) (100.000) (213..9) (1.570 14.839 18.2) 3.800) (418.949 97. 0..962 85.. agencies and Crown Corporations that provide central services to support the internal operations of government.2) 31.835 19. (100.9) (1. and includes fiscal equalization and transfers to Territorial governments.580) 178.843.570) (3..876...065 49.663...8 (4.290 4.878...827 (183.3) 0.000 213.482 4.063 947 931..0) (4.9) 4.000.000 2.2 0.774 22.1) (9.018.476.0 0.210 20.581.561 435.838 1..875) 2.3 0.000 170.828 1.868 6.615 13.948 40.293.2) .6) (0.749 6.202 Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.821 112. 44 95 330 8 19 12 10 7 (37) 585. 2..0 (37.2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan General Government Services $34.567 250.637 1.209 22. (170. General Government Services Change 2011–12 Departments and agencies Treasury Board Secretariat Canada Revenue Agency Public Works and Government Services Statistics Canada Finance Privy Council Chief Electoral Officer Canada School of Public Service Public Service Commission Auditor General Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada Canada Post Corporation Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages Public Service Labour Relations Board Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat Public Service Staffing Tribunal Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal Public Appointments Commission Secretariat Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions Sub-total departments and agencies Major transfer payments Fiscal Equalization Implementation of Harmonized Sales tax Territorial Financing Wait Time Reduction Transfer Capital Tax elimination incentive Payments to Ontario Sub-total major transfer payments Total 14.667 140. 14 .326 562.604.083 250.1 0.260) 530 (7.3 billion The general government services sector comprises those departments.653 20.5 0.0 .384) (261.120.617) (117) (9...658.327 34..237 143.3) 8.000 1.. ..367 (1.000) 5.2 2010–11 $ % (thousands of dollars) 14..538 6.691 98.345 84..7 (3.742) (1.8 (11.463 4.1) (19.624 5.516 ..046 2.3 0.654 6.669.664.4 (6.269.565) .000 ..000 (1.746 741.

2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

As presented in these Main Estimates, proposed spending in the General Government Services Sector for 2011‑12 is estimated at $34.3 billion, which represents 13.7% of total program spending. Of this amount, $19.7 billion will be for major transfer payments. Compared to the previous year’s Main Estimates, this sector’s total spending in 2011‑12 has decreased by $418.9 million or 1.2%. The international, immigration and defence programs sector comprises those departments, agencies and Crown Corporations that deliver programs which support the security of Canadians, defend Canadian interests, promote a stable international environment and project Canadian values and culture in world affairs.
International, Immigration and Defence Programs Change 2011–12 Departments and agencies National Defence Canadian International Development Agency Foreign Affairs and International Trade Citizenship and Immigration Finance ‑ International Assistance ‑ Transfer Payments International Development Research Centre Immigration and Refugee Board Canadian Commercial Corporation Canadian International Trade Tribunal International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) Canadian Forces Grievance Board Military Police Complaints Commission Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner Export Development Corporation (Canada Account) NAFTA Secretariat – Canadian Section Total 21,293,330 21,101,512 3,434,289 2,615,047 1,490,742 585,980 207,370 153,000 15,482 11,473 8,271 6,683 3,508 2,108 500 ..... 3,153,572 2,567,220 1,532,469 664,481 181,304 117,060 15,550 11,941 8,375 6,641 4,685 2,100 ..... 3,051 191,818 280,717 47,827 (41,727) 78,501 26,066 35,940 (68) (468) (104) 42 (1,177) 8 500 457,823 0.9 8.9 1.9 (2.7) 11.8 14.4 30.7 (0.4) (3.9) (1.2) 0.6 (25.1) 0.4 ..... 1.6 2010–11 $ % (thousands of dollars) International, Immigrations, and Defence Programs $29.8 billion

(3,051) (100.0)

29,827,783 29,369,960

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

As presented in these Main Estimates, proposed spending in the International, Immigration and Defence Programs Sector in 2011‑12 is estimated at $29.8 billion, which represents 11.9% of total program spending. Compared to the previous year’s Main Estimates, this sector’s spending in 2011‑12 has increased by $457.8 million, or 1.6%. The industrial, regional and scientific–technological support programs sector comprises those departments, agencies and Crown Corporations that deliver programs which foster economic growth and job creation through measures that stimulate private‑sector investment across Canada, encourage regional development, improve the country’s innovation performance, and promote a stronger science and technology capability in Canada.
Industrial, Regional, and Scientific-Technological Support Programs $10.5 billion

15

2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

Industrial, Regional and Scientific-Technological Support Programs Change 2011–12 2010–11 $ %

(thousands of dollars) Departments and agencies Office of Infrastructure of Canada Industry Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council National Research Council of Canada Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council Canadian Space Agency Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec PPP Canada Inc. Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario Western Economic Diversification Canadian Tourism Commission Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency Canada Industrial Relations Board Standards Council of Canada Copyright Board Registry of the Competition Tribunal Total 4,881,172 1,215,472 1,050,120 690,836 677,548 424,616 317,945 296,549 287,700 220,323 195,530 76,033 65,026 44,179 13,027 7,129 3,125 2,329 8,182,658 (3,301,486) (40.3) 2,412,708 (1,197,236) (49.6) 1,020,198 748,969 674,917 390,757 382,140 429,162 255,200 506,965 428,958 100,643 83,070 61,203 13,017 7,129 3,110 2,066 29,922 (58,133) 2,631 33,859 2.9 (7.8) 0.4 8.7

(64,195) (16.8) (132,613) (30.9) 32,500 12.7

(286,642) (56.5) (233,428) (54.4) (24,610) (24.5) (18,044) (21.7) (17,024) (27.8) 10 ..... 15 263 0.1 ..... 0.5 12.7

10,468,659 15,702,871 (5,234,212) (33.3)

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

As presented in these Main Estimates, proposed spending in the Industrial, Regional and Scientific–Technological Support Programs Sector in 2011‑12 is estimated at $10.5 billion, which represents 4.2% of total program spending. Compared to the previous year’s Main Estimates, the spending level in 2011‑12 is set to decrease by $5.2 billion or 33.3%.
Environment and Resource-based Programs $9.9 billion

The environment and resource‑based programs sector comprises those departments, agencies and Crown Corporations that deliver programs that promote the sustainable development of Canada’s environment, natural resources, and agriculture industries. As presented in these Main Estimates, proposed spending in the Environment and Resource‑Based Programs Sector in 2011‑12 is estimated at $9.9 billion, which represents 3.9% of total program spending. Compared to the previous year’s Main Estimates, the 2011‑12 spending in this sector is forecast to decrease by $1.6 billion, or 14.1%.

16

2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

Environment and Resource-based Programs Change 2011–12 Departments and agencies Natural Resources Agriculture and Agri‑Food Fisheries and Oceans Environment Canadian Food Inspection Agency Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission Atomic Energy of Canada Limited National Energy Board Canadian Grain Commission Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy Canadian Dairy Commission Northern Pipeline Agency Total 3,524,047 2,571,509 1,822,685 872,114 719,058 118,264 102,143 59,829 35,532 30,007 5,249 3,930 1,328 9,865,695 4,452,723 2,990,142 1,967,737 1,094,065 645,426 131,422 102,452 52,549 5,394 28,960 5,243 3,981 1,321 (928,676) (418,633) (145,052) (221,951) 73,632 (13,158) (309) 7,280 30,138 1,047 6 (51) 7 (20.9) (14.0) (7.4) (20.3) 11.4 (10.0) (0.3) 13.9 558.7 3.6 0.1 (1.3) 0.5 (14.1) 2010–11 $ % (thousands of dollars)

11,481,416 (1,615,721)

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

The security and public safety programs sector comprises those departments and agencies that deliver programs which are intended to close security gaps and ensure that the country’s national interests and citizens are protected from risks to personal safety ranging from crime or naturally occurring events such as severe blizzards, floods or forest fires, to threats to national security from terrorist activity.
Security and Public Safety Programs Change 2011–12 Departments and agencies Correctional Service Royal Canadian Mounted Police Canada Border Services Agency Canadian Security Intelligence Service Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness National Parole Board Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission Office of the Correctional Investigator Security Intelligence Review Committee Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee Total 2,981,857 2,882,990 1,846,456 509,033 414,637 49,235 5,412 4,318 3,014 1,469 8,698,421 2,460,249 2,813,950 1,619,390 506,573 440,729 46,407 5,388 3,557 2,996 1,811 7,901,049 521,608 69,040 227,066 2,460 (26,092) 2,828 24 761 18 21.2 2.5 14.0 0.5 (5.9) 6.1 0.4 21.4 0.6 2010–11 $ % (thousands of dollars)

Security and Public Safety Programs $8.7 billion

(342) (18.9) 797,372 10.1

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

17

2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

As presented in these Main Estimates, proposed spending in the Security and Public Safety Programs Sector in 2011‑12 is estimated at $8.7 billion, or 3.5% of total program spending. Compared to the previous year’s Main Estimates, this sector’s spending in 2011‑12 has increased by $797.4 million or 10.1%.
Cultural Programs $3.8 billion

The cultural programs sector comprises those departments, agencies and Crown Corporations that deliver programs which support the growth and development of Canadian cultural life, participation and equity in Canadian society, the nation’s linguistic duality and diverse multicultural heritage, and the preservation of its national parks, historic sites and heritage.
Cultural Programs Change 2011–12 Departments and agencies Canadian Heritage Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Parks Canada Agency Canada Council for the Arts Library and Archives of Canada National Capital Commission Telefilm Canada National Film Board Canadian Museum of Civilization National Gallery of Canada National Arts Centre Corporation Canadian Museum for Human Rights Office of the Co‑ordinator, Status of Women National Museum of Science and Technology Canadian Museum of Nature Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc. Canadian Radio‑television and Telecommunications Commission National Battlefields Commission Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal Total 1,143,301 1,074,319 690,535 181,761 112,960 106,872 105,667 66,782 63,379 48,606 35,631 31,700 29,473 29,041 28,555 28,373 11,175 9,254 2,064 3,799,448 1,145,949 1,090,906 804,955 181,697 120,285 117,361 105,418 67,218 65,325 49,266 35,183 55,850 30,840 30,684 30,361 28,073 5,665 9,472 2,068 3,976,576 (2,648) (16,587) (114,420) 64 (7,325) (10,489) 249 (436) (1,946) (660) 448 (24,150) (1,367) (1,643) (1,806) 300 5,510 (218) (4) (177,128) (0.2) (1.5) (14.2) ..... (6.1) (8.9) 0.2 (0.6) (3.0) (1.3) 1.3 (43.2) (4.4) (5.4) (5.9) 1.1 97.3 (2.3) (0.2) (4.5) 2010–11 $ % (thousands of dollars)

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

As presented in these Main Estimates, proposed spending in the Cultural Programs Sector in 2011‑12 is estimated at $3.8 billion, which represents approximately 1.5% of total program spending. Compared to the previous year’s Main Estimates, this sector’s spending in 2011‑12 is set to decrease by $177.1 million or 4.5%.
Transportation Programs $3.0 billion

The transportation programs sector comprises those departments, agencies, and Crown Corporations that deliver transportation programs. As presented in these Main Estimates, proposed spending in the Transportation Programs Sector in 2011‑12 is estimated at $3.0 billion, which represents approximately 1.2% of total program spending. Compared to the previous year’s Main Estimates, this sector’s spending in 2011‑12 is set to increase by $77.4 million, or 2.7%.

18

2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

Transportation Programs Change 2011–12 Departments and agencies Transport Canadian Air Transport Security Authority VIA Rail Canada Inc. Marine Atlantic Inc. The Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated Federal Bridge Corporation Limited Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board Canadian Transportation Agency Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada Total 1,530,457 582,727 458,309 200,585 98,944 64,699 30,376 27,372 1,415 2,994,884 1,867,272 243,556 523,721 108,202 60,558 55,639 29,786 27,310 1,417 2,917,460 (336,814) 339,171 (65,412) 92,383 38,386 9,060 590 62 (2) 77,424 (18.0) 139.3 (12.5) 85.4 63.4 16.3 2.0 0.2 (0.1) 2.7 2010–11 $ % (thousands of dollars)

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

The justice and legal program sector comprises those departments and agencies that deliver programs covering the administration of justice and law enforcement.
Justice and Legal Programs Change 2011–12 Departments and agencies Justice Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions Courts Administration Service Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada Supreme Court of Canada Canadian Human Rights Commission Canadian Human Rights Tribunal Total 737,543 462,583 172,170 65,378 36,664 29,715 23,036 4,517 1,531,607 712,271 439,462 158,879 59,709 34,453 29,401 22,475 4,510 1,461,160 25,272 23,121 13,291 5,669 2,211 314 561 7 70,447 3.5 5.3 8.4 9.5 6.4 1.1 2.5 0.2 4.8 2010–11 $ % (thousands of dollars)

Justice and Legal Programs $1.5 billion

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

As presented in these Main Estimates, proposed spending in the Justice and Legal Programs Sector in 2011‑12 is estimated at $1.5 billion, which represents less than 1% of total program spending. Compared to the previous year’s Main Estimates, this sector’s spending in 2011‑12 is set to increase by $70.4 million, or 4.8%. The Parliament and Governor General sector includes the Senate, the House of Commons, the Library of Parliament, the Office of the Secretary to the Governor General, as well as the Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner, and the Senate Ethics Officer. The requirements of each of these organizations are appropriated annually. The Board of Internal Economy approves the requirements of the House of Commons, whereas the Standing Committee of Internal Economy, Budgets and Administration approves the Senate’s requirements. The Speakers of both Houses approve the requirements of the Library of Parliament. The Speaker of the House of Commons approves the requirements of the Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner, while the Speaker of the Senate approves the requirements
Parliament and Governor General $606.2 million

19

2011‑12 Estimates Part I – The Government Expenditure Plan

of the Senate Ethics Officer. There are no parliamentary officers or committees involved in the approval of the requirements of the Office of the Secretary to the Governor General.
Parliament and Governor General Change 2011–12 Departments and agencies House of Commons The Senate Library of Parliament Governor General Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner Senate Ethics Officer Total 441,648 93,956 42,748 19,824 7,150 829 606,155 440,312 1,336 92,871 1,085 42,456 19,716 7,105 823 292 108 45 6 0.3 1.2 0.7 0.5 0.6 0.7 0.5 2010–11 $ % (thousands of dollars)

603,284 2,871

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

As presented in these Main Estimates, proposed spending in the Parliament and Governor General Sector in 2011‑12 is estimated at $606.2 million, which represents less than 1% of total program spending. Compared to the previous year’s Main Estimates, this sector’s spending is set to increase by $2.8 million, or 0.5%.

Non-Budgetary Expenditures
For the 2011‑12 Main Estimates recoveries are expected to exceed expenditures by $588.4 million activities related to loans, investments and advances. This is a reduction in net recoveries of $1.6 billion or 73.4% compared to the 2010‑11 Main Estimates.
Net Non-Budgetary Expenditures Change 2011–12 Departments and agencies Human Resources and Skills Development Export Development Canada (Canada Account) Canadian International Development Agency Indian Affairs and Northern Development Finance Industry Foreign Affairs and International Trade Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation Total non-budgetary 816,141 363,300 84,280 77,803 20,611 800 ..... (1,951,342) (588,407) 765,111 ..... ..... 77,803 ..... 800 (552,000) (2,504,996) 51,030 363,300 84,280 ..... 20,611 ..... 553,654 6.7 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... (22.1) (73.4) 2010–11 $ %

(thousands of dollars)

552,000 (100.0)

(2,213,282) 1,624,875

Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding.

20

2011–12 Estimates Part II The Main Estimates
Introduction to Part II Structure of the Main Estimates Presentation by Ministry, Department and Agency and Crown Corporation Explanation of Summary Tables Changes in 2011-12 Main Estimates Changes to Government Organization and Structure Changes in Authorities (Votes and Statutory Items) Changes to Program Activity Architectures (Strategic Outcomes, Program Actvities and Program Activity Descriptions) Summary of Estimates by Organization Departments, Agencies and Crown Corporations Annex Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Statutory Forecasts Definitions of Standard Objects of Expenditure Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Descriptions

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Introduction
Structure of the Main Estimates The purpose of these Estimates is to present to Parliament information in support of budgetary and non‑budgetary spending authorities that will be sought through Appropriation bills. These authorities are divided into two categories – Voted and Statutory. Voted authorities are those for which the government must seek Parlia‑ ment’s approval annually through an Appropriation Act. The wording and expenditure authority attributable to each Vote appears in a schedule attached to the Appropriation Act. Once approved, the Vote wording and approved amounts become the governing conditions under which these expenditures may be made; it does not create a commit‑ ment to spend the entire amount. Individual expenditure proposals included in Votes seek authority to make expenditures necessary to deliver various mandates that are under the administration of a Minister and are contained in legislation approved by Parliament. Statutory authorities are those that Parliament has approved through other legislation that sets out both the purpose of the expenditures and the terms and condi‑ tions under which they may be made. Statutory spending is included in the Estimates for information only. The basic structural units of Part II are the Votes and Statutory items that, in total, comprise the proposed expenditures under each department or agency. The following kinds of Votes appear in the Estimates: Program Expenditures A program expenditures vote is used when there is no requirement for either a separate “capital expenditures” vote or a “grants and contributions” vote because neither equals or exceeds $5 million. In this case, all expenditures are charged to the one vote. An operating expenditures vote is used when there is a requirement for either a “capital expenditures” vote or a “grants and contributions” vote or both; that is, when expenditures of either type equal or exceed $5 million. Where they do not, the appro‑ priate expenditures are included in the “program expenditures” vote. A capital expenditures vote is used when capital expenditures equal or exceed $5 million. Expenditure items in a “capital expenditures” vote would include items expected to exceed $10,000 for the acquisition of land, buildings and works (standard object 8), as well as the acquisition of machinery and equipment (standard object 9), or for purposes of constructing or creating assets, where a department expects to draw upon its own labour and materials, or employs consultants or other services or goods (standard objects 1 to 9). Different threshold limits may be applied for different capital expenditure classes at the departmental level. A grants and contributions vote is used when grants and/or contributions expenditures equal or exceed $5 million. It should be noted that the inclusion of a grant, contribu‑ tion or other transfer payment item in the Estimates imposes no requirement to make a payment, nor does it give a prospective recipient any right to the funds. It should also be noted that in the vote wording, the meaning of the word “contributions” is considered to include “other transfer payments” because of the similar characteristics of each. A non-budgetary vote, identified by the letter “L”, provides authority for spending in the form of loans or advances to, and investments in, Crown corporations; and loans or advances for specific purposes to other governments, international organizations or persons or corporations in the private sector. Where it is necessary to appropriate funds for a payment to a Crown corporation or for the expenditures of a legal entity that is part of a larger program, a separate vote is established. Where this is the case, a separate vote structure is established for each. A legal entity for these purposes is defined as a unit of government operating under an Act of Parliament and responsible directly to a Minister. To support the Treasury Board in performing its statutory responsibilities for manag‑ ing the government’s financial, human and materiel resources, a number of special

Operating Expenditures

Capital Expenditures

Grants and Contributions

Non-Budgetary Authorities

Crown Corporation Deficits and Separate Legal Entities Treasury Board Centrally Financed Votes

22

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

authorities are required and these are outlined below. The Government Contingencies Vote serves to supplement other appropriations and to provide for miscellaneous, urgent or unforeseen expenditures not otherwise provided for, including grants and contributions not listed in the Estimates and the increase of the amount of grants listed in these Estimates, where those expenditures are within the legal mandate of a government organization, and authority to re‑use any sums allotted and repaid to this appropriation from other appropriations. The Government-Wide Initiatives vote supplements other appropriations in support of the implementation of strategic management initiatives in the Public Service of Canada. The Public Service Insurance vote provides for the payment of the employer’s share of health, income maintenance and life insurance premiums; for payments to or in respect of provincial health insurance plans; provincial payroll taxes; pension, benefit and insurance plans for employees engaged locally outside Canada; and to return to certain employees their share of the unemployment insurance premium reduction. The Operating Budget Carry Forward vote supplements other appropriations for the operating budget carry forward from the previous fiscal year. The Paylist Requirements vote supplements other appropriations for requirements related to parental and maternity allowances, entitlements on cessation of service or employment and adjustments made to terms and conditions of service or employment of the public service including members of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and the Canadian Forces, where these have not been provided from the Compensation Adjustments Vote. The Capital Budget Carry Forward vote supplements other appropriations for the capital budget carry forward from the previous fiscal year. Presentation by Ministry, Department, Agency and Crown corporation The activities for the departments, agencies and Crown Coporations for which a Min‑ ister is responsible, or reports to Parliament, are grouped together to provide a total ministry presentation. The ministries are then arranged alphabetically to make up the complete Main Estimates. Ministries of State, which may be formed under authority of the Government Organization Act, 1970, involve a more restrictive meaning of the term Ministry than that used here. Ministries of State are treated as departments for presentation purposes in these Estimates. Each ministry presentation begins with a Ministry Summary table that shows, by Vote or Statutory item, the amount included in the Main Estimates for all organizations comprising that ministry. Abbreviated wordings are used in this table. All Estimates data shown for the previous year are taken from the Main Estimates of that year. This ensures that all financial information is displayed on a consistent year‑over‑year basis. Where necessary, adjustments are made to the previous year amounts to reflect changes in organizational structure including changes in ministerial responsibility, to provide a more relevant basis for comparison. In general, the individual organizational presentation is made up of various sections, as explained below. Where a section is not appropriate, it does not appear in the presentation. • Raison d’être This section provides a brief explanation of why the organiza‑ tion exists and the benefits it provides to the Canadians. • Program by Activities Tables These tables show the total financial resources proposed by program activity for budgetary expenditures and, where applicable, non‑budgetary authorities. The amounts of the Voted and Statutory authorities are combined and distributed across each program activity. Budgetary expenditures for each activity are presented under

23

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

the headings of Operating; Capital; and Transfer payments. Revenues credited to the Vote, for those departments and agencies authorized to do so, and revenues as‑ sociated with revolving funds are also included in the budgetary expenditure table. • Explanation of Change In this section, the department, agency or Crown Corporation provides an explanation of the major item or items that give rise to a year‑over‑year fi‑ nancial change in Main Estimates, or, where there has not been a mate‑ rial year‑over‑year change, the department or agency may reference pri‑ orities in the Report on Plans and Priorities or Corporate Plan. • Transfer Payments If applicable, this table provides a listing of transfer payments. A transfer payment is a grant, contribution or other payment made for the purpose of furthering program objectives but for which no goods or services are received. Grants, contributions and other transfer payments differ in several respects: • Contributions are transfer payments where the recipients must meet performance conditions and may be subject to audit; • Grants are transfer payments made on the basis of estab‑ lished eligibility and not normally subject to audit; • Grants and their total values have a legislative charac‑ ter and specific descriptions that govern their use; and • Other transfer payments are transfer payments, other than grants and contributions, based on legislation or an arrangement which may include a formula to determine the annual amounts. Explanation of Summary Tables There are four government‑wide summary tables. • Summary of Estimates by Organization (located in the front of the publication) – This table identifies budgetary and non‑budgetary Main Estimates by depart‑ ment, agency and Crown corporation and by type of Parliamentary authority (annually voted or statutory). Budgetary expenditures encompass the cost of servicing the public debt; operating and capital expenditures; transfer payments and subsidies to other levels of government, organizations and individuals; and payments to Crown corporations and separate legal entities. Non‑budgetary expenditures (loans, investments and advances) are outlays that represent changes in the composition of the financial assets of the Government of Canada. This table also includes the forecast of total expenditures associ‑ ated with the Employment Insurance Operating Account. The trans‑ actions associated with this account are reported as part of bud‑ getary expenditures in the Public Accounts of Canada. • Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill (located in the Annex) – This table shows the Vote number, wording and Main Esti‑ mates amounts for all Votes that will be proposed to Parliament for approval. • Statutory Forecasts (located in the Annex) – This table provides the cur‑ rent expenditure forecast for each statutory authority within a depart‑ ment or agency, for which a financial requirement has been identified. • Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object of Expenditure (located in the Annex) – This table shows the forecast of total expenditures by Standard Ob‑ ject, which includes the types of goods or services to be acquired, or the transfer payments to be made and the revenues to be credited to the vote.

24

1 the Financial Administration Act establishes Veterans Review and Appeal Board as a separate Department. and Order in Council P. a member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada. pursuant to the Public Service Rearrangement and Transfer of Duties Act. Order in Council P. 2010. as the appropriate Minister for the Canada Lands Company Limited. 2010‑1068 designates the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons. as the appropriate Minister for the Canada Lands Company Limited for the purposes of the Financial Administration Act. 2010–11: 1. there were no changes to the structure of Government reflected in Supplementary Estimates (A). and Changes to program activity architectures (strategic outcomes and program activity descriptions). 4. Order in Council P. for the purposes of the Financial Administration Act. The following structure changes were made through Supplementary Estimates (B).C. and In accordance with Schedule I. a member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada. Changes in authorities (Votes and Statutory items).2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates The purpose of this section is to provide a reconciliation of the 2011–12 Main Estimates with the 2010–11 Main Estimates in the following three areas: ¾ ¾ ¾ Changes to government organization and structure. Changes in Authorities (Votes and Statutory Items) The “Changes in Authorities” sub‑section details those Votes which contain specific authorities that differ from those included in the previous year’s Main Estimates as well as new expenditure authorities appearing for the first time.C. There were no changes to the structure of Government reflected in Supplementary Estimates (C). 2010‑1068 designates the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons. 2010. Canadian Section in the Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade for the purpose of facilitating the operation of the Agreement. 2010‑1083 establishes NAFTA Secretariat. 25 .C. 2. Changes to Government Organization and Structure Following the tabling of the 2010–11 Main Estimates on March 3. 2010–11: The following structure changes were made through these Main Estimates: 3. 2010–11. effective August 27.

to authorize a total indebtedness in respect of borrowings under subsections 46. Status of Women – The Statutory item “Minister of State – Motor car allowance” is no longer required. to authorize the Minister of Agriculture and Agri‑Food. to guarantee payments of amounts not exceeding.082.1(3)(b) of the Broadcasting Act..610. Canadian Heritage – Canadian Broadcasting Corporation – Vote 30 “Pursuant to subsection 46. including the catering of special events at international exposition.”. Statutory items “Grant payments for the Agricultural Disaster Relief program / AgriRecovery” and “Contribution payments for the Agricultural Disaster Relief program / AgriRecovery” are no longer required. in aggregate.. Finance – Department – A new non‑budgetary Vote has been added.640 on September 24. Vote L10 “Pursuant to section 8(c) of Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act. in accordance with terms and conditions approved by the Minister of Finance.000” is no longer required. 2011 and ending on March 31. an amount of $20. will be previous Appropriation Acts. Agricutlure and Agri-Food – Canadian Food Inspection Agency – A new Statutory item has been added “Spending of Revenues pursuant to Section 30 of the Canadian Food Inspection Agency Act”.1(1) and 46. and international expositions. 2012. Canada Revenue Agency – A word change was done to the Statutory items from “Payments to provinces under the Softwood Lumber Products Export Charge Act” to “Disbursements to provinces under the Softwood Lumber Products Export Charge Act”. Canadian Heritage – Department – Vote 1 wording has been modified by removing “ . Canadian Heritage – Office of the Co-ordinator.1(2) of the Act of an amount not to exceed $220. Statutory 26 . Agriculture and Agri-Food – Department – Vote 15 “Pursuant to section 29 of the Financial Administration Act. notwithstanding that the amount may exceed the equivalent in Canadian dollars estimated at $20.. 2010.. the government has made a commitment that the only legislation that will be enacted through the Estimates process.000 payable in respect of Line of Credit Agreements to be entered into by the Farm Credit Canada for the purpose of the renewed (2003) National Biomass Ethanol Program” and Vote 20 “Canadian Pari‑ Mutuel Agency – Program expenditures” are no longer required. and in respect of the period commencing on April 1.398 in United States dollars over the period 2011‑12 to 2015‑16. on behalf of Her Majesty in right of Canada. the amount of financial assistance provided by the Minister of Finance for the purchase on behalf of Her Majesty in right of Canada of shares of the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development shall not exceed an amount of $98.141. other than cases specifically authorized by Statute. at any time.000.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates In light of the House of Commons Speaker’s rulings in 1981. the sum of $140.471 in United States dollars.000.

. “Passport Office Revolving Fund (Revolving Funds Act (R.. Foreign Affairs and International Trade – Department – Vote 10 wording was amended by removing “.C.000. and (S) “Payments to International Financial Institutions – Capital Subscriptions”.. 2010”. R‑8)).. shall not exceed.248 US which amount is estimated in Canadian dollars at $84. c. 27 ... 2011 and ending on March 31. 33) (Non‑budgetary)” are no longer required. to amend subsection 4(3) of that Act by increasing from $4. Finance – Auditor General – Vote 20 wording has been modified by adding “ . as well as . in respect of the period commencing on April 1. 33)” and well as “Payments to Export Development Canada to discharge obligations incurred pursuant to Section 23 of the Export Development Act (Canada Account) for the purpose of facilitating and developing trade between Canada and other countries (S... Canadian Council of Legislative Auditors (CCOLA)”.000. Vote 15 “Passport Office Revolving Fund – In accordance with section 12 of the Revolving Funds Act (R..000 to $131. ..279..... worldwide international security assistance..176. Statutory items “Payments to Export Development Canada to discharge obligations incurred pursuant to Section 23 of the Export Development Act (Canada Account) for the purpose of facilitating and developing trade between Canada and other countries (S. assistance to countries of the former Soviet Union. c. in consultation with the Minister of Finance for participation in General Capital Increase for International Financial Institutions to respond to the global economic crisis and to the longer‑term development needs in Africa.” and adding “.. non‑negotiable demand notes in an amount not to exceed $248. Asia and the Caribbean. 2001. Foreign Affairs and International Trade – Canadian International Development Agency – Two new non budgetary votes were created and one Statutory item has been added.S. equipment and technology . the amount of financial assistance provided by the Minister of Foreign Affairs.. the amount by which the aggregate of expenditures made for the purpose of the fund may exceed the revenues for Passport Canada”. 2009)” and “Incentive for Provinces to Eliminate Taxes on Capital (Part IV – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act)” are no longer required. c.960 on September 24.113. and the annual financial and performance audits and of contribution audits for the International Labour Organization (ILO)” after “. good and services . .S.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates items “Payment to Ontario Related to the Canada Health Transfer (Budget Implementation Act. Americas. and . 1985..204. 2001... A new Vote has been created. Vote L35 “The issuance and payment of non‑interest bearing. A new Statutory item has been added. c..... for the purpose of contributions to the International Financial Institution Fund Accounts”. an amount of $82. goods. . 2011 and ending March 31. services. Vote L40 “Pursuant to section 3(c) of the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act. 1985.. 2012. for the period commencing April 1.. R‑8).C. 2012. and the Anti‑Crime Capacity Building Program.000 in accordance with the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act.”.

“Payments to Export Development Canada to discharge obligations incurred pursuant to Section 23 of the Export Development Act (Canada Account) for the purpose of facilitating and developing trade between Canada and other countries (S. 33)” and “Payments to Export Development Canada to discharge obligations incurred pursuant to Section 23 of the Export Development Act (Canada Account) for the purpose of facilitating and developing trade between Canada and other countries (S. c. 33) (Non‑Budgetary)”.C.C.. the organization has two Statutory items. Vote 20 “Office of the Federal Interlocutor for Métis and non‑Status Indians – Operating expenditures” and Vote 25 “Office of the Federal Interlocutor for Métis and non‑Status Indians – Contributions” are no longer required. Foreign Affairs and International Trade – NAFTA Secretariat. Canadian Section in the Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade for the purpose of facilitating the operation of the Agreement. Human Resources and Skills Development – Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation – Statutory items “Renovation and Retrofit of Social Housing” and “First Nations Housing” are no longer required.”.” and by adding “..C. 2010‑1083 establishes NAFTA Secretariat. effective August 27. c. Vote 40 “NAFTA Secretariat – Canadian Section – Program expenditures” and (S) “Contributions to employee benefit plans” are no longer required.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade – Export Development Canada (Canada Account) – This organization was merged into Foreign Affairs and International Trade when the department of Foreign Affairs and the department of International Trade were amalgamated in 2006. Export Development Canada should have remained a separate organization.. “Pathways to Education Canada upfront multi‑year funding to support their community‑based early intervention programs which will help disadvantaged youth access post‑secondary education in Canada”. Indian Affairs and Northern Development – Department – Vote 15 “Payments to Canada Post Corporation pursuant to an agreement between the Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development and Canada Post Corporation for the purpose of providing Northern Air Stage Parcel Service”. . A new Statutory item was added. 2001.. Canadian Sections – Order in Council P.. (iii) services offered on behalf of other federal government departments and/or federal government departmental corporations..” Human Resources and Skills Development – Department – Vote 1 wording was amended by removing “(iii) receiving agent services offered to Canadians on behalf of Passport Canada. (iv) services to offset the administration and delivery of Millennium Excellence Award to eligible students on behalf of the Canada Millennium Scholarship Foundation. As such. 2010. 28 . 2001. As such.

Treasury Board – Secretariat – A new Vote was created. to supplement other appropriations for purposes of the capital budget carry forward allowance from the previous fiscal year”. contributions.. for operating and capital expenditures”. a member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada. . Vote 33 “Capital Budget Carry Forward – Subject to the approval of the Treasury Board. Transport – Office of Infrastructure of Canada – Statutory items “Building Canada Fund Communities Component Top Up” and “Infrastructure Stimulus Fund” are no longer required.1 (2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act.. Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness – Canadian Security Intellingence Service – Vote 20 as been modified by replacing “Operating expenditures” with “Program expenditures” and Vote 25 “Capital expenditures” is no longer required. 29 . as such. to operate and develop the next generation of Canada’s Advanced Research Network (CAnet 5)” and “Contributions under the Knowledge Infrastructure Program” are no longer required.” Public Works and Government Services – Vote 1 wording was amended to remove “. Western Economic Diversification – A new Statutory item was added “Contributions to the Rick Hansen Foundation”.. for the purposes of the Financial Administration Act. 2010‑ 1068 designates the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons. Veterans Affairs – Veterans Review and Appeal Board – This new organisation has a Vote and a Statutory item. – Order in Council P. “Contributions to Genome Canada”. and. . Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness – Royal Canadian Mounted Police – Vote 45 wording was amended by adding “. pursuant to paragraph 29.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates Industry – Department – A new Statutory item was added. Veterans Affairs – Department – Vote 10 “Veterans Review and Appeal Board – Operating expenditure” is no longer required. Statutory items “Grant to CANARIE Inc. a new Vote was created. Vote 10 “Contributions”.. Vote 25 “Payments to the Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc... Privy Council – Old Port of Montreal Inc. as the appropriate Minister for the Canada Lands Company Limited..”and a new Vote was created. Vote 10 “Program expenditures” and (S) “Contributions to employee benefit plans”..C.

to be tabled later. program activities and program activity descriptions. Program Activities and Program Activity Descriptions) Each organization listed in the Main Estimates is described in terms of its strategic outcomes. agencies and Crown corporations with changes to their strategic outcomes. ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ ¾ Canada Border Services Agency Canadian Food Inspection Agency Canadian Space Agency Chief Electoral Officer Citizenship and Immigration Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario First Nations Statistical Institute Fisheries and Oceans Foreign Affairs and International Trade Governor General Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission Health Indian Affairs and Northern Development Industry Library and Archives of Canada NAFTA Secretariat – Canadian Section National Art Centre Corporation National Film Board National Parole Board Old Port of Montreal Inc. when a department undergoes a major change. This sub‑section provides a listing of those departments. or program activity descriptions. Where applicable. Unless otherwise noted. program activities. will provide a detailed crosswalk of major changes between the old and the new structure plus an explanation as to why the changes were made. Public Safety and Emergency Prepardness Standards Council of Canada Supreme Court of Canada Veterans Affairs Veterans Review and Appeal Board 30 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates Changes to Program Activity Architectures (Strategic Outcomes. the 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities. the old and new structures will be displayed in the Program by Activities table.

.

. National Film Board .. (3) 31 (31) 32 .........................532. National Arts Centre Corporation ....742 153......... Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec ..............667 1.430 1........... Canada Revenue Agency ........ Canadian Grain Commission ..........041 29.325 30..........................................782 48.....140 83.821 ..606 29.............647) 64 (16....949 181.... Canadian Dairy Commission ..235.........702 101..379 28................293......426 5... Telefilm Canada .930 584........ Citizenship and Immigration Department.................................107 ... ...... ..297 12................................................990 1................ Office of the Co‑ordinator.........482 1.........026 3.......................... 135.............437..559 2.. ...........319 31..697 1.654 5......... 1.........................700 63.......417.......418 1.....555 11..........145.761 1....571..476.175 112...473 11. (1) (5) (4) (2) ............ Immigration and Refugee Board ....053 502 8... Status of Women ................885 ....150) (1....120.............828 105..........048 1... Public Service Staffing Tribunal ......... .......................945 65..........838 105..... ........ National Gallery of Canada ...................793 22........613) (14) (1) 11 559 (17) (22) (4) .....................041 28......840 98.............253 1..947) (1...................................905 1. (2) (43) (3) (6) 97 (6) 1 (2) .195) (18........220 83.... .472 67............ 1.......................138 (64.....266 30........469 117........631 9.......631 7................726) 35....587) (24.........930 719.. Public Service Commission ...... Canadian Museum for Human Rights...........782 48........361 5....... Public Service Labour Relations Board .463 1....239 16....606 29....205 35............................532 317..503 136..981 645...806) 5.........218 49................319 31.960 35.....632 30........162 (418..............058 35.........367) (1...183 9......502 3...... Canada Council for the Arts .301 181.....990........ Canadian Heritage Department.. .749 5...906 55... ...667 1................. Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Department.. Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation ...............459 5............007 ..... Library and Archives of Canada .617) 95 19 11 249 (41.........325) 448 (219) (435) (660) (1... 6.384) (2.............057.665 120.. Canadian Food Inspection Agency ....................... National Museum of Science and Technology .... ..684 30................................643) (1...........555 4..490...030 309...416 181.379 28........................419 4.........850 65...644 105............... 2....154....143...........285 35. Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal .......2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Summary of Estimates by Organization Department or Agency Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates Under authorities to be voted Under previous authorities (statutory) Total 2010–11 Main Estimates Difference Δ% (thousands of dollars) Agriculture and Agri‑Food Department......330 577 194 .......142 3..........700 63..........070 4........509 3.......394 382......... Canadian Broadcasting Corporation .. Canadian Radio‑television and Telecommunications Commission ....510 (7.026 4...549 2....................123 65..................... Canadian Museum of Civilization .046 1..............................005 35.345 13......074..........060 429..146 66...... Canadian Museum of Nature .......... 1.940 (132......761 1.......................044) (183...074..253 14..633) (51) 73............. 53......000 296....090.........755 ............962 13...541 290... ............................................473 97.............. National Battlefields Commission ...........................254 66..

. .. ......... ....... .......... . ...... . ..... ........ ... .... Investment and Advances) 2011–12 Main Estimates Under authorities to be voted Under previous authorities (statutory) Total 2010–11 Main Estimates Difference Δ% ...... ... .......... .. . ...... .... ....... . ...... ... .. ........... . .. ... . .. .. .. ... ..... . . ..... . ......... . ........ .... . ......................... ...... ..... ...... ......... ...... . . .... ...... . ..... ... . . ....... . . ..... . ......... ............... ... ........ ...... . .... N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Note: Details may not add to totals due to rounding......... ... ... ..... . .. .... ........ ..... . .............. ....... . ................. .. ........... .... .. . ....... ... ............ . ........ ...... .. .... ......... ... ............ .. .. .... ..... . .. ..... ... .. ... ........... ....... .. . . ............ ....... ........................... ................. .... .......... ........ . ...... ..... ....... ... ... ... ... ..... .... ... ........ .... ..... ... .. . .Summary of Estimates by Organization 2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Non-Budgetary Authorities (Loan... 33 .... ......... . ............ .... ......... ....

................094.888.....209.... (14) (3) ........... International Development Research Centre .......................... 137..809 134........271 ..535 85... Canadian Commercial Corporation .774 947 255..........995 44....066 (103) (3....955 88...918) (4) (46) (20) 4 ...........439 1...007 5. 9 N/A 14 (1) (100) .... National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy .........128..........636.. Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety .015 3..674 . .573 2.........065 28.........716 3.787 10.........535 11....... (2) .238 500 .967...............419......................364 4.....336) 1.....784 10 (1.131........370 8.659 45...464.......157 872.....068 5............ Foreign Affairs and International Trade Department...996 36....076 34............341 2...200 1...209 910 287...872 439 158.............2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Summary of Estimates by Organization Department or Agency Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates Under authorities to be voted Under previous authorities (statutory) Total 2010–11 Main Estimates Difference Δ% (thousands of dollars) Environment Department.......... Governor General...............704 12.. 597 .... 34 ..370 7..........941 49..... 181............ Canadian Institutes of Health Research ..........047 15.......375 3.........525.....376 10...............047 6 (114........220 15.............. Export Development Canada (Canada Account) .017 3..................907.... Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency ... (4) (19) (4) 13 (7) 2 .............423 1........766 2....509 9.420) (2....853 84........822 ...... (20) (3) (8) 3 ...... Fisheries and Oceans.... 2..........822...........775 84....056 (221.....434...182 677.................559 9.445 2...810 531...700 1.....................473 40... (39) ........821 5.... Human Resources and Skills Development Department......478 3............. Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada......114 30..948 11....572 ...............134 4.......541 27.794) (117) (467) (9......476................. PPP Canada Inc..942 85.....482 3...................027 1...959 1.....072 3..919 138... NAFTA Secretariat... Health Department..951) 1....569 85...............828 (68) 280.316 910 287..........500.........052) 47...... 787..................589) 31 2.....925 10.............. Parks Canada Agency ........051 ..... International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) . Canadian International Development Agency ....907......226 15...............214 42..........685 2.......153.............354................963..............476 10.. Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal .......... 207.............550 3.567........... Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions .......064 5.....824 3....408 11................... 19...855 622...684.. Public Health Agency of Canada .............. Finance Department............................ 17.....................593 282....................... Auditor General ......700 1.565) (37) 32..........893 ..........169) (327) (55..605 ......737 2.717 500 26........583 13.....778 588........422 1.......................292 610 1....423 2................... Canadian Section.304 8...249 690....065 11..............051) 109 (75.....051 19.......228 629 5.........615.............. . Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation ......543 (1........... ... Canada Industrial Relations Board ......555 983.......299 74........243 804......223...........289 500 207................ Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission ......343........523 980...... 275....500 (145..............879 3....................010 1........... 185 1.....159.. Canadian International Trade Tribunal ... .....960 5... Patented Medicine Prices Review Board ........367 13......... Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada ................926 978....335.....482 3..

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Non-Budgetary Authorities (Loan, Investment and Advances) 2011–12 Main Estimates Under authorities to be voted Under previous authorities (statutory) Total 2010–11 Main Estimates Difference Δ%

..... ..... ..... ..... 20,611 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 84,280 363,300 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 816,141 ..... (1,951,342) ..... .....

..... ..... ..... ..... 20,611 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 84,280 363,300 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 816,141 ..... (1,951,342) ..... .....

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... (552,000) ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 765,111 ..... (2,504,996) ..... .....

..... ..... ..... ..... 20,611 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 552,000 ..... 84,280 363,300 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 51,030 ..... 553,654 ..... .....

N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A (100) N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A 7 N/A (22) N/A N/A

Note: Details may not add to totals due to rounding.

35

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Summary of Estimates by Organization Department or Agency Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates Under authorities to be voted Under previous authorities (statutory) Total 2010–11 Main Estimates Difference Δ%

(thousands of dollars) Indian Affairs and Northern Development Department....................................................................... Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency ...... Canadian Polar Commission ............................................ First Nations Statistical Institute ...................................... Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission ............................................................... Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal ......................... Industry Department....................................................................... Canadian Space Agency ................................................... Canadian Tourism Commission ....................................... Copyright Board............................................................... Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario ....................................................................... National Research Council of Canada ............................. Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council ...... Registry of the Competition Tribunal .............................. Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council ......... Standards Council of Canada ........................................... Statistics Canada .............................................................. Justice Department....................................................................... Canadian Human Rights Commission ............................. Canadian Human Rights Tribunal.................................... Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs ...................... Courts Administration Service ......................................... Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions .................. Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada ................................................................... Supreme Court of Canada ................................................ National Defence Department....................................................................... Canadian Forces Grievance Board................................... Military Police Complaints Commission ......................... Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner ............................................................

7,104,908 42,993 937 5,000 11,980 2,645 971,270 413,116 76,033 2,815 217,210 564,882 1,044,810 2,160 674,619 7,129 661,448 654,646 20,466 4,102 9,781 58,231 153,834 32,744 21,716 19,870,312 6,060 3,209 1,971

185,624 1,186 79 ..... 450 207 244,202 11,501 ..... 310 3,113 125,954 5,310 169 2,929 ..... 80,113 82,898 2,570 415 452,802 7,147 18,337 3,920 7,999 1,423,018 623 299 137

7,290,533 44,179 1,015 5,000 12,430 2,852 1,215,472 424,616 76,033 3,125 220,323 690,836 1,050,120 2,329 677,548 7,129 741,561 737,543 23,036 4,517 462,583 65,378 172,170 36,664 29,715 21,293,330 6,683 3,508 2,108

7,223,387 61,203 1,016 5,000 15,315 2,840 2,412,708 390,757 100,643 3,110 506,965 748,969 1,020,198 2,066 674,917 7,129 562,733 712,271 22,475 4,510 439,462 59,709 158,879 34,453 29,401 21,101,512 6,641 4,685 2,100

67,146 (17,024) ..... ..... (2,885) 11 (1,197,236) 33,860 (24,610) 14 (286,642) (58,133) 29,922 263 2,632 ..... 178,827 25,272 561 7 23,121 5,670 13,291 2,211 314 191,818 42 (1,177) 8

..... (28) ..... ..... (19) ..... (50) 9 (24) ..... (57) (8) 3 13 ..... ..... 32 4 2 ..... 5 9 8 6 1 1 1 (25) .....

36

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Non-Budgetary Authorities (Loan, Investment and Advances) 2011–12 Main Estimates Under authorities to be voted Under previous authorities (statutory) Total 2010–11 Main Estimates Difference Δ%

77,803 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 800 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

77,803 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 800 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

77,803 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 800 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

..... N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A ..... N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A

Note: Details may not add to totals due to rounding.

37

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Summary of Estimates by Organization Department or Agency Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates Under authorities to be voted Under previous authorities (statutory) Total 2010–11 Main Estimates Difference Δ%

(thousands of dollars) Natural Resources Department....................................................................... Atomic Energy of Canada Limited .................................. Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission ............................ National Energy Board..................................................... Northern Pipeline Agency ................................................ Parliament The Senate........................................................................ House of Commons.......................................................... Library of Parliament ....................................................... Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner ............................................................ Senate Ethics Officer........................................................ Privy Council Department....................................................................... Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat ...... Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board............................................................... Chief Electoral Officer ..................................................... Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages ......... Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc. ............................ Public Appointments Commission Secretariat................. Security Intelligence Review Committee ........................ Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Department....................................................................... Canada Border Services Agency ...................................... Canadian Security Intelligence Service ........................... Correctional Service......................................................... National Parole Board ...................................................... Office of the Correctional Investigator ............................ Royal Canadian Mounted Police ..................................... Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee .................................................................. Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission ............................................................... Public Works and Government Services ................................

1,851,357 102,143 26,457 52,731 1,203 59,490 290,297 37,496 6,338 720 125,175 6,158 26,683 29,468 18,358 28,373 945 2,708 400,271 1,665,563 460,354 2,725,465 43,220 3,780 2,409,106 1,288 4,823 2,467,568

1,672,691 ..... 91,806 7,099 125 34,466 151,351 5,252 812 110 15,513 466 3,693 92,883 2,301 ..... 125 305 14,365 180,893 48,679 256,392 6,015 537 473,884 182 589 114,179

3,524,047 102,143 118,264 59,829 1,328 93,956 441,648 42,748 7,150 829 140,688 6,624 30,376 122,351 20,659 28,373 1,070 3,014 414,637 1,846,456 509,033 2,981,857 49,235 4,318 2,882,990 1,469 5,412 2,581,746

4,452,723 102,452 131,422 52,549 1,321 92,871 440,312 42,456 7,105 823 143,948 6,616 29,786 121,821 20,615 28,073 1,063 2,996 440,729 1,619,390 506,573 2,460,249 46,407 3,557 2,813,950 1,811 5,388 2,843,326

(928,676) (309) (13,159) 7,280 7 1,085 1,336 292 45 6 (3,259) 8 590 530 45 300 7 18 (26,092) 227,065 2,460 521,607 2,828 761 69,041 (342) 24 (261,580)

(21) ..... (10) 14 ..... 1 ..... ..... ..... ..... (2) ..... 2 ..... ..... 1 1 1 (6) 14 ..... 21 6 21 2 (19) ..... (9)

38

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Non-Budgetary Authorities (Loan, Investment and Advances) 2011–12 Main Estimates Under authorities to be voted Under previous authorities (statutory) Total 2010–11 Main Estimates Difference Δ%

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... .....

N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A

Note: Details may not add to totals due to rounding.

39

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Summary of Estimates by Organization Department or Agency Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates Under authorities to be voted Under previous authorities (statutory) Total 2010–11 Main Estimates Difference Δ%

(thousands of dollars) Transport Department....................................................................... Canada Post Corporation ................................................. Canadian Air Transport Security Authority ..................... Canadian Transportation Agency ..................................... Federal Bridge Corporation Limited................................ Marine Atlantic Inc. ......................................................... National Capital Commission .......................................... Office of Infrastructure of Canada ................................... The Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated ............................................................... Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada ...................... VIA Rail Canada Inc. ....................................................... Treasury Board Department....................................................................... Canada School of Public Service ..................................... Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying ........................ Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner ........ Veterans Affairs Department....................................................................... Veterans Review and Appeal Board ................................. Western Economic Diversification......................................... Total departments and agencies.......................................... Employment Insurance Operating Account ........................... 2011–12 Total Main Estimates ............................................

1,314,130 22,210 582,727 23,806 64,699 200,585 106,872 4,743,364 98,944 1,285 458,309 5,846,218 48,210 4,192 6,333 3,481,000 9,933 185,857 91,804,618 ..... 91,804,618

216,327 ..... ..... 3,566 ..... ..... ..... 137,808 ..... 130 ..... 31,899 56,740 445 535 42,194 1,604 9,673 138,407,956 20,573,647 158,981,602

1,530,457 22,210 582,727 27,372 64,699 200,585 106,872 4,881,172 98,944 1,415 458,309 5,878,117 104,949 4,637 6,868 3,523,195 11,537 195,530 230,212,573 20,573,647 250,786,220

1,867,272 22,210 243,556 27,310 55,639 108,202 117,361 8,182,658 60,558 1,417 523,721 4,946,290 112,691 4,625 6,538 3,414,105 ..... 428,958 238,039,705 23,195,163 261,234,868

(336,814) ..... 339,171 62 9,060 92,383 (10,489) (3,301,486) 38,386 (2) (65,412) 931,827 (7,742) 11 330 109,089 11,537 (233,428) (7,827,132) (2,621,516) (10,448,649)

(18) ..... 139 ..... 16 85 (9) (40) 63 ..... (12) 19 (7) ..... 5 3 N/A (54) (3) (11) (4)

40

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Non-Budgetary Authorities (Loan, Investment and Advances) 2011–12 Main Estimates Under authorities to be voted Under previous authorities (statutory) Total 2010–11 Main Estimates Difference Δ%

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 99,214 ..... 99,214

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... (687,621) ..... (687,621)

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... (588,407) ..... (588,407)

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... (2,213,282) ..... (2,213,282)

..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 1,624,875 ..... 1,624,875

N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A (73) N/A (73)

Note: Details may not add to totals due to rounding.

41

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Agriculture and Agri-Food
Agriculture and Agri‑Food .....................................................................................................46 Canadian Dairy Commission .................................................................................................50 Canadian Food Inspection Agency ........................................................................................51 Canadian Grain Commission .................................................................................................55

43

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Agriculture and Agri-Food
Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Agriculture and Agri-Food 1 5 10 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) — Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Agriculture and Agri‑Food and Minister for the Canadian Wheat Board – Salary and motor car allowance Contribution payments for the AgriStability program Contribution payments for the AgriInsurance program Grant payments for the AgriInvest program Payments in connection with the Agricultural Marketing Programs Act (S.C., 1997, c. C‑34) Grant payments for the AgriStability program Contribution payments for the AgriInvest program Loan guarantees under the Canadian Agricultural Loans Act Canadian Cattlemen’s Association Legacy Fund Contributions in support of the Assistance to the Pork Industry Initiative Grants to agencies established under the Farm Products Agencies Act (R.S.C., 1985), c. F‑4) Canadian Pari‑Mutuel Agency Revolving Fund Appropriations no longer required Pursuant to section 29 of the Financial Administration Act, to authorize the Minister of Agriculture and Agri‑Food, on behalf of Her Majesty in right of Canada, in accordance with terms and conditions approved by the Minister of Finance, to guarantee payments of amounts not exceeding, at any time, in aggregate, the sum of $140,000,000 payable in respect of Line of Credit Agreements to be entered into by the Farm Credit Canada for the purpose of the renewed (2003) National Biomass Ethanol Program Canadian Pari‑Mutuel Agency – Program expenditures Items no longer required — — Contribution payments for the Agricultural Disaster Relief program / AgriRecovery Grant payments for the Agricultural Disaster Relief program / AgriRecovery Canadian Dairy Commission 15 Program expenditures 3,930 3,930 3,981 3,981 (1) (1) Total budgetary expenditures ..... ..... 2,571,509 54,200 54,200 2,990,142 (100) (100) (14) 716,926 28,150 409,426 84,309 78 500,964 452,000 139,400 106,000 95,452 20,089 13,111 5,000 405 200 ..... 742,448 49,998 551,244 83,263 79 500,034 452,000 155,820 184,000 95,282 18,959 4,000 5,000 39,071 200 ..... (3) (44) (26) 1 (1) ..... ..... (11) (42) ..... 6 228 ..... (99) ..... N/A 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars)

..... .....

..... 345

(100) (100)

Total budgetary expenditures

44

378 73.395 52.030 622 (120) 35.. c.. 11 Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. 45 .500 719.. and authorized pursuant to the Canadian Food Inspection Agency Act (S. 5 (42) 11 N/A 1.058 1.C.924 589 (120) 5.426 .287 .261 36.049 20.957 81.394 611 6 .. 559 563.500 645. 1997..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Canadian Food Inspection Agency 20 25 (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures and contributions Capital expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Spending of Revenues pursuant to Section 30 of the Canadian Food Inspection Agency Act Compensation payments in accordance with requirements established by Regulations under the Health of Animals Act and the Plant Protection Act.... 6) Canadian Grain Commission 30 (S) (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Grain Commission Revolving Fund 35...532 4...158 534.

.. the department is estimating a decrease of $418..884 25.741 1.. In total. Main Estimates $2..2 billion requires approval by Parliament.449 64..540 . Science.. social and cultural development of Canada... ..0% from previous Main Estimates.878 2. 11...256 35.. .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food Agriculture and Agri-Food Raison d’être The Department of Agriculture and Agri‑Food was created in 1868 – one year after Confederation – because of the importance of agriculture to the economic....960 .403 10....6 billion Voted: $1. deriving economic returns to the sector and the Canadian economy as a whole. Agriculture and Agri‑Food is estimating expenditures of $2. 14. Business Risk Management Trade and Market Development Food Safety and Biosecurity Risk Management Systems Regulatory Efficiency Facilitation Farm Products Council of Canada An innovative agriculture.096 354 (38) 37 ...990...033 .818 59. .... agri-food and agri-based products sector.203 58. or 14... 89..195 .793 26..042 12. Of this amount.. On‑Farm Action Environmental Knowledge.500 .413.180 . Today..6 million... 1...471 861. agri-food and agri-based products sector...776 (16) 20 (35) .. the Department strives to help the sector maximize its long‑term profitability and competitiveness.271 28..839 11..098 25.6 billion in 2011–12.858 35.742 2. Through its work.435 35... 1. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 89.659 62.. (14) 46 .473 97.142 ....180 252.. while respecting the environment and the safety and security of Canada’s food supply..541 ...571.460 21..084 ...500 156. The remaining $1. 1.678...878 2. Innovation and Adoption Agri‑Business Development Rural and Co‑operatives Development Canadian Pari‑Mutuel Agency An environmentally sustainable agriculture.742.. 123.145 6. .. 200 5. the Department helps ensure the agriculture.892 116.421 41.841 77..090 97.288 150....411 2.... (1) 143..464 3 2 274..4 billion represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes...... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..394 139. (100) 89..827 . Information and Measurement The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 1. Technology.. $1.787 152.800 5. ..046 . .473 58. 1..2 billion Statutory: $1.. ..879 ..284 87...842 12. agri-food and agri-based products sector that proactively manages risk.4 billion Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A competitive agriculture...150 .509 301.329.. agri‑food and agri‑based products industries can compete in domestic and international markets.854 2...431 35. ...480 300. 404... 60..

$20.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food A decrease in net spending of $418. a framework that provides a coordinated process for federal. $33.4 million. Explanation of Change 47 . $78.3 million reduction related to the sunsetting of the Agricultural Bioproducts Innovation Program which supports the establishment. $39. a decrease in grants of $70. provincial. $121.4 million reduction related to decreases in the ecoAgriculture Biofuels Capital Initiative which ensures that agricultural producers have an opportunity to invest and participate in the emerging renewable fuels industry.3 million reduction due to the winding down of the Pork Industry Initiative to help the pork and hog industry recover and transition to new market realities. a decrease in capital of $22. Factors contributing to the changes are the following: • • • • • • • • • • $49.3 million reduction for Modernizing Federal Labs (2010–2011 was year two of Canada’s Economic Action Plan).7 million reduction related to the sunsetting of the current Agricultural Disaster Relief Program/ AgriRecovery. $47. further development and operations of bioproducts research networks.2 million reduction related to the sunsetting of the control of diseases in the Hog Industry which contributes to the prosperity and stability of the sector through biosecurity and best management practices.3 million increase for the Agricultural Flexibility Fund to help the agriculture sector adapt to pressures and improve its competitiveness.0 million reduction related to amendments to the Agricultural Marketing Programs Act to expand the conditions for emergency advances to help swine and cattle producers under the Advance Payments Program which forecasted an increased requirement in 2010‑2011. and $19.5 million.4 million increase for the Specified Risk Material Innovation program to support the research. and a decrease in contributions and other transfer payments of $301.2 million. and territorial governments to respond rapidly to agricultural disasters.5 million reduction related to the sunsetting of New Opportunities for Agriculture Initiatives for investments in sectoral capacity that support the transformation and transition of farmers and agri‑food and agri‑bioproduct into new areas of opportunity. disposal or use. development and commercialization or adoption of innovative technologies and processes for Specified Risk Material removal.5 million. $34.6 million is due to a decrease in operating costs of $24. research and long term risk management solutions. $38.

376..978.820.070 22.361.000 13.730.053....570....281 65..742...000 106.448. N/A .361.126.000 5..000 999. .282...696. (6) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 48 .. F‑4) Grant payments to the Organisation for Economic Co‑operation and Development Total grants Contributions (S) Contribution payments for the AgriStability program (S) Contribution payments for the AgriInsurance program (S) Payments in connection with the Agricultural Marketing Programs Act (S..500.. .000 5.102.757 .842 7..000 200.920.C.. 1985.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants (S) Grant payments for the AgriInvest program (S) Grant payments for the AgriStability program (S) Canadian Cattlemen’s Association Legacy Fund Agricultural research in universities and other scientific organizations in Canada (S) Grants to agencies established under the Farm Products Agencies Act (R..000 95..000.170..000 864.903.000..452. (42) 12 (12) (38) (8) 46 (15) 15 (63) 2 6 N/A 228 (34) .000..070.472..285 28.C.000 75. .000 452...000 61. .294.993....070.000 .000 20...778 28.000.555 2.382.179 500.486 32. .000 999..380 7.000.453.867.000 241....690 33. . c.111.500 1...936. ...000 96.000 4.476.000 95..000 257..000 86.000.000.140 37.000 18..892 29.013 12..000 184.174 23.000 200.....964.000 404.641.S.000 18..555 2.801.289 19.730... C‑34) Programming related to the Agricultural Flexibility Fund Contributions to promote Environmentally Responsible Agriculture Contributions to accelerate the Pace of Innovation and Facilitate the Adoption of New Technologies Contributions to minimize the Occurrence and Extent of Risk Incidents Contributions to strengthen the competitiveness of Canada’s red meat packing and processing industry Contributions to support the Canadian Agricultural Adaptation program Contributions to enable Competitive Enterprises and Sectors Contribution payments for the ecoAgriculture Biofuels Capital Initiative Contributions to transform Canada’s Strengths into Domestic and Global Success (S) Contribution payments for the AgriInvest program Contributions to support the Specified Risk Material Innovation program (S) Loan guarantees under the Canadian Agricultural Loans Act Contributions to enhance the Safety and Security of Canada’s Food System Contributions for Rural and Co‑operatives Development Contributions in support of the Agricultural Greenhouse Gases program Contributions for the implementation of the Community Development Fund program to assist rural communities in the tobacco‑growing regions of Ontario Contributions in support of research and pilot initiatives related to the AgriInsurance program Contributions under the Career Focus program – Youth Employment Strategy (S) Contributions in support of the Assistance to the Pork Industry Initiative Total contributions 500. 1997.574 1..000 864.000 23.000.000 . 4...959.432 60.000 155.000 75.900.000 (11) .645.464.000 5.034.000 23.000.000 27.089. (99) (9) 139.000 69.000 452..000 39. c. 4.563.400.000 18.

.. ..000 210...742..851.. . .200...095. .....150 15.235 9. 1.....450 31.442 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (18) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 49 .200...046.850 8..009. .175.000 37.179 54. ..114....600.. ....709..000 54.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Transfer Payments No Longer Required (S) Grant payments for the Agricultural Disaster Relief program / AgriRecovery (S) Contribution payments for the Agricultural Disaster Relief program / AgriRecovery Contribution payments for the control of diseases in the hog industry – Phase 2 Contribution payments for New Opportunities for Agriculture Initiatives Contribution payments for the Agricultural Bioproducts Innovation program Contributions under the Orchards & Vineyards Transition program Contribution payments for the Plum Pox Eradication program Total transfer payments no longer required Total .685 2....831.

. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Corporate Plan. Federal‑provincial agreements now provide the authority for many of the programs and activities that the CDC employees administer and facilitate on a day‑to‑day basis. In total. . The CDC strives to balance and serve the interests of all dairy stakeholders – producers. . 3.. . further processors.930 3..3% from previous Main Estimates.9 million Voted: $3. Administer milk supply management system Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..981 (1) (1) Explanation of Change Canadian Dairy Commission’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.. or 1..930 . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food Canadian Dairy Commission Raison d’être The Canadian Dairy Commission (CDC) is a federal Crown corporation created in 1966 through the Canadian Dairy Commission Act.9 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament.930 3.. .9 million Canadian Dairy Commission is estimating expenditures of $3...981 3. Main Estimates $3. For your information.930 3. 50 ...... Its legislated objectives are twofold: to provide efficient producers of milk and cream with the opportunity of obtaining a fair return for their labour and investment..... consumers and governments.. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity To enhance the vitality of the Canadian dairy industry for the benefit of all stakeholders.1 thousand. It reports to Parliament through the Minister of Agriculture and Agri‑Food Canada... and to provide consumers of dairy products with a continuous and adequate supply of dairy products of high quality. .. exporters. processors. The CDC plays a central facilitating role for the multi‑billion dollar Canadian dairy industry. the department is estimating a decrease of $51...

....... coherent......1 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. the department is estimating an increase of $73. animals and plants. The remaining $135.. Canadian Food Inspection Agency is estimating expenditures of $719. ..1 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A safe and accessible food supply and plant and animal resource base. Main Estimates $719.1 million in 2011–12. Of this amount.328 84...293 8. ..... 966 778 . foresters.... fishers. The CFIA’s activities are aimed at protecting Canadian and international food consumers. These activities benefit Canadian farmers.515 131.. .. . or 11..840 44.. N/A N/A N/A N/A Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 51 . is strong.1 million Voted: $584... Food Safety Program Animal Health and Zoonotics Program Plant Resources Program International Collaboration and Technical Agreements Public health risks associated with the food supply and transmission of animal diseases to humans are minimized and managed...0 million Statutory: $135.......... . ....... .. ... environment and economy. . as it relates to the Agency’s mandate.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food Canadian Food Inspection Agency The Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) was created in 1997 and is Canada’s largest science‑based regulatory agency... 258........ The CFIA operates across Canada in the National Capital Region and in four operational Areas. Canadian agricultural production (including forestry) and our environment.170 67.. ... In total......293 .618 44.0 million requires approval by Parliament. . processors and distributors (including importers and exporters).. $584... ...770 (100) (100) 318. and contributing to a safe and accessible food supply and plant and animal resource base—thereby enhancing the health and well‑being of Canada’s people. . In an international context..434 130. as well as consumers.... 326. It is dedicated to safeguarding food.. .....082 .... Food safety and nutrition risks Zoonotic Risk .. the CFIA strives to ensure that the international regulatory framework. and science‑based.. ..6 million.362 83...... .. . ..4% from previous Main Estimates.

Internal services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. 87... . ....875 20..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity – Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A safe and sustainable plant and animal resource base...... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) ..304 719.. ... .... 132... . . .........957 .744 . .. . ...177 645........426 14 11 52 . ... .. 1................. ...358 12. Domestic and International Market Access Integrated Regulatory Frameworks The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization......429 696. ..058 116... .. .909 (100) (100) (100) ......... . .. ........ ........271 9....315 12...133 61.. .. . Animal Health Risks and Production Systems Plant Health Risks and Production Systems Biodiversity Protection Contributes to consumer protection and market access based on the application of science and standards.......681 (100) (100) 119... 32.. ..... .

pursuant to recommendations from the report of the 2008 Listeriosis outbreak. An increase of $11. A decrease of $1. detect and respond to outbreaks of food‑ borne illness.3 million to continue the implementation of the Invasive Alien Species Strategy for Canada. and A decrease of $0. and associated expenditures. An increase of $17.8 million due to the sunsetting of resources for the Plum Pox Eradication initiative.5 million from the Budget 2007 cost efficiencies.6 million to increase the frequency of food inspections in meat processing establishments. Explanation of Change • • • • • • • • • • • 53 . A decrease of $0.2 million from a change in the way the CFIA’s revenue.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food An increase of $73. An increase of $3. A decrease of $6. An increase of $6.4 million for signed collective bargaining agreements.5% salary increase resulting from collective bargaining. is accounted for in the Government of Canada. A decrease of $5. CFIA revenue is now deposited directly to the Consolidated Revenue Fund and related expenditures are funded from the same source.2 million due to sunsetting of resources under Canada’s Economic Action Plan to support the modernization of federal laboratories. An increase of $12.7 million from a transfer to Foreign Affairs and International Trade for Canadian Food Inspection Agency staff located at missions abroad.4 million to enhance the Agency’s ability to prevent.6 million in spending is due to the following: • An increase of $52. A decrease of $14.9 million due to the sunsetting of Security and Prosperity Partnership initiatives.1 million from the Budget 2010 costs containment measures to absorb the 1.9 million to align with the government‑wide employee benefit costs.

. (8) 112. 1997. 54 . advancement and promotion of the federal inspection system Contributions to the provinces in accordance with the Rabies Indemnification Regulations of the Governor in Council of amounts not exceeding two‑fifths of the amounts paid by the provinces to owners of animals dying as a result of rabies infection Compensation under terms and conditions approved by the Governor in Council to owners of animals that have died as a result of anthrax Total 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 1.000 7.000 ....000 1.. .750 112.. c...000 ...000 136.750 1.C..755.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions (S) Compensation payments in accordance with requirements established by Regulations under the Health of Animals Act and the Plant Protection Act. 6) Contributions in support of those initiatives that contribute to the improvement.000 7.500. .....000 1.000 124..500. and authorized pursuant to the Canadian Food Inspection Agency Act (S.743..

.399 .087 1.423 368 9.825 8.. . The remaining $502... 402 3... 316 559 The CGC’s increase in net authority of $30.805 2....532 8..5 million in 2011–12..332 10.. ..364 5.. . Internal Services – Revolving Fund Internal Services – Appropriations Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding...670 35. .. ... In total..346) (5. .2 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. Quality Assurance Program – Appropriations Grain Quality Research Program – Appropriations Quantity Assurance Program – Appropriations Producer Protection Program – Appropriations Producer Protection Program – Revolving Fund Quantity Assurance Program – Revolving Fund Quality Assurance Program – Revolving Fund The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization....564 ..038 2. The CGC’s mandate as set out in the CGA is to..... 586 (140) (2... ad‑hoc funding was received through the Supplementary Estimates Process.. ...721) N/A 182 N/A 350 . research.. 3.. and producer protection. or 558. ....494 1..932 2. Canadian Grain Commission is estimating expenditures of $35... 42. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 12. Raison d’être Main Estimates $35.507 1... In the prior year.... ....... Of this amount. . . in the interests of the grain producers...215 14.. ..5 million Voted: $35...975 2. $35..087 5...637 (140) (2.721) .. Explanation of Change 55 .883 8.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food Canadian Grain Commission The Canadian Grain Commission (CGC) is a federal government agency that administers the provisions of the Canada Grain Act (CGA).. .... the department is estimating an increase of $30. . CGC’s vision is to be “A leader in delivering excellence and innovation in grain quality and quantity assurance.394 .. 508 12.....8% from previous Main Estimates...... .....269 75.814 24..0 million Statutory: $502...087 5... 8....346) (5.2 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canada’s grain is safe..1 million is due to the receipt of its ad‑hoc funding in Budget 2010 allowing it for inclusion in this Main Estimates.... reliable and marketable and Canadian grain producers are protected. establish and maintain standards of quality for Canadian grain and regulate grain handling in Canada. to ensure a dependable commodity for domestic and export markets...0 million requires approval by Parliament..107 170 214 .....016 ..1 million.. ..” The CGC reports to Parliament through the Minister of Agriculture and Agri‑Food. .160 30. ...

.

...............59 Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation ...................................................................................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency ........................61 57 ..............

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency 1 5 (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation 10 Payments to the Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation 65.140 (3) (21) 4 (17) Total budgetary expenditures 58 .340 226.468 382.783 8.026 65.070 (22) (22) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 82.797 288.070 83.026 83.821 317.945 84.876 8.

945 317. .8% from previous Main Estimates. 141. 226....8 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A competitive Atlantic Canadian economy.200 .349 174.8 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.467 11.9 million Voted: $309.415 10..161 .. R.945 35. by working with communities to develop and diversify local economies.478 (2) (37) (1) 35. ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Established in 1987 (Part I of the Government Organization Act.149 . Prince Edward Island.. .. also known as the Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Act).052 1.184 100..1 million requires approval by Parliament..1 million Statutory: $8..S.. and Newfoundland and Labrador.9 million in 2011–12.... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 28..... the department is estimating a decrease of $64.....266 160.450 11...... Enterprise Development Community Development Policy.. $309.531 84. Nova Scotia.140 .... . the Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency (ACOA) is the federal department responsible for the Government of Canada’s economic development efforts in the provinces of New Brunswick. 35. In total. . and by championing the region’s strengths in partnership with Atlantic Canadians.. Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency is estimating expenditures of $317... or 16.. Of this amount... . The remaining $8..2 million. c G-5-7. Atlantic Canada 1987.. Main Estimates $317.945 382. (17) 59 . Advocacy and Coordination The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization... innovative and productive.... 170.783 . ACOA works to create opportunities for economic growth in Atlantic Canada by helping businesses become more competitive. .945 91.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.653 16....

7 million for the on‑going funding announced in Budget 2010 for the Community Futures Program.. A decrease of $24.000 700..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Explanation of Change A decrease in net spending of $64. 226.949.000 12.905..000.642..000 23..000.000 2. and a decrease in operating costs of $2..000 224.. A decrease of $0.000..1 million..000 87.1 million for the Community Adjustment Fund Budget 2009 initiative.1 million for contributions as a result of changes in collections from repayable contributions....000 288.192.000 6.3 million for the Recreational Infrastructure Canada Budget 2009 initiative.. 60 .360.3 million in costs for the government share of employee benefits programs.1 million. (15) 2..000.. .000 2.293 115.293 59.6 million for the sunsetting of funding for the Official Languages Action Plan.293 23... and A decrease of $0.2 million in departmental operating cost efficiencies.0 million to support the Atlantic Innovation Fund and the Innovative Communities Fund.793.000 42.548 38.548 (100) (100) (21) 103.000 10.783.000 2.. An increase of $0. A decrease of $9. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% An increase of $19.875.000 262.548 (11) 57 (52) 15 (40) .000 700.9 million resulting from reductions in personnel costs and Minister’s Office operating budget reductions.2 million is due to a decrease in contributions and other transfer payments of $62..000 .970. An increase of $1.300. A decrease of $0. Factors contributing to the net decrease include: • • • • • • • • • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants to organizations to promote economic cooperation and development Total grants Contributions Contributions under the Business Development Program Contributions for the Atlantic Innovation Fund Contribution for the Innovative Communities Fund Contributions under the Community Futures Program Contribution for the Saint John Shipyard Adjustment Initiative Contributions under the Atlantic Policy Research Initiatives Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contributions under the Recreational Infrastructure Canada Program Total transfer payments no longer required Total .962.090.000.970.000.783. A decrease of $50.000 10.. .

ECBC is also responsible for the delivery of programs of the Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency on Cape Breton Island and the programs of the former Cape Breton Development Corporation. .. In addition to its own programs... The Early Retirement Incentive Programs are scheduled to expire in 2023.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.........337 65.247 3.... .7% from previous Main Estimates.0 million Voted: $65.............0 million in spending is due to the following: • • The projection of long‑term liability provisions confirms that the overall cost for environmental obligations is declining over each planning period as construction and engineering is completed on various sites.. and There are over 750 former employees participating in a number of Early Retirement Incentive Programs which were negotiated in the past through the collective bargaining process in response to downsizing and mine closures.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation (ECBC) is a federal Crown corporation that promotes and coordinates economic development throughout Cape Breton Island and a portion of mainland Nova Scotia in and around the town of Mulgrave. .500 83...026 1....376 20..652 29. the department is estimating a decrease of $18. . .... Explanation of Change 61 ..768 2.. . ...246 570 250 44....070 (11) (22) A decrease of $18... The cost for these plans will decrease annually over the next 13 years as recipients reach age 65. Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation is estimating expenditures of $65..... 1. In total...... Human Resource Obligations Environmental Obligations Community Economic Development Commercial Development Property Development and Management Policy and Advocacy The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. .. or 21. .000 3... .. ..246 570 250 ..0 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A competitive and sustainable Cape Breton economy. 36.... ...337 65.907 950 387 (19) (33) 12 12 (40) (35) 1.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 36... . . Main Estimates $65....0 million.... ...000 3.. .247 3.0 million in 2011–12...... .. ECBC is the principal federal entity for commercial and community economic development on Cape Breton Island and in Mulgrave... ... ...... . ..026 .. ..376 20.906 2.

.

...........................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canada Revenue Agency Canada Revenue Agency .65 63 ............................................

992.476.028 78 230.293.430 3 11 10 (1) 2 . Minister of the Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency and Minister for the Atlantic Gateway – Salary and motor car allowance Spending of revenues received through the conduct of its operations pursuant to section 60 of the Canada Revenue Agency Act Children’s Special Allowance payments Disbursements to provinces under the Softwood Lumber Products Export Charge Act 3. 64 .085 416.000 4.083.906 151.688 227.346 460.000 4.000 140.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canada Revenue Agency Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Canada Revenue Agency 1 5 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures.046 2.000 479.673 136.... (71) (4) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.894 225.700 79 226.. contributions and recoverable expenditures on behalf of the Canada Pension Plan and the Employment Insurance Act Capital expenditures and recoverable expenditures on behalf of the Canada Pension Plan and the Employment Insurance Act Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of National Revenue.

125 4. 1. .430 6 (4) 65 ...654 4...3 billion in 2011–12.293. In total.978 1..384 227. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 958.. . $3..781 142..052 960.084. provincial.180 602...855 439..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canada Revenue Agency Canada Revenue Agency The Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) is responsible for administering.678 128.259 127.790 128.792 930.346 .750 560. 3.779 1... The CRA also uses its federal infrastructure to deliver billions of dollars in benefits..860 618.. In carrying out its mandate the CRA strives to ensure that Canadians: • • • pay their required share of taxes...712 1.804 335.. 1.092 312. tax credits.131 .032 131. or 4.1 billion Raison d’être Canada Revenue Agency is estimating expenditures of $4.255 3.391.1 billion represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. and are provided with an impartial and responsive review of contested decisions.925 .364. Taxpayers’ Ombudsman The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. The remaining $1. Benefit Programs Taxpayers and benefit recipients receive an independent and impartial review of their service-related complaints. 26..015 307. 370.312. 2 (45) 4 128..000 359 356..1% from previous Main Estimates.692 151..771 601. territorial and First Nations governments to fund the programs and services that contribute to the quality of life of Canadians..000 102. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Taxpayers meet their obligations and Canada’s revenue base is protected.. assessing.2 billion requires approval by Parliament....157 3 . and collecting hundreds of billions of dollars in taxes annually. and other services that support the economic and social well‑being of Canadian families. ....3 million.003 408. Of this amount.525 4. the department is estimating a decrease of $183.248 ..046 1.. The tax revenue it collects is used by federal.255 .180 430.. Main Estimates $4.. Reporting Compliance Assessment of Returns and Payment Processing Accounts Receivable and Returns Compliance Taxpayer and Business Assistance Appeals Eligible families and individuals receive timely and correct benefit payments..320 10....682 735... .. children and persons with disabilities. .476..937 42. receive their rightful share of entitlements.2 billion Statutory: $1.749 12...000 .894 7.478 6 3. 143.3 billion Voted: $3..

$7..000 3..000 370.. and $1. (71) (48) (48) 3. $11.4 million is due to a reduction in other transfer payments of $337.9 million decrease related to various other initiatives.000 140. $1.000 704. .000 3. $337.000.000.5 million increase for government advertising programs..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canada Revenue Agency Explanation of Change A decrease in net spending of $183.000..000 479. $18. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 66 .0 million decrease.000..000.7 million decrease related primarily to adjustments to accommodation and real property services provided by Public Works and Government Services Canada.000 3. including work on behalf of the CPP and EI account.000. Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions Contributions in support of the Charities Regulatory Reform Total contributions Other Transfer Payments (S) Children’s Special Allowance payments (S) Disbursements to provinces under the Softwood Lumber Products Export Charge Act Total other transfer payments Total 227..5 million as well as increases in expected revenues related to Canada Pension Plan (CPP) and Employment Insurance (EI) activities of $29.000. 2009 and 2010 Federal Budgets.000 .6 million decrease for planned reductions related to various initiatives announced in the 2007..000. $61.2 million increase for collective agreements and contributions to employee benefit plans.000.000 .9 million decrease related to the administration of corporate tax in Ontario.0 million offset by an increase in operating costs of $183.000..9 million. $6..000.000 225. The major changes are: • • • • • • • • • $112.000 367.4 million increase in the spending of revenues received through the conduct of its operations.. primarily attributable to disbursements to provinces under the Softwood Lumber Export Charge Act.000.6 million increase related to the implementation of Harmonized Sales Tax for Ontario and British Columbia and Affordable Living Tax Credit for Nova Scotia.000 707..

....96 Telefilm Canada .......................93 Public Service Labour Relations Board .........................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Canadian Heritage ..........................................85 National Battlefields Commission .........................................................................76 Canadian Museum for Human Rights...............75 Canadian Broadcasting Corporation ...........................................................71 Canada Council for the Arts ...................................90 Office of the Co‑ordinator................................................................................................79 Canadian Museum of Nature ........................................................................................................80 Canadian Radio‑television and Telecommunications Commission ..81 Library and Archives of Canada ...........97 67 .................................................................. Status of Women ............................91 Public Service Commission ...................................................82 National Arts Centre Corporation .........................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................86 National Film Board ......................................94 Public Service Staffing Tribunal ...............................................................................................................89 National Museum of Science and Technology .................................................................................................................................................................................87 National Gallery of Canada ............................95 Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal..............................................................................................................................................................................78 Canadian Museum of Civilization ..............................................................................................

..379 63..074..804 20.272 985.....665 N/A 15 97 28..145....906 (100) (2) 968. 1.761 181..090..1(2) of the Act of an amount not to exceed $220....175 14 5... to authorize a total indebtedness in respect of borrowings under subsections 46..319 .361 30.612 932.196 637 182 1.564 (2) .281 25.949 (13) 3 (19) (1) . 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 68 ..000.000 102.047 4...651 5.555 30.697 181.555 28... .361 (6) (6) 63.196 637 182 1.1(3)(b) of the Broadcasting Act..700 31... L‑8) Supplementary Retirement Benefits – Former Lieutenant‑Governors Canada Council for the Arts 10 Payments to the Canada Council for the Arts Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 15 20 25 — Payments to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation for operating expenditures Payments to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation for working capital Payments to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation for capital expenditures Appropriations no longer required Pursuant to subsection 46.143. 181.325 (3) (3) 31..000 101.697 .379 65. . 1.. Total budgetary expenditures 187...702 6.C... .. . 1985.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Canadian Heritage 1 5 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Canadian Heritage and Official Languages – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of State (Sport) – Motor car allowance Salaries of the Lieutenant‑Governors Payments under the Lieutenant-Governors Superannuation Act (R.761 181.791 78 2 1.1(1) and 46..762 79 2 1.000 Canadian Museum for Human Rights 30 Payments to the Canadian Museum for Human Rights for operating and capital expenditures Canadian Museum of Civilization 35 Payments to the Canadian Museum of Civilization for operating and capital expenditures Canadian Museum of Nature 40 Payments to the Canadian Museum of Nature for operating and capital expenditures Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission 45 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 4....473 11.325 65.....850 55..850 (43) (43) . c.342 4.811 901.301 216..700 55.S. . .

600 9.170 (5) (5) 7 29.950 1.998 11. (1) 66.048 97.684 30.270 18.041 30...782 ..962 (3) 6 (2) .631 35.195 98.700 9..345 85.266 8. 67.000 48.486 387 1. 29.254 7....950 1. Status of Women 90 95 (S) — Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Items no longer required Minister of State – Motor car allowance Public Service Commission 100 Program expenditures (S) Contributions to employee benefit plans Total budgetary expenditures 83.960 97.218 ... 7.297 14.. 66.253 9.684 (5) (5) 40..782 67.840 (100) (4) Total budgetary expenditures 9. N/A ..606 41....631 35..1(1) of the Financial Administration Act National Film Board 70 (S) Program expenditures National Film Board Revolving Fund National Gallery of Canada 75 80 Payments to the National Gallery of Canada for operating and capital expenditures Payment to the National Gallery of Canada for the acquisition of objects for the Collection and other costs attributable to this activity National Museum of Science and Technology 85 Payments to the National Museum of Science and Technology for operating and capital expenditures Office of the Co-ordinator.....473 2 30.146 407 1..000 49.266 (2) .766 13.071 11.183 1 1 Total budgetary expenditures 90.855 10.606 8.472 (5) 5 6 (2) 35.218 ..350 11.285 (6) (14) 5 (6) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 69 .717 19...216 120.755 112.041 29.183 35.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Library and Archives of Canada 50 55 (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans National Arts Centre Corporation 60 Payments to the National Arts Centre Corporation for operating expenditures National Battlefields Commission 65 (S) (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Expenditures pursuant to paragraph 29.

.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Public Service Labour Relations Board 105 Program expenditures (S) Contributions to employee benefit plans Public Service Staffing Tribunal 110 Program expenditures (S) Contributions to employee benefit plans Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal 115 Program expenditures (S) Contributions to employee benefit plans Telefilm Canada 120 Payments to Telefilm Canada to be used for the purposes set out in the Telefilm Canada Act Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. 6 .644 184 1..........828 ..654 4.482 1..667 105. .463 1.253 13...838 12.749 4. Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 105....905 577 5.917 547 5. 6 .644 194 1. 12..401 1.418 ... 70 . 6 ... ....418 105..330 13..667 105....419 1... .

9 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canadians share. youth. ..162 . ..029 . Raison d’être Main Estimates $1.759 40..948 5 .. ..6 million. The remaining $22..400 92.837 104.217 64... official languages.. Official Languages Promotion of and Attachment to Canada Engagement and community participation Canadian artistic expressions and cultural content are created and accessible at home and abroad.311 36. citizenship and participation.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..323 .224 48....455 58. .. 180..708 179.....316 21. 71 . 353. as well as Aboriginal. heritage... Cultural Industries Arts Heritage Canadians participate and excel in sport.202 208. the department is estimating a decrease of $2..301 87..9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes...644 53..097 71. 193... We work together to promote culture...453 18.. 4... and sport initiatives..812 15 92..700 .740 3.394 125... Sport The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.... 700 203. . ....2% from previous Main Estimates.....407 121...478 (2) (10) (9) 26...623 .595 1.1 billion Voted: $1. Canadian Heritage is estimating expenditures of $1.1 billion Statutory: $22.934 (2) (4) (12) 13...145...078 . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 16.295 1. the arts.... or 0.1 billion in 2011–12.759 79. ... 336.270 16.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Canadian Heritage The Department of Canadian Heritage and Canada’s major national cultural institutions play a vital role in the cultural. $1.1 billion requires approval by Parliament.. 206.994 15.827 359..143.. 933... Of this amount.230 10.504 ..679 . In total..295 214. . civic and economic life of Canadians. express and appreciate their canadian identity.

....000 ..000 200.775.. .000 1.000 1.400.4 million as well as a decrease in grants of $10.000 72.060 637. an increase in contributions and other transfer payments of $42. . N/A N/A (25) ..973 27.000.015. .....000...000 5...842 5..000 8.000.973 27.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Explanation of Change The decrease in net spending of $2..322..0 million due to past Government‑wide resource re‑allocation measures affecting Canadian Heritage which have been applied to operating costs.000 8..599.. .....500.150.000..000.842 5. associations and institutions to promote the vitality and long‑term development of official‑language minority communities through the Development of Official‑Language Communities Program Grants to the Athlete Assistance Program Grants to the Canada Cultural Investment Fund Grants in support of the Building Communities through Arts and Heritage Program Grants to the Canada Arts Presentation Fund Grant to TV5 Monde Grants to the Canada Book Fund Grants to organizations.150.300.000 2.000 10.340..054 33.2 million.000 19..680 3...060 637.000 4.663.000 1..340.. An increase of $7.355. ..6 million to support the creation of the new Canada Media Fund to ensure Canadian choices are available on television and other digital platforms.038..355.. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 72 . 6 .038..0 million for the Canada Periodical Fund which has for objective to ensure that Canadians have access to diverse Canadian content magazines and community newspapers. ..6 million is the result of a decrease in operating costs of $34. ... 4..... . associations and institutions to promote the full recognition and use of the official languages in Canadian society through the Enhancement of Official Languages Program Grants in support of the Celebration and Commemoration Program Grants under the Museums Assistance Program Grants to support the Youth Take Charge Program Grants to the Canada Cultural Spaces Fund Grants to the Canada Music Fund Grants to support the Aboriginal Peoples’ Program Grants in support of the Canadian Studies Program (S) Payments under Lieutenant-Governors Superannuation Act Grants in support of the Human Rights Program (S) Supplementary Retirement Benefits – Former Lieutenant‑Governors 58. including persons with a disability.432 14......000 182.000 19.000. These funds will renew and enhance programs that support training and preparation for competition for both winter and summer high‑performance athletes. and A decrease of $37.000 5. A decrease of $15.500.. .054 33. .500. .300..000 200.0 million to support high‑performance sport and to increase sport participation by all Canadians.432 14. .000 2..000 (20) .9 million.000 8.000 182. Factors contributing to the net decrease include: • An increase of $31. An increase of $12.000 8..000 3...4 million to support Canadian Digital Cultural Content and Innovation..000.599..000 1.... • • • • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants to support Canadian periodicals through the Canada Periodical Fund Grants to organizations....500...322.500..000 10.

855 17..301 27.. 25 .836. . 28..553 4......828.....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants .077 28.. (21) ..028.770..continued Grants in support of Innovative Youth Exchange Projects Grants to the Lieutenant‑Governors of the provinces of Canada toward defraying the costs incurred in the exercise of their duties: Quebec Ontario British Columbia Newfoundland Alberta Manitoba Saskatchewan Nova Scotia New Brunswick Prince Edward Island Total grants Contributions Contributions to support the Development of Official‑Language Communities Program Contributions for the Sport Support Program Contributions to support the Enhancement of Official Languages Program Contributions to support the Canada Media Fund Contributions to the Canada Book Fund Contributions to support the Aboriginal Peoples’ Program Contributions to the Canada Music Fund Contributions to the Canada Arts Training Fund Contributions to the Canada Cultural Spaces Fund Contributions for the Games’ Hosting Program Contributions to the Canada Arts Presentation Fund Contributions in support of the Exchanges Canada Initiative Contributions in support of the Katimavik Program Contributions under the Museums Assistance Program Contributions to support the Canada Interactive Fund Contributions to the Canada Cultural Investment Fund Contributions in support of the Celebration and Commemoration Program Contributions to TV5 Contributions in support of the Building Communities through Arts and Heritage Program Contributions to non‑profit cultural organizations and institutions to enhance cultural infrastructures and support cultural development: Contributions to Fathers of Confederation Buildings Trust..917 146.....800..575 17.779.199 62.I... . ..372 105.320 11..947 57... (13) .000 .640.E..273 6.305. 191.814 77...984.684 6.814 77.294.329.000 100.907 23.331 22.372 105.776..000.627 97.000 .771 23..000 .361 .758 64...627 97..828.000 2.331 22. .686.440 22.144..596. . ..071 207..284 10.315...900 3.742.....682 17..289 . (3) 100..923....300.949.940 73.762 73.289 34.440 22.709.686. . . 6.940 73..366..508....947 57..301 31.000 18..359 16.359 19. ...710...144..900 4.464 105.199 62.994.121 147..850 16.590 75...........366.. (18) N/A N/A .367 4.. ...076. N/A .923. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 73 ...378. P. Charlottetown. (31) 13 147.000 192.273 4.865...797.000 2.011 117.. (2) 22 4 ..762 73.071 214.510 75.460.758 64.613 19.605...814..972 105... .460..

. 1.....076.280 725..040 192. Canada’s diverse heritage Grants to institutions and public authorities in Canada in accordance with Section 35 of the Cultural Property Export and Import Act Total transfer payments no longer required Total . .330 192..982.764.500....805 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) 3 2. 13 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 74 ..000 362...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions .623..081....017 390...000 390. 56 .284 6..000 2.498. Culture and Diversity Program Contributions in support of the Canadian Studies Program Contributions in support of the Human Rights Program Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contributions to the Canadian Television Fund Contribution to Canadian museums and heritage organizations to promote professional management of....280 644..680 42.680 1.044 20.. and access to.000 315. 933..923 .000 1. .406. . Canada’s diverse heritage Contributions to the Canada New Media Fund Grant to Canadian museums and heritage organizations to promote professional management of..544 900.000 12...544 1..999...400. 15 ..099. ..480 N/A .. and access to.625.999..continued Contributions to support the Youth Take Charge Program Contributions to support the Canada Periodical Fund Contributions in support of the Court Challenges Program Contributions to the Arts...964 902. ..163..

” The Council offers a broad range of grants and services to professional Canadian artists and arts organizations in music.0 thousand from previous Main Estimates.. 161... Canada Council for the Arts is estimating expenditures of $181.. . .... . research and arts promotion activities.278 181....309 .761 . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 161.. dance.278 181.. ....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Canada Council for the Arts The Canada Council for the Arts is a Crown corporation created in 1957 “to foster and promote the study and enjoyment of........ 12..097 ....182 161.8 million Voted: $181.. Grants and services to support creation. theatre. Main Estimates $181. In total. The Canadian Commission for UNESCO and the Public Lending Right Commission operate within the Council. 8. production and dissemination of arts for individuals and organizations Arts promotion to foster public knowledge and appreciation of the Canadian arts and culture The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. It further seeks to raise public awareness of the arts through its communications. The Canada Council for the Art’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.. .. .. .697 ..291 181. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... . .... .. media arts and integrated arts.... the arts.182 . It also awards prizes and fellowships.8 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament. the department is estimating an increase of $64. visual arts.300 ....761 12. 8.. The Canada Council Art Bank rents works of contemporary Canadian art to the public and private sectors.. 12.300 8... and the production of works in...............8 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A vibrant and dynamic arts sector in Canada... Explanation of Change 75 . writing and publishing.

including the particular needs and circumstances of English and French linguistic minorities.5% from previous Main Estimates. . and Reflect the multicultural and multiracial nature of Canada..090.215 1.792 74...272 . Actively contribute to the flow and exchange of cultural expression..068 1...074. Contribute to shared national consciousness and identity. 664. (2) (1) 5 N/A N/A 17....739 . Be made available throughout Canada by the most appropriate and efficient means and as resources become available for the purpose... Television Services Radio Services Transmission and distribution of programs English News Network French News Network The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.346 52. . while serving the special needs of those regions.. reflecting the different needs and circumstances of each official language community...149 . should provide radio and television services incorporating a wide range of programming that informs.6 million.. or 1. (2) 76 . 570...........692 17.753 82.906 ..1 billion in 2011–12.. . Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A national public broadcasting service that is primarily Canadian in content and character..792 648..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Raison d’être As defined by the 1991 Broadcasting Act the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation.....006 21.. .. .1 billion Voted: $1... 413.002 68..476 9..346 52. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.068 1. the department is estimating a decrease of $16.572 340.677 .... Strive to be of equivalent quality in English and French.. Reflect Canada and its regions to national and regional audiences. enlightens and entertains.. ... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 988.853 12. Be in English and in French... 106.. .... In total..112 65.439 344.1 billion Be predominantly and distinctively Canadian. as the national public broadcaster.538.. .. .225 82.141 .361 66. Canadian Broadcasting Corporation has Main Estimates of $1... The programming provided by the Corporation should: • • • • • • • • Main Estimates $1.117 11.319 17. ......419 331...

and A reduction of $14.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage The major changes are: • • • An increase of $39.0 million as a result of Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.0 million in operating and capital expenditures which reflects the net increase in source of funds in 2011–12. and reduction of $3. Explanation of Change 77 . reflecting a recovery from the economic downturn since last year. An increase of $22.0 million in projected advertising and other revenue‑generated activities.0 million due to Budget 2007 expenditure review.

to promote respect for others and to encourage reflection and dialogue.7 million Voted: $31... .7 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Enhanced knowledge of human rights..2 million. or 43.0 milion decrease in capital spending for the Museum’s building. . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3..850 (66) 76 (16) (43) Explanation of Change An increase of $5.817 31..7 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament.. Accommodation Museum Content and Program Stewardship and Corporate Management Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.817 21.. ... ... with special but not exclusive reference to Canada. . In total.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Canadian Museum for Human Rights Raison d’être The Canadian Museum for Human Rights was created in 2008 through an amendment to the Museums Act which established the Museum as the first national museum to be created since 1967 and the first to be located outside of the National Capital Region.000 .514 6..955 6..242 8. in order to enhance the public’s understanding of human rights... .9 million to create Museum content for the opening is offset by the $30.. to promote respect for others and to encourage reflection and dialogue”.. 13.700 10.. 78 .....094 55... 10.. The Museum’s mandate is “to explore the subject of human rights.. with special but not exclusive reference to Canada.. Main Estimates $31.2% from previous Main Estimates.... The Canadian Museum for Human Rights is estimating expenditures of $31..928 10. . . the corporation is estimating an decrease of $24..955 6...700 41...928 10....000 . in order to enhance the public’s understanding of human rights..

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Canadian Museum of Civilization The Canadian Museum of Civilization is a Crown Corporation established by the Museums Act (Statutes of Canada 1990.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 23. .. Raison d’être Main Estimates $63.. The Act states that the role of the corporation is “to increase. A decrease of $0.205 13.” The Canadian Museum of Civilization is estimating expenditures of $63.. 14. maintaining and developing for research and posterity a collection of objects of historical or cultural interest. An increase of $0..... Chapter 3) which came into force on July 1..6 million due to the change in the yearly funding provided by Budget 2008 for operating and infrastructure pressures. 1990.890 ..303 12. exhibitions...336 17.4 million Voted: $63.08 million received from the Maa‑nulth First Nations Final Agreement.240 16... programs and research reflecting a Canadian perspective.03 million due to the completion of the temporary funding from the 2007–08 International Polar Year program...424 15...310 7.796 65. A decrease of $0.. Accommodation Exhibit.325 (27) (3) A net decrease of $1. . and A decrease of $0. A decrease of $0.... . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. knowledge and critical understanding of and appreciation and respect for human cultural achievements and human behaviour by establishing. .0% from previous Main Estimates.533 ... 7.846 .5 million due to the cost containment measures from Budget 2010 to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.7 million due to the completion of the temporary funding for capital..846 . or 3.4 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament..631 13. Educate and Communicate Collect and Research The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. Explanation of Change 79 ...160 31.2 million from the fourth year of cost efficiency savings from Budget 2007 (procurement reform).394 16. .. knowledge of and appreciation and respect for human cultural achievements and human behaviour through collections of historical and cultural objects. throughout Canada and internationally.. the knowledge derived from them and the understanding they represent..4 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Interest in. interest in.774 63.000 2.9 million.9 million is due to the following: • • • • • • A decrease of $0...... with special but not exclusive reference to Canada. In total. (6) 2 17. the department is estimating an decrease of $1. .379 3.198 70. 426 150 31... and by demonstrating those achievements and behaviour.

knowledge of and appreciation and respect for the natural world through collections of natural history objects.9% from previous Main Estimates. 1..750 4..6 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament. Main Estimates $28. public education programmes and research reflecting a special but not exclusive perspective on Canada.6 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Interest in... 1....... 80 .6 million Voted: $28.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 9.110 . . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.447 30.344 5.045 5.. .361 4..8 million..080 2..976 30.. maintaining and developing for research and posterity. .565 3. a collection of natural history objects. .634 6.789 ..555 5.6 million in the funding included in Budget 2008 to address the operating and infrastructure pressures. The Canadian Museum of Nature is estimating expenditures of $28.186 25 12 11.... 378 1.... or 5.. In total.. .3 million from Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures. and A decrease of $0.8 million in spending is due to the following: • • A decrease of $1.261 1. ..... interest in. 1990 through the Museums Act with the mandate to increase. throughout Canada and internationally.017 2...361 (5) (6) Explanation of Change The decrease of $1. the knowledge derived from it and the understanding it represents.992 2.789 .. and by demonstrating the natural world.. the department is estimating a decrease of $1.308 (13) 4 (2) (3) 7..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Canadian Museum of Nature Raison d’être The Canadian Museum of Nature became a Crown Corporation on July 1.636 5.743 3...249 12.704 28. with special but not exclusive reference to Canada.. ... knowledge of and appreciation and respect for the natural world by establishing.. Accommodation Public education programmes Research Collections management The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.

economic.7 million requires approval by Parliament. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. the department is estimating an increase of $5. The CRTC fosters: a competitive marketplace for Canadian communications enterprises to create jobs and ensure best value for Canadians.2 million in 2011–12. Of this amount.030 17..3 million increase resulting from a modification of the employee benefit plan rate adjustment from 17% to 18% for salary costs.778 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission The Canadian Radio‑television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) is an independent public authority that regulates and supervises the Canadian broadcasting and telecommunications systems in the public interest.... Canadian Radio‑television and Telecommunications Commission is estimating expenditures of $11. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 18.566 2.3% from previous Main Estimates. Explanation of Change 81 . $4.8 million for employee benefit plan. Factors contributing to the net increase include: • • An increase of $4.. and An increase of $0..552 11... . or unjust rates for telecommunications services. .7 million Statutory: $6. The remaining $6.5 million is due to an increase in operating and statutory costs.. ...... The CRTC’s determinations are guided by the objectives established in the Broadcasting Act and the Telecommunications Act... Through its regulatory function. .039 5. Canadian Telecommunications Canadian Broadcasting The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.057 1.603 3.678 1. among other matters. In total.. affordable and high quality telecommunication services. $0. social and cultural issues in relation to the communications industry.5 million... . Canada’s linguistic duality and cultural diversity. enhanced accessibility for people with disabilities. 12.537 5. or 97.5 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canadians have access to a wide variety of high quality Canadian produced programming and to reliable. .5 million is attributable to new salary funding resulting from Bill C‑28 Electronic Commerce Protection Act and $0... the CRTC addresses.948 232 6 18. Of this amount..154 53.593 . 14...5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..2 million Voted: $4...175 2.602 42.... such as closed captioning for persons who are hearing‑impaired.. Main Estimates $11.7 million related to the new funding as a result of Bill C‑28 Electronic Commerce Protection Act..665 74 97 An increase in net spending of $5.464 15. and the development of mechanisms to address concerns such as abusive comment or violence in the broadcast media.

The remaining $11.8 million Preserve the documentary heritage of Canada for the benefit of present and future generations. or 6. and Serve as the continuing memory of the government of Canada and its institutions.0 million in 2011–12. contributing to the cultural. Of this amount.2 million Statutory: $11. social. In total. Library and Archives of Canada is estimating expenditures of $113.3 million. 82 . preservation. and diffusion of knowledge. the department is estimating a decrease of $7.0 million Voted: $101.1% from previous Main Estimates.2 million requires approval by Parliament. and economic advancement of Canada as a free and democratic society. Facilitate in Canada cooperation among the communities involved in the acquisition.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Library and Archives of Canada Raison d’être The Library and Archives of Canada Act came into force in 2004 and created Library and Archives Canada (LAC) with a mandate to: • • • • Main Estimates $113. $101. Serve as a source of enduring knowledge accessible to all.8 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.

.377 29. N/A 2...746 ... .155 16.......960 64. Internal Services Current and future generations of Canadians have access to their documentary heritage..350 . .....516 (4) ..114 22. 101.................233 .. 112.483 6. . 550 .......... N/A N/A N/A 5.. .... ..464 23. ...... . .... N/A 28...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canada’s continuing memory is documented and made accessible to current and future generations...... .377 .......429 ... 1....406 ....746 .. 550 27.... 2. ..... .129 ....... 1.... Documentation of the Canadian Experience Preservation of Continuing Memory Exploration of Documentary Resources Current government information is managed to support government accountability.155 26. 28.. 10..... .. . 10. 5.. ...129 ... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 27.. ..414 ... .... ..... .. .916 120. Managing the documentary heritage of interest to Canada Making the documentary heritage known and accesible for use Managing the disposition of the Government of Canada records of continuing value Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. Development of Regulatory Instruments and Recordkeeping Tools Collaboration in the management of government records of business value to ensure their availability The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization... .....370 19.....285 (100) (100) (100) (6) 83 ..350 ............406 .. .

. Budget 2009)..... An increase of $0.2 million for the conversion to a collection storage facility with a high density shelving system in Gatineau.000 11. A decrease of $6..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Explanation of Change A net decrease of $7. ..000 1...000 11..4 million for the construction of a preservation facility to safeguard Canada’s cellulose nitrate‑based documentary heritage. . 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 84 . and A decrease of $0.710...5 million for employee benefits plan.000 1..000 .3 million is mainly due to the following: • • • • • An increase of $1. activities and services Canadian Council of Archives for activities in support of the National Archival Development Program Canadian archival community in support of projects relating to the conservation of archival records. and conservation training and information Total contributions Total 640...9 million for cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures announced in Budget 2010.. . 25.710.000 25.000 36. ..000 500. holdings..746...... Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants International Serials Data System International Federation of Library Associations and Institutions Total grants Contributions Canadian archival community in support of archival projects leading to the development of a national network of Canadian archives.... ...000 500.000 1.6 million to support the modernization of federal laboratories (Budget 2009) (horizontal initiative.746. A decrease of $1. Quebec.000 1. conservation research..000 36. ..000 .000 640..000 570..000 570.

.. and assist the Canada Council for the Arts in the development of the performing arts elsewhere in Canada.632 35.632 46.6 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament..272 ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage National Arts Centre Corporation The National Arts Centre Corporation was established in 1966 pursuant to the National Arts Centre Act with the mandate to operate and maintain the National Arts Centre. 11.471 35. 11..377 5.... .. Programming Accommodation The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization...848 1 .. The Corporation arranges and sponsors performing arts activities. . arranges or sponsors web.. Main Estimates $35. .6 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Strong and dynamic performing arts in the National Capital Region and across Canada. In total. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. arranges for performances elsewhere in Canada by resident or non‑resident performing arts companies.183 1 1 The National Art Cente Corporation’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. the department is estimating an increase of $448.105 5.. ...... Explanation of Change 85 ..895 .. 18.631 11. .....865 5..903 ... 11. and arranges for performances outside Canada by resident performing arts companies.272 11. National Arts Centre Corporation is estimating expenditures of $35......895 17..3% from previous Main Estimates. develop the performing arts in the national capital region... radio and television broadcasts..1 thousand. . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 29...... or 1. provides accommodations for national and local organizations who develop the performing arts in Canada. .. encourages and assists the development of performing arts companies..6 million Voted: $35.

safe and educational historic and urban site...472 ..9 thousand.901 9. . It reports to Parliament through the Minister of Canadian Heritage and Official Languages.424 922 .1 million National Battlefields Commission is estimating expenditures of $9. Conservation and Development Public Education and Services The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.1 million requires approval by Parliament. . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 2. and its amendments... Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The Battlefields Park of Quebec is a prestigious. passed on March 17. The Commission takes its mandate from the Act respecting the National Battlefields at Quebec 7‑8 Edward VII.... For your information.......3 million Voted: $7.749 822 (12) 12 5.. the department is estimating a decrease of $218.1 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.....424 922 2. or 2. Of this amount.907 9. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities. $7.. (2) Explanation of Change The National Battlefields Commission’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. ch 57. ..3 million in 2011–12. . enables Canadians to enjoy the first national historic park in Canada and one of the most prestigious urban parks in the world... The NBC is responsible for the administration.3% from previous Main Estimates. accessible.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. 86 . . management.. 5.... ...... .........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage National Battlefields Commission Raison d’être The National Battlefields Commission (NBC)... .. The remaining $2. Main Estimates $9.. In total. 2. .1 million Statutory: $2..... conservation and promotion of National Battlefields Park (located in Quebec City) and manages funds allocated for this purpose.254 .... . 1908.907 9.254 5. as manager of Battlefields Park.

8 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canadian stories and perspectives are reflected in audiovisual media and accessible to Canadians and the world. National Film Board is estimating expenditures of $66. . .. .. 74.771 6 .. 8.643 12. A federal cultural agency within the Canadian Heritage portfolio..8 million Voted: $66.. Internal Services The reflection of Canadian values and perspectives through the production of innovative Canadian audiovisual works accessible in relevant media of the day. .....452 . 79 168 2....251 7. 250 . The NFB serves Canadians by producing rich and diverse cultural content that reflects Canada’s rapidly shifting demographic profile – content that would otherwise not be produced. The operating budget has been reduced by $0.. . or 0.. Explanation of Change 87 .......... the department is estimating a decrease of $435. the NFB has become one of Canada’s most respected cultural institutions and an essential component of Canada’s national fabric.8 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament. Accessibility.....782 46..6% from previous Main Estimates.777 .. The NFB’s works offer vital insights into our country’s richness and diversity – and serve as an indispensable part of Canada’s cultural heritage..804 67... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 44.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage National Film Board The National Film Board (NFB) was created by an act of Parliament in 1939. In total..746 . .218 (100) (100) .... 8.2 million due to an adjustment to the employee benefit plans..136 42. A decrease of $0.. Outreach Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. ... Over the course of its 70‑year history.........4 million due to net cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures announced in Budget 2010. 66..4 thousand. the NFB exists to produce and distribute original and innovative audiovisual works that add to our understanding of the issues facing Canadians and raise awareness of Canadian values and viewpoints across the country and around the world.4 million due to the following: • • • An increase of $0.985 . N/A N/A 8... Main Estimates $66.248 ......754 15.....2 million due to efficiencies program (Budget 2007)... ....991 21. and A decrease of $0.. Production of audiovisual works Distribution.. .... 3 .316 6. Audiovisual production Accessibility and Audience Engagement The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization...

000 235.....000 235. ... 15... . 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 88 ....000 15.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants in support and promotion of Canadian cinematography Total grants Contributions Contributions in support and promotion of Canadian cinematography Total contributions Total 235.000 ...000 .. ..000 235.000 250...000 15.000 15..000 250...

126 ... reference to Canada. ...1 thousand.606 2. 5. programs and research that reflect a special but not exclusive perspective on Canada.. (1) 10..924 19.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... the National Gallery of Canada is among the oldest of Canada’s national cultural institutions..... knowledge of and appreciation and respect for visual art through collections of historic and contemporary works of art. both historic and contemporary.624 14.. maintain...939 14... the organization is estimating a decrease of $660.. and make known. . and to further knowledge. understanding. and applauded for its unique ability to engage audiences of all ages and all levels of artistic knowledge. throughout Canada and internationally.... .6 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament.. In total.700 8.205 12..... but not exclusive.3% from previous Main Estimates.205 12.057 49.700 1. .. and enjoyment of art in general among all Canadians. revered for its scholarship... renowned for its exceptional collections.6 million Voted: $48. The National Gallery of Canada is estimating expenditures of $48.924 5.... Main Estimates $48.6 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Interest in. ..373 52..673 48.. 8.804 14.. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Corporate Plan.083 .... Created in 1880. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 14. Explanation of Change 89 ..... .. For your information. a collection of works of art.187 13.. with special. The NGC is one of the world’s most respected art institutions. Accommodation Collections Outreach The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization...180 ..180 .266 (19) (1) The National Gallery of Canada’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. .. .. 19. or 1.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage National Gallery of Canada The National Gallery of Canada’s (NGC) mandate is to develop.. .

. .. It manages three museum sites: the Canada Science and Technology Museum. 4.446 9.121 4....6 million is due to the following: • • An increase of $0...460 11. ..276 30.9 million to the total spending authority to compensate for wage and salary increases for fiscal years 2007–08 to 2009–10 for the Corporation’s employees.041 2.5 million related to Budget 2008 funding to address national museums’ operating and infrastructure pressures.980 1. knowledge of and appreciation and respect for science and technology through collections of scientific and technological objects.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 11... Sharing Knowledge Accommodation Heritage Preservation The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. the corporation is estimating a decrease of $1.865 .....435 4.. social and cultural relationships with society.... 1990. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Interest in.025 13. . 11. In total.410 100 2. The Corporation operates as the Canada Science and Technology Museum Corporation.0 million Voted: $29. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. ..156 280 2.0 million The National Museum of Science and Technology is estimating expenditures of $29. . programs and research reflecting a Canadian perspective..0 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament.. the Canada Aviation and Space Museum and the Canada Agriculture Museum..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage National Museum of Science and Technology Raison d’être The National Museum of Science and Technology is a Crown corporation that was established by the Museums Act on July 1.546 11.435 50 .300 31. 90 .. with special but not exclusive reference to Canada.684 (30) (5) Explanation of Change A net spending decrease of $1. The mandate of the Corporation is to foster scientific and technological literacy throughout Canada by establishing... and A decrease of $2.000 4. or 5.. and by demonstrating the products and processes of science and technology and their economic.. maintaining and developing a collection of scientific and technical objects.....980 4.4% from previous Main Estimates. Main Estimates $29.6 million..600 29.262 5 (13) 5 6.

. . Status of Women is estimating expenditures of $29.... 24.838 25.4 million is due to the following: • • The end of re‑profiled contribution funding of $1... relating to women in Canada. Office of the Co‑ordinator. The remaining $1.457 10..4 million... The agency also plays an important role in supporting Canada’s efforts to meet its international obligations.177 1.... focusing its efforts in three priority areas: increasing women’s economic security and prosperity. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. . In total. Explanation of Change 91 .. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 5.. and encouraging women’s leadership and decision‑making roles. social and democratic life of Canada..0 million from 2008–09 for the Women’s Partnership Fund to build partnerships with eligible non‑governmental recipients and public institutions for the purpose of furthering women’s participation in Canadian society.5 million in 2011–12. The mandate of SWC is “to coordinate policy with respect to the status of women and administer related programs” (1976). or 4. . SWC is responsible for providing strategic policy advice and gender‑based analysis support..4% from previous Main Estimates....473 3.3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. 18.133 1.5 million Voted: $28.. 3. social and democratic life of Canada...2 million Statutory: $1. administering the Women’s Program and promoting Commemorative Dates.. is a federal government agency that promotes equality for women and their full participation in the economic... .796 (4) 2 3. $28. Main Estimates $29. Of this amount..950 . Status of Women Office of the Co‑ordinator. ending violence against women and girls..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Office of the Co-ordinator... the agency is estimating a decrease of approximately $1..227 1..838 . known as Status of Women Canada (SWC). Women’s participation in Canadian society Strategic policy analysis...4 million to respond to government‑wide exercises to reduce departmental spending. 18.457 29... Status of Women.. and A decrease of $0. SWC works to advance equality for women.950 . planning and development The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..3 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Equality for women and their full participation in the economic.523 ..840 (12) (4) A net decrease of approximately $1... .2 million requires approval by Parliament.911 30..

000 18..000 19..000 14.950.200.950.000 14.750.200..750.000 . .000 4..750.000 (19) (19) (5) 14..000 5.750..200.000 14. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 92 ...200.000 5.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Women’s Program – Grants to women’s and other voluntary organizations for the purpose of furthering women’s participation in Canadian society Total grants Contributions Women’s Program – Contributions to women’s and other voluntary organizations for the purpose of furthering women’s participation in Canadian society Total contributions Total 4.

345 .0 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A highly competent.. the department is estimating a decrease of $1. Raison d’être Main Estimates $97... Of this amount. in which appointments are based on the values of fairness...3 million Statutory: $14. fairness.6 million. Public Service Commission is estimating expenditures of $97. representativeness and transparency.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Public Service Commission The Public Service Commission (PSC) is dedicated to building a public service that strives for excellence by protecting merit. non‑partisanship and the use of both official languages while ensuring respect for the values of access. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 42... access.. The remaining $14.781 13.. resulting in an additional reduction in 2011–12 of $1..3 million Voted: $83.063 28. $83.. .112 . (1) 18 33...... ..3 million in 2011–12. .... . Explanation of Change 93 ...962 (9) (2) A decrease in net spending in the amount of $1. transparency and representativeness.0 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.345 37. 28. Staffing Services and Assessment Oversight of Integrity in Staffing Appointment Integrity and Political Impartiality The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.7% from previous Main Estimates... ..6 million.781 13....556 21..945 111.... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..000 . .........063 .. or 1... able to provide service in both official languages.. . In total..115 98.. non-partisan and representative public service.. 14. The PSC recruits talented Canadians from across the country to the public service and continually renews its recruitment services to meet the needs of a modern and innovative public service. .000 33.556 21..6 million is mainly attributable to the government’s 2008 horizontal strategic review of human resources management.672 22... ..3 million requires approval by Parliament.. 14. .063 11.945 97....

.4 million requires approval by Parliament.3 million The Public Service Labour Relations Board is estimating expenditures of $13..3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.7% from previous Main Estimates.... . and performing compensation analysis and research.. This benefits Canadians by supporting a productive and effective workplace that delivers government programs in the public interest. For your information. . Through its role in adjudicating grievances and complaints.4 million Statutory: $1. or 0.943 13. Of this amount. In total..7 thousand. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.... 3.. mediating disputes.780 .780 9....654 .... supporting the collective bargaining process.. 3. .. . the department is estimating an increase of $94. the PSLRB helps in the resolution of labour relations issues in the federal public service and in Parliament in an impartial manner.7 million in 2011– 12. ..7 million Voted: $12.969 13.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Public Service Labour Relations Board Raison d’être The Public Service Labour Relations Board (PSLRB) is an independent quasi‑judicial tribunal mandated by the Public Service Labour Relations Act to administer the collective bargaining and grievance adjudication systems in the federal public service.. 9.. .749 3... 94 .....969 13. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 9.. The remaining $1.... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... mediation and compensation analysis and research The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. ... Explanation of Change Public Service Labour Relations Board’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year... $12. It is also mandated by the Parliamentary Employment and Staff Relations Act to perform the same role for the institutions of Parliament..... Main Estimates $13.749 .. ..711 ..... Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Resolution of labour relations issues in the federal public service and in Parliament in an impartial manner Adjudication.

... By providing transparent..5 million Voted: $4. ... ..891 . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. Of this amount...591 5.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Public Service Staffing Tribunal The Public Service Staffing Tribunal is an independent.891 3... ....482 .. . or 0... In total.. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.. Explanation of Change 95 . quasi‑judicial body established under the Public Service Employment Act to deal with complaints related to internal appointments and lay‑offs in the federal public service.7 thousand. Main Estimates $5.. For your information.463 .482 1.. 1.5 million in 2011–12. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3... employees and Canadians at large.579 5.. . .. $4.884 .. impartial and sound decision‑making for complaints as well as the support necessary to help parties resolve staffing disputes as informally as possible...9 million Statutory: $576. the Tribunal is both accessible and responsive to its stakeholders and contributes to the effective management of human resources to the benefit of federal public service departments and agencies... .. . The Tribunal conducts hearings and provides mediation services in order to resolve complaints..... The remaining $576. 1. the department is estimating an increase of $18. The Public Service Staffing Tribunal’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.9 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes....591 5....3% from previous Main Estimates.. 3.. Adjudication and mediation of complaints filed under the Public Service Employment Act The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization... The Public Service Staffing Tribunal is estimating expenditures of $5.9 million requires approval by Parliament... managers.9 thousand Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Fair and impartial resolution of disputes related to internal appointments and lay-offs in the Government of Canada.

.. .838 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal Raison d’être The mandate of the Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal is to protect public servants who disclose wrongdoing from reprisals....838 1.. The Tribunal is supported by a Registry which is located in Ottawa. or 0... .. Of this amount.. .. $1......8 million Voted: $1..838 1..828 . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1. the department is estimating an increase of $10.4 thousand The Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal is estimating expenditures of $1. In total.4 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. The remaining $194.8 thousand.. Explanation of Change The Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year....6% from previous Main Estimates.8 million in 2011–12.. . For your information.838 1.6 million Statutory: $194.. 96 . It deals with reprisal complaints referred by the Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner... 1.828 1. Main Estimates $1. Reprisal Hearings Program Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.6 million requires approval by Parliament. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Remedial and disciplinary actions that ensure complainants to the Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner are protected against reprisals... .. ... details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities. The Tribunal is an independent quasi‑judicial body established pursuant to the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Act.

popular Canadian audiovisual productions. Telefilm Canada is estimating expenditures of $105....000 86...7 million Voted: $105. or 0. ...000 1. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 96.7 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament.. ...667 . Telefilm Canada’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.000 13.... .785 6...2% from previous Main Estimates.208 ..348 105.233 .. television and new media industries. Explanation of Change 97 . including feature film. Raison d’être Main Estimates $105.... details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Corporate Plan. For your information. the department is estimating an increase of $249.. .. In total. Audience Development for Canadian Audiovisual Productions Canadian Audiovisual Industry Development The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. .837 5.. ... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.674 105.418 2 ..7 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canadians have access to high quality...785 5.1 thousand... The Corporation may also act through agreements with the Department of Canadian Heritage for the provision of services or the management of programs relating to audiovisual or sound recording industries.. .... The mandate of the Corporation is to foster and promote the development of the audiovisual industry in Canada...667 13. 11...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Telefilm Canada The Corporation was established in 1967 by the Telefilm Canada Act... .208 86... 13...674 116.. 10....

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.........................101 Immigration and Refugee Board ...........................105 99 ......................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Citizenship and Immigration Citizenship and Immigration.....................................................................................................

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Citizenship and Immigration Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Citizenship and Immigration 1 5 (S) (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Citizenship.... Ministry Summary – Non-Budgetary Authorities Main Estimates 2011–12 Citizenship and Immigration (S) Loans to immigrants and refugees to facilitate the arrival of newcomers pursuant to section 88 of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act . ... 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total non-budgetary authorities Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.136 117.469 (4) (3) 10 (1) (3) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding....459 153. 100 .. Immigration and Multiculturalism – Salary and motor car allowance Immigration and Refugee Board 10 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 136.836 969.924 13.060 31 25 31 492.532.........214 79 1..000 103. . .532 944.541 16..... .742 514.339 48. .162 78 1...490.971 53.

188 26..... programs and services that: ‑ Facilitate the arrival of persons and their integration into Canada in a way that maximizes their contribution to the country while protecting the health.. 926... .. .. regardless of race..4 billion requires approval by Parliament.403 ... Of this amount. and as innovators who help make Canada competitive in the global.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes... knowledge based economy. leading the Government of Canada to establish its first national immigration policies.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Citizenship and Immigration Citizenship and Immigration In the first years after Confederation.. In total... immigrants have been a driving force in Canada’s nationhood and its economic prosperity – as farmers settling lands. the department is estimating a budgetary decrease of $41. ‑ Enhance the values and promote the rights and responsibilities of Canadian citizenship. as workers in factories fuelling industrial growth. • Advancing global migration policies in a way that supports Canada’s immigration and humanitarian objectives. safety and security of Canadians.. Over the last 150 years... . or 2..5 billion Voted: $1.. ... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 33. Citizenship and Immigration and its partners will continue building a stronger Canada by: • Developing and implementing policies.188 10.. ‑ Maintain Canada’s humanitarian tradition by protecting refugees and people in need of protection. as entrepreneurs. safety and security of Canadians Health Management Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. Main Estimates $1.. The remaining $53...2 million Raison d’être Citizenship and Immigration is estimating budgetary expenditures of $1.545 42...687 . ...976 . Canada’s leaders had a powerful vision: to connect Canada by railway and make the West the world’s breadbasket and the foundation for the country’s economic prosperity. N/A N/A N/A 56... N/A 101 . $1.. 56...496 .8 million. Achieving this meant quickly populating the Prairies.4 billion Statutory: $53..... ethnicity and religion. .. and ‑ Reach out to all Canadians and foster increased intercultural understanding and an integrated society with equal opportunity for all. ..521 42..403 . Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Newcomers and citizens participate to their full potential in fostering an integrated society Settlement and Integration of Newcomers Citizenship for Newcomers and all Canadians Multiculturalism for Newcomers and all Canadians Managed migration that promotes Canadian interests and protects the health...191 .5 billion in 2011–12...7% from previous Main Estimates.... ... 16.. 960..

. .. 944. ..... ...529 90.... ..972 (100) (100) ....833 .804 . Integration Program Citizenship Program Migration that significantly benefits Canada’s economic..... while protecting the health.. and protection of refugees in Canada. .. .........026 ..... ... .... ..469 (100) (100) (3) 102 ... 194.... ...065 . .. ....... ....... 50..833 .179 31.. .... .. N/A N/A 194.... . 1.... ..490....... .. 129.. ........... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 49...742 102..007.... ... 49.... ...179 31... ........... ..771 ......475 2.407 4.312 42 .. .......532.... ..... .... .... . Internal Services Successful integration of newcomers into society and promotion of Canadian citizenship..875 24. ........475 687 ... ...491 ..... social and cultural development. 1. . .065 . Immigration Program Temporary Resident Program International recognition and acceptance of the principles of managed migration consistent with Canada’s broader foreignpolicy agenda.... . ....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Citizenship and Immigration Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity – Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Migration Control and Security Management Canadian Influence in International Migration and Integration Agenda Family and humanitarian migration that reunites families and offers protection to the displaced and persecuted Family and Discretionary Immigration Refugee Protection Migration of permanent and temporary residents that strengthens Canada’s economy Permanent Economic Residents Temporary Economic Residents The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. ..026 136.....971 ...... safety and security of Canadians. .... ...310 61.. . 1...... .. .....875 24..... 52..912 (100) (100) ....... .... .. N/A N/A 52.. Refugee Program Canada’s role in international migration and protection Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. .. 545.............. ....026 1........ N/A N/A 50. ..

A decrease of $59. .6 million to manage immigration cases involving classified information (Security Certificates)...7 million due to funding transferred to the Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade...... An increase of $4. A decrease of $4. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) .5 million in funding relating to managing the immigration program backlog.9 million in funding relating to the visa imposition on Mexico.8 million to increase the Grant for the Canada‑Quebec Accord on immigration..3 million due to savings identified as part of the government’s ongoing Strategic Review of departmental spending..9 million to support the reform of Canada’s Refugee system.8 million is due to the following: • • • • • • • • • • • An increase of $55.. A decrease of $7.. A decrease of $9. . An increase of $3.1 million to adjust employee benefit plan costs and collective agreements plus other minor adjustments. A decrease of $30.. An increase of $5.. and A decrease of $5. An increase of $5... Explanation of Change 103 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Citizenship and Immigration Non-Budgetary Authorities by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Newcomers and citizens participate to their full potential in fostering an integrated society Settlement and Integration of Newcomers Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. . and the International Youth Program.0 million due to further government‑wide savings from cost containment measures and previous budget decisions..6 million due to sunsetting of funding related to the Interim Federal Health Program. N/A N/A A net decrease of $41.8 million to provide for the assessment and recognition of foreign qualifications. the Global Case Management System.

975.000 3.645.002 56. 15 (33) 2 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 104 .000 .339..890.000 261.090.000 257.900..450 682.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Citizenship and Immigration Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grant for the Canada‑Quebec Accord on Immigration Grants in support of the Multiculturalism Program Grant for Migration Policy Development Grants in support of the Community Historical Recognition Program Total grants Contributions Settlement Program Resettlement Assistance Contributions in support of the Multiculturalism Program Contributions in support of the Community Historical Recognition Program International Organization for Migration Task Force for International Cooperation on Holocaust Education..249.550. Remembrance and Research Total contributions Total 611...000.000 2.724.100.201 7...000 44.000 300.766 5.000 7. (14) (27) N/A (4) (3) 258..970..000 200.000..445.000 253..749.278 44.995.044 969.454.969 944.807.000 2 .000 3.000 350.000 1.846..316 5.000.000 304.969 651.044 (6) 27 . 712.

883 14.. The IRB also contributes to the quality of life of Canada’s communities by strengthening our country’s social fabric and by reflecting and reinforcing core values that are important to Canadians.. efficiently and in accordance with the law. .. In total. security and the rule of law. implement staffing and procurement actions as required for public servants and GiCs...0 million in 2011–12... .601 ..974 14. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.5 million requires approval by Parliament... The IRB ensures continued benefits to Canadians: by only accepting refugee claimants needing protection in accordance with international obligations and Canadian law....974 14. .. develop communication materials with regards to the new process. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 74. accountable administrative tribunal established by Parliament on January 1.. fairly and in accordance with the law.. These include respect for human rights.... by contributing to the integrity of the immigration system.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Citizenship and Immigration Immigration and Refugee Board The Immigration and Refugee Board (IRB) is an independent. . the department is estimating an increase of $35.. Explanation of Change 105 . ... finalise requisite systems changes.9 million relates to sunset funding to prepare for and implement the reform of Canada’s Refugee Determination System under the Balanced Refugee Reform Act which comes into force in late 2011 and includes the creation of the new Refugee Appeal Division...5 million Statutory: $16.. .686 14. . The incremental funding will enable the IRB to develop new rules and instructions for the reformed system. The remaining $16.691 153.... N/A 8 35. .. ... The implementation of the new refugee determination system will result in a new streamlined and efficient process from the point of claim to the first level hearing at the Refugee Protection Division by decision‑makers as public servants and the second level appeal at the Refugee Appeal Division by Governor‑in‑Council (GiC) appointees. Refugee Protection Immigration Appeal Refugee Appeal Admissibility Hearings and Detention Reviews The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization... the safety and security of Canadians and upholding Canada’s reputation of justice and fairness for individuals and promoting family reunification..7% from previous Main Estimates. and develop training material and train decision‑makers and staff. Of this amount. . ....000 .686 14..691 153...886 117.........9 million... 74..652 30 ..5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. 12. ..5 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Resolve immigration and refugee cases before the Immigration and Refugee Board efficiently... $136.0 million Voted: $136... or 30.060 12 31 A net increase of $35.. ... .601 57...000 31.....048 13.. Immigration and Refugee Board is estimating expenditures of $153. . 35. 1989 to resolve immigration and refugee cases fairly. ... fit up of space.... peace. Raison d’être Main Estimates $153..639 .....048 13...

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..........109 107 ......2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec ................

634 2 429..443 5.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec 1 5 (S) (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of State – Motor car allowance 43. 108 ...549 47.953 247.083 376.162 (7) (34) (1) ..557 2 296. (31) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.037 5.

512 ..... .. 136.171 12 27 (32) . ......062 11... .. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 10. 152.. ..298 105. Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec is estimating expenditures of $296... programs and initiatives Infrastructure Special intervention measures The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. productivity and innovative capabilities.549 21..0 million requires approval by Parliament..520 1. .247 342 .162 1 (31) 109 .....258 4. and thereby helping to improve their performance.. ..5 million Voted: $291.... Its economic role positions CED at the forefront of the government’s priorities relating to the economy and jobs.6 million. helping to diversify their economic bases to improve their long‑term viability. 21.584 49..747 342 ..5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes....271 53.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec The mandate of Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec (CED) is to promote long‑term economic development with a special attention to regions where slow economic growth is prevalent or where opportunities for productive employment are inadequate.037 .931 93..... ...182 21.. (99) (100) 21.. . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding...9% from previous Main Estimates..702 22. Community Development Enterprise Competitiveness Competitive positioning of sectors and regions Policies. CED has a physical presence in every region of Quebec and works in co‑operation with community organizations......486 500 .5 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A Competitive and Diversified Economy for the Regions of Quebec. .5 million in 2011–12... Raison d’être Main Estimates $296........ .. The remaining $5.0 million Statutory: $5..... .744 5.. . 142... Of this amount. the department is estimating a decrease of $132.. .. or 30...759 33...812 73. $291. 247. In total........ . .540 5. .869 82... CED also supports regions facing major crises..312 429.....584 296. It supports communities and small and medium‑sized enterprises to enable them to participate in the economy of the future and realize their full potential by building on their own strengths...

937.905 (35) (15) .000 325..469.5 million due to the variation in the financing of the initiative to support international cruise ship development on the St. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 110 .6 million due to the termination of the implementation of a broadband telecommunications network in the Bay James region.4 million due to the termination of the Canada Economic Action Plan initially planned for March 31.. 247....000 .. and A decrease of $1. (24) 100.668.2 million in the operating budget and of $129..000 32.. Lawrence and Saguenay Rivers. A decrease of $2.301 103. of the permanent funding to support vulnerable communities and of the Community Future program.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec Explanation of Change A net decrease of $132....180 (100) (100) (100) (34) 110.. • • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants under the Community Diversification Program Total grants Contributions Contributions under the Community Diversification Program Contributions under the Business and Regional Growth Program Contributions under the Community Futures Program Contributions under the Regional Development Research Program Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contributions under the Recreational Infrastructure Canada Program Contributions under the program to provide drinking water to the Municipality of Shannon Total transfer payments no longer required Total . The contributing factors to these changes include the following elements: • • • An increase of $32.037.275 376...275 7. A decrease of $158.300...301 169...000 100. and of the Partnership for the North‑American Platform program... .000 100.6 million is due to a decrease of $3.108. the funding to support the relocation of the Montreal Planetarium.000 246. A decrease of $2.301 43.1 million due to the implementation of the funding for the Temporary Initiative for the Strengthening of Quebec’s Forest Economies.443. .889..4 million in the grants and contributions. .000 500.4 million in the reinvestment of income provided by reimbursing contributions.345.566. 2011...000 51. .000 100..000 500.905 122..000 32.234....742.300.

...................116 National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy...........................................................................................................................................119 111 ...............................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Environment Environment...................................................................................118 Parks Canada Agency ..........113 Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency ....................................................

007 26.249 4.398 84.114 795..810 439 5.887 500 46.000 804.655 28.093 500 47...305 2..955 (17) .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Environment Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Environment 1 5 10 (S) (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of the Environment – Salary and motor car allowance Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency 15 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy 20 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Parks Canada Agency 25 30 (S) (S) Program expenditures Payments to the New Parks and Historic Sites Account Contributions to employee benefit plans Expenditures equivalent to revenues resulting from the conduct of operations pursuant to section 20 of the Parks Canada Agency Act 531. 27...083 51..000 690.496 78 872.872 30. 4 . 5 ..094.480 41.134 2.826 417 5. 112 ..016 158..065 (18) (18) (41) (5) (1) (20) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.942 111.535 642..229 111..120 79 1.960 3 8 4 652...662 93...767 89. (14) 4.243 .

6 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. and minimizing threats to Canadians and their environment from pollution. As a science‑based department. but also as a department with decision‑making responsibilities (a “responsible authority”). the preservation and enhancement of the quality of the natural environment. and Marine Liability Act provide Environment Canada with secondary or shared responsibility for the successful execution of other federal departments mandates. 1999 (CEPA 1999). meteorology. service delivery to Canadians. and several pieces of legislation relating to the protection of biodiversity and water. the department is estimating a decrease of $222. regulation and enforcement of environmental laws. policy development.5 million Statutory: $84. the new Federal Sustainable Development Act. Under the Department of the Environment Act. Environment Canada addresses these issues through research. A number of acts and regulations provide the Department with its mandate and allow it to carry out its programs. water and climate conditions. Main Estimates $872.6 million Raison d’être 113 . Programs are focused on conserving and restoring Canada’s natural environment. the enforcement of any rules or regulations made by the International Joint Commission relating to boundary waters. or 20. and the coordination of the policies and programs of the Government of Canada respecting the preservation and enhancement of the quality of the natural environment. These include responsibility for the enforcement of environmental laws and regulations. where statutes such as the Arctic Waters Pollution Prevention Act. renewable resources. including water. air and soil quality. duties and functions of the Minister of the Environment extend to and include matters relating to: water.1 million Voted: $787. equipping Canadians to make informed decisions on weather. including migratory birds and other non‑domestic flora and fauna. Environment is estimating expenditures of $872.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Environment Environment Environment Canada is the federal lead department on a wide range of environmental issues facing Canadians. Of this amount. In total. Canada Foundation for Sustainable Development Technology Act. Beyond the Department of the Environment Act. primarily as a department that provides information and analysis to others (a “federal authority”).3% from previous Main Estimates. The Department also has a demanding role under the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act. The Department’s program focus reflects the increasingly evident interdependence between environmental sustainability and economic well‑being.0 million.1 million in 2011–12.5 million requires approval by Parliament. including the Canadian Environmental Protection Act. $787. the powers. and strategic partnerships. Environment Canada is also a key partner with other federal departments. the Minister of the Environment has primary responsibility for 20 other acts. The remaining $84.

. 1.351 58.673 1.072 4 (9) 11 (4) 57. and A $19..476 19.415 .617 41.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Environment Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canada’s natural environment is conserved and restored for present and future generations.674 39..406 60. 4.116 94. 573 17.672 1.150 49...662 ..277 104. The Federal Contaminated Sites Action Plan was established in 2005 for the long‑term management of federal contaminated sites.5 million decrease in funding due to the sunsetting of the accelerated Contaminated sites action plan initiative.659 18.398 .285 10. 1999.163 170 34... This funding served to inform Canada’s domestic regulatory approach to greenhouse gas emissions. A $33.605 373 .818 872.. Biodiversity – Wildlife and Habitat Water Resources Sustainable Ecosystems Compliance Promotion and Enforcement – Wildlife Threats to Canadians and their environment from pollution are minimized.858 20.6 million decrease in planned spending for the employee benefits plan.853 206 29...145 120.248 18.. 108.. Climate Change and Clean Air Substances and Waste Management Compliance Promotion and Enforcement – Pollution Canadians are equipped to make informed decisions on changing weather. provide a platform to deepen engagement with the US on climate change issues and enhance Canada’s visibility as an international leader in clean energy technology. 68.197 39.072 100.044 2.875 13.231 .4 million decrease in funding is due to the sunsetting of Canada’s Chemical Management Plan (CMP) initiative.182 74.600 1.4 million decrease in planned capital spending. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 77.535 8.129 (59) (51) (3) 140.405 59..094..636 42.333 1.0 million is due to a decrease of $142.071 2.473 166... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.931 .738 805.6 million in planned operating spending.4 million decrease in planned grants and contributions spending and $4.080 41.696 1.138 545 .. $9..036 23. 99.780 4. by 2020.065 (2) (20) Explanation of Change A net decrease of $222.5 million decrease in funding related to the Clean Air Agenda...114 209.. water and climate conditions Weather and Environmental Services for Canadians Weather and Environmental Services for Targeted Users The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.705 240...643 204. The CMP aimed to accelerate the pace of the risk assessment to address the legacy of un‑assessed substances under the Canadian Environmental Protection Act. 93.682 (7) (10) 203.090 102.181 153.852 1.223 22. $65. • • 114 ...959 67. The major changes are: • A $145...

. N/A (32) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 115 .000 ..537.. . ..000 .828...851 2.298 N/A (9) N/A (11) .167....400.447 5.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Environment Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grant to the Canada Foundation for Sustainable Development Technology Grants for the implementation of the Montreal Protocol on substances that deplete the ozone layer Grant in support of weather and environmental services for Canadians Total grants Contributions Contributions in support of Biodiversity – Wildlife and Habitat Habitat Stewardship Contribution Program Contributions in support of Sustainable Ecosystems Initiatives of the Action Plan on Clean Water – Freshwater Programs – Contributions EcoAction 2000 – Community Funding Initiative Contribution for Canada’s share of the Commission of Environmental Co‑operation budget Contributions for the Science Horizons Youth Internship and the International Environmental Youth Corp programs Contributions in support of Climate Change and Clean Air Contributions in support of Weather and Environmental Services for Canadians Contribution to the Wildlife Habitat Canada Foundation Assessed contribution to the World Meteorological Organization (WMO) Contributions for Inuit Activities related to the implementation of the Inuit Impact and Benefit Agreement National Vehicle Scrappage Program – Contributions Contributions in support of Water Resources Contributions in support of Substances and Waste management Assessed contribution to the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES) Assessed contribution to the Convention on Wetlands of International Importance (Ramsar Convention) Assessed contribution to the Organization for Economic Co‑operation and Development (OECD) Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contributions to support environmental and sustainable development initiatives Contributions to support environmental research and development Contributions to support Canada’s international commitments Grants to support environmental research and development Total transfer payments no longer required Total .... 2.000 100.289.106 .000 2..461 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (41) 13...044. .527.000 175.200...000... ...069.000 ...044.000 160.769.000 27.000 3.000 (33) .. N/A 138 (97) N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A (14) 25...000 3.785 1..000 8...960 7. .. 585.054.354.000 .000 3. N/A N/A . 76...390... 93....223. .767..298 5..103 2... ...978....000 37.....000.900 10.000 2..000 2. 39...423 44.000 3.000.500...163 158.000 2..200.200.398. ..000..036...913..106 22......500.000 42... ..203.638....392 445.000 1.000 1...568 11.069..000 41.000 66....400...290.. 13.840 8. .000 . .502..000 44.. 8..447.

. or 3.. The remaining $2.0 million..1 million and an increase in contributions of $0.0 million is due to an increase in operating costs of $0...0 million Voted: $27.107 4..1 million Statutory: $2. ..0 million in 2011–12.... An increase of $0.. In total.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Environment Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency Raison d’être Environmental assessment contributes to informed decision making in support of sustainable development.793 .. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Environmental considerations are taken into account in federal government decisions respecting policies..001 . Environmental Assessment Support Program Environmental Assessment Development Program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..009 30.009 33..1 million requires approval by Parliament. 3. Factors contributing to the net increase include: • • • An increase of $1..9 million Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency is estimating expenditures of $30.9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 21. Of this amount..6% from previous Main Estimates.. 116 .700 28.. and A decrease of $0. Main Estimates $30.306 17.9 million related to the Budget 2007 initiative to improve Canada’s regulatory framework for major resources projects. 4..5 million to proactively lead Aboriginal consultations during environmental assessments.915 300 8. 8.001 8. programs and projects.960 4 4 Explanation of Change An increase in net spending of $1.. . 17....006 .778 4. the department is estimating an increase of $1.9 million. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. $27.215 .007 7.692 4. plans.4 million related to environmental assessment litigation costs.153 3 4 8.. .. The Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency delivers high‑quality environmental assessments and serves as the centre of expertise within the federal government on environmental assessment..

. research and development of environmental assessments Contribution to the Province of Quebec – James Bay and Northern Quebec Agreement Total contributions Total 3.000 4.000 246..115.215.000 300.569. 2 2 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 117 .115.215....669.000 3 ..000 246.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Environment Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions Contributions for the support of public participation in the environmental assessment review process – Participant Funding Program Contributions to support the promotion.000 4.000 4..000 4.000 3. .000 300..

914 5.. For your information.... 1....2 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. $4.916 5. .. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Environment National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy Raison d’être The purpose of the National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy (NRTEE) is to play the role of catalyst in identifying...333 3. in all sectors of Canadian society and in all regions of Canada.2 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Federal policy development and decisions in other key sectors are influenced by advice on sustainable development issues pertaining to the environment and the economy..1% from previous Main Estimates.249 . .. .. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities... 118 . In total.2 million Voted: $4... principles and practices of sustainable development.2 million in 2011–12. National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy is estimating expenditures of $5..8 thousand. 3. Through its work.... Advisory Program on Environment and Economy Issues The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..329 . These promote economic prosperity for all Canadians while striving to preserve the environment for current and future generations.. .249 1..8 million requires approval by Parliament... the NRTEE strives to influence policy development and decisions on issues pertaining to the environment and economy... The NRTEE interprets this broad mandate through a strategic focus on issues of national interest at the intersection of the environment and the economy.8 million Statutory: $439... .. Of this amount.916 5... explaining.. The remaining $439.. ... the department is estimating an increase of $5...... .. or 0..333 . 1.. Main Estimates $5. Explanation of Change The National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... and promoting.243 .

189 23 . In carrying out its responsibilities. or 14.119 22.562 690. Parks Canada Agency is estimating expenditures of $690.262 ..5 million in 2011–12.310 (12) (17) (24) .955 .846 675 .... $531...535 81.155 22. of which Parks Canada is the proud steward.. In total. national historic sites and national marine conservation areas..459 28. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 196..383 30..371 24.521 198. .... stakeholders and neighbouring communities...... Of this amount.6 million Statutory: $158..290 172.. National parks... 3.625 29.607 24... Parks Canada works in collaboration with Aboriginal Peoples.649 3...921 122.412 94... 3. Visitor Experience Heritage Resources Conservation Townsite and Throughway Infrastructure Public Appreciation and Understanding Heritage Places Establishment The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.9 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canadians have a strong sense of connection.625 ... (6) 78.. to their national parks.4 million. (14) 119 .. and fosters public understanding. ... .138 165.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Environment Parks Canada Agency The Parks Canada Agency protects and presents nationally significant examples of Canada’s natural and cultural heritage.482 161.751 267.9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. appreciation and enjoyment in ways that ensure the ecological and commemorative integrity of these places for present and future generations. The remaining $158..050 .. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.018 4.344 29.6 million requires approval by Parliament... 235..546 804. the department is estimating a decrease of $114.053 39. through meaningful experiences.. Raison d’être Main Estimates $690. national historic sites and national marine conservation areas and these protected places are enjoyed in ways that leave them unimpaired for present and future generations. 81.901 240...5 million Voted: $531....272 514...2% from previous Main Estimates.. offer to Canadians the opportunity to live meaningful experiences and to personally connect with these heritage places. . .

000 4..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Environment Explanation of Change A decrease in net spending of $114.700 22. national historic sites and historic canals Total contributions Total 3.700 22.239.000 189.7 million. management and remediation of federal contaminated sites. and A decrease of $4.4 million is due to a decrease in operating costs of $22.6 million. .300 3..339.. national marine conservation areas. and a decrease in contributions and other transfer payments of $1.6 million in funding for the assessment.. Factors contributing to the net decrease include: • • • • A decrease of $79.. a decrease in capital spending of $90.5 million due to Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.300 4.262.362.0 million in funding for upgrading a section of the Trans‑Canada Highway in Banff National Park.000 (24) (44) (25) (25) 22.000 339. Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grant to the International Peace Garden Total grants Contributions Contributions in support of the National Historic Sites Cost‑Sharing Program Contributions in support of activities or projects related to national parks.000.300 3. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 120 ..300 4.700 22. A decrease of $16..700 ..1 million.9 million in funding for improvements and upgrades to national historic sites and Parks Canada’s visitor facilities.050. A decrease of $15.

................................................................128 Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada ......2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance Finance .....................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................129 Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions .....127 Canadian International Trade Tribunal .................................................................................................................131 PPP Canada Inc..........................................124 Auditor General ............................132 121 ............ ....

.693.. 1964) Alternative Payments for Standing Programs (Part VI – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Items no longer required — — Payment to Ontario Related to the Canada Health Transfer (Budget Implementation Act... 2009) Purchase of Domestic Coinage Debt payments on behalf of poor countries to International Organizations pursuant to section 18(1) of the Economic Recovery Act Statutory Subsidies (Constitution Acts...000 11.000 11.273 299.372...658.000 88.703 2...883 181...467 11. . .000 25.000 150.876....280 250.. and Other Statutory Authorities) Canadian Securities Regulation Regime Transition Office (Canadian Securities Regulation Regime Transition Office Act) Youth Allowances Recovery (Federal-Provincial Fiscal Revision Act....473 10.. 5 . .976.567 3. (1) (10) 6 2 3 8 (37) .000 384.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Fiscal Equalization (Part I – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Canada Social Transfer (Part V..836 79 33.569 (100) (100) (3) 100...251.000 384.800 170.996 1.064 2.514.948 75.200 32.000 (655.636..112.509 10.104 9.149 11...525.416 12..644) (3... 85.426.439 84. ....863 14.474 1.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Establishment of a Canadian Securities Regulation Regime and Canadian Regulatory Authority (Budget Implementation Act.280 250...941 (5) . 5 5 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 122 .1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Transitional assistance to provinces entering into the harmonized value‑added tax framework (Part III. (4) 74.065 ..570 11.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Payments to International Development Association Wait Times Reduction Transfer (Part V.719) (9) (39) .000 51.880. (7) .961 85. 1867–1982..000 150..000 (685.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Finance 1 5 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Finance – Salary and motor car allowance Interest and Other Costs Canada Health Transfer (Part V.286 14.000 26..663.786) (2.000 130... .083 1...000 51..200 32...000 140.000.051 12. 2009) Incentive for Provinces to Eliminate Taxes on Capital (Part IV – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Auditor General 20 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian International Trade Tribunal 25 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 9.951.790 78 30..478 11..1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Territorial Financing (Part I...956) 110.775 213.178.

.394 49.. notwithstanding that the amount may exceed the equivalent in Canadian dollars estimated at $20.000 287. . 947 (4) N/A (4) 36.. PPP Canada Inc. 2011 and ending on March 31. 123 ..000 to the International Development Association Total non-budgetary authorities Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... for operations and program delivery Payments to PPP Canada Inc..610.. for P3 Fund investments 12.893 40. .280. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 20.. Ministry Summary – Non-Budgetary Authorities Main Estimates 2011–12 Finance L10 Pursuant to section 8(c) of Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act..... non‑negotiable demand notes in an amount not to exceed $384.. 13 13 910 ..380 4. 2010 L15 In accordance with the Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act.316 3..141.700 242. the issuance and payment of non‑interest bearing..... 40 45 Payments to PPP Canada Inc.. and in respect of the period commencing on April 1.. an amount of $20. 910 947 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada 30 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions 35 (S) Program expenditures Spending of revenues pursuant to subsection 17(2) of the Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions Act.082..398 in United States dollars over the period 2011‑12 to 2015‑16..200 . the amount of financial assistance provided by the Minister of Finance for the purchase on behalf of Her Majesty in right of Canada of shares of the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development shall not exceed an amount of $98..... N/A .611 .640 on September 24.774 (20) (11) (19) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.700 275. 2012.611 ...471 in United States dollars.. 20.500 255..700 12.209 45.

. 54.....671 30.374 .. and financial sector policies and programs..7 billion in 2011–12. international.381. Finance is estimating budgetary expenditures of $85. ....025 ...4 billion represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.775 45. ..374 54. .025 400 400 42. security.783 33. resulting in increasing standards of living and improved quality of life for Canadians....9 billion..954 88.569 (7) (3) Non-Budgetary Authorities by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 A strong and sustainable economy. $282.. Main Estimates $85. The Department interacts extensively with other federal departments and agencies and plays a pivotal role in the analysis and design of public policy across a wide range of issues affecting Canadians.611 .4 billion Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A strong and sustainable economy.. resulting in increasing standards of living and improved quality of life for Canadians... fiscal. 55. 150....000 75.. the department is estimating a budgetary decrease of $2..381..525..570..981....000 81.131..2% from previous Main Estimates. social..3 million Statutory: $85. Transfer and Taxation Payment Programs Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. Of this amount.981.... or 3. The remaining $85...000 231. .731 85. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 20... .3 million requires approval by Parliament. (10) 205 43..151 . In total. .7 billion Voted: $282.611 20.. . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 646 30.506. N/A N/A 124 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance Finance Raison d’être The Department of Finance is committed to making a difference for Canadians by helping the Government of Canada develop and implement strong and sustainable economic... 54..636..131 30... tax.833. It plays an important role in ensuring that government spending is focused on results and delivers value for taxpayer dollars.000 .833 .. Transfer and Taxation Payment Programs Treasury and Financial Affairs Economic and Fiscal Policy Framework The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization...

1 billion reflects the schedule of payments agreed to with the provinces of Ontario and British Columbia. ‑ Task Force on Financial Literacy – decrease of $2. is mainly due to an expected decrease in bilateral debt relief and a decrease of contributions related to Toronto Waterfront Revitalization Initiative.2 million. A net decrease of $9.0 million.99% escalator derived using the latest Gross Domestic Product data. • • A decrease of $117.4 billion by the 1.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance A spending decrease of $2.6 million in Vote 5.5 billion reflects the 6% increased funding commitment in the September 2004 10‑Year Plan to Strengthen Health Care.2 million.0 million.7 billion in statutory votes are mainly attributable to: ‑ Canada Health Transfer – The increase of $1. ‑ Implementation of the Harmonized Sales Tax initiative in Ontario and British Columbia – decrease of $2. ‑ Improving access to financing and strengthening Canada’s financial system – decrease of $2.4 million in Vote 1. ‑ Canada Social Transfer – The increase of $335. ‑ Proceeds of Crime and Terrorist Financing – decrease of $1. ‑ 2010 G8 Summit in Muskoka – decrease of $4.6 million. and ‑ Budget 2010 Cost Containment Measures – decrease of $1. Explanation of Change 125 .6 million represents the legislated annual program growth calculated by multiplying the 2010‑11 level of $14.1 million.6 million.9 billion is due mainly to the following: • A net decrease of $2.4 billion. ‑ Payments for the Implementation of the Harmonized Sales Tax – The decrease of $1.5 million is a result of new and updated data entering the formula for Territorial Formula Financing. ‑ Territorial Financing – The increase of $212. Operating Expenditures is mainly attibutable to: ‑ Government advertising programs – increase of $4. and ‑ Interest and other costs – decrease of $3. Grants and contributions. ‑ Task Force for the Payments System Review – increase of $2.4 million represents the legislated increase of 3% announced in Budget 2007. ‑ Fiscal Equalization – The increase of $286. The interest cost estimate has been revised downward to reflect the lower than expected take‑up of the Insured Mortgage Purchase Program and a reduction in payments to consolidated specified purpose accounts.6 million.

.686 (52) (52) 150.001.658..000 2...006 1.372..1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) (S) Payments to International Development Association (S) Wait Times Reduction Transfer (Part V...703..800..1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) (S) Territorial Financing (Part I. 5 5 2 30..863...1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) (S) Fiscal Equalization (Part I – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) (S) Canada Social Transfer (Part V.000 250..049.200.000 384. .644.000 (655.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) (S) Establishment of a Canadian Securities Regulation Regime and Canadian Regulatory Authority (Budget Implementation Act..000 30.558.875. .368 (34) (34) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 126 .719.000 14.000 5. .876...663.000 51.531.000..000 2.000.000 32.280..000 170..000 388.000 65.000 150. .800...000.049.000.000 6 2 3 8 (37) .426..000.131..000.000) 53.956.000..280.689 25.000 11.000 51.000 229.001. 55.000.112.500.567.608..683 (685.000. 1964) (S) Alternative Payments for Standing Programs (Part VI – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Total other transfer payments Transfer Payments No Longer Required (S) Payment to Ontario Related to the Canada Health Transfer (Budget Implementation Act.000) 54.786.880.514.570..200.686 65.. .949.000) (2..1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) (S) Transitional assistance to provinces entering into the harmonized value‑added tax framework (Part III. and Other Statutory Authorities) (S) Youth Allowances Recovery (Federal-Provincial Fiscal Revision Act..000 150.178.000 250. 2009) (S) Debt payments on behalf of poor countries to International Organizations pursuant to section 18(1) of the Economic Recovery Act (S) Statutory Subsidies (Constitution Acts..000.976.083. 2009) (S) Incentive for Provinces to Eliminate Taxes on Capital (Part IV – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Contribution to the Harbourfront Centre Total transfer payments no longer required Total .000 14.916.368 229. .000 384.000 54..382.064. 1867–1982.000 150.024.916.000 32.951.689 213..054 (100) (100) (100) (100) 1 26.500.000 3...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Compensation to Canadian agencies or entities established by an Act of Parliament for reduction of debts of debtor countries Total grants Contributions Toronto Waterfront Revitalization Initiative Total contributions Other Transfer Payments (S) Canada Health Transfer (Part V..286.000 11.000.148...000) (3.

. advice. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 85. performance audits.948 85. 660 660 84. . we contribute to a well-managed and accountable government for Canadians...... Legislative Auditing Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance Auditor General The Auditor General is an Officer of Parliament.608 . Explanation of Change 127 . The Auditor General’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. . . $74. The Office of the Auditor General is the legislative audit office of the federal government and of the three northern territories. governments. With our reports and testimony at parliamentary hearings.. The main legislative auditing duties are financial audits. and Canadians.... In total. sustainable development monitoring activities and environmental petitions.948 84. special examinations... Of this amount.. .. The remaining $10. The Office is estimating expenditures of $84.608 85. territorial legislatures.5 million requires approval by Parliament. and assessments of agency annual performance reports... we assist Parliament in its work on the authorization and oversight of government spending and operations.4 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.9 million in 2011–12. For your information.065 85. who is independent from the government and reports directly to Parliament...065 . Our audits and studies provide objective information.. and assurance to Parliament... Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Through legislative auditing. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities..1% from previous Main Estimates... the Office is estimating a decrease of $117 thousand. or 0.

..228 115 . ..5 million in 2011–12.. 4. the department is estimating a decrease of $467.. .. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. The remaining $1.5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes....473 4.. $10..9% from previous Main Estimates. procurement cases and government-mandated inquiries within the Tribunal’s jurisdiction.. commercial and economic matters.. 128 . 7..... At the request of the Government...941 (4) (4) Explanation of Change A net decrease of $0.130 11. trade...5 million is due to a decrease in operating costs.5 million Voted: $10. or 3. the Tribunal provides advice in tariff. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 7. The main factor contributing to the net decrease is the end...... Of this amount.. ...228 115 7.... Adjudication of Trade Cases (quasi‑judicial role) General Economic Inquiries and References (advisory role) The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization... .130 11.473 . of the funding received to alleviate a short‑term operating budget shortfall.. . . Main Estimates $11.523 119 (4) (4) 4.... in December 2011.. .5 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Fair.0 million requires approval by Parliament. transparent and timely processes for the investigation of trade remedy cases and complaints concerning federal government procurement and for the adjudication of appeals on customs and excise matters.. In total..0 million Statutory: $1.299 11.... Canadian International Trade Tribunal is estimating expenditures of $11...4 thousand.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance Canadian International Trade Tribunal Raison d’être The Canadian International Trade Tribunal provides Canadian and international businesses with access to fair. . timely and transparent disposition of international trade cases... . .

209 7..9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. .031 40.2 million in 2011–12. A decrease of $16.. Of this amount.. It reports to the Minister of Finance... Detection and deterrence of money laundering and terrorist financing The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization...3 million requires approval by Parliament.. . who is in turn accountable to Parliament for the activities of the Centre.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.2 million Voted: $36..177 . and help meet new responsibilities related to tax evasion becoming a predicate offense to money laundering under Canada’s tax statutes. Raison d’être Main Estimates $40. 34. $36. A decrease of $1..774 (18) (19) A decrease in net spending of $9.. .. and A decrease of $0... .... Explanation of Change • • • 129 . FINTRAC is an independent agency that was created in 2000......2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada The Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada (FINTRAC)..8 million in contributions as FINTRAC’s contribution to the EGMONT Group of Financial Intelligence Units has sunset. the department is estimating a decrease of $9.2 million related to the National Initiative to Combat Money Laundering. or 19.. The end result is a unique contribution to the public safety of Canadians and to the protection of the integrity of Canada’s financial system. ..3 million Statutory: $3. 6..346 49. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 34.177 42.. exists to detect and deter money laundering and terrorist financing.031 40. Canada’s financial intelligence unit..209 .428 (19) 6. ..2% from previous Main Estimates. The remaining $3. Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada is estimating expenditures of $40......0 million which will be used to enhance the Centre’s ability to ensure compliance with the Proceeds of Crime (Money Laundering) and Terrorist Financing Act. In total.6 million is primarily due to: • An increase of $8.3 million in relation with FINTRAC’s Disaster Recovery Site.9 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity FINTRAC’s detection and deterrence of money laundering and terrorist financing contributes to the public safety of Canadians and helps protect the integrity of Canada’s financial system. . FINTRAC was established and operates within the ambit of the Proceeds of Crime (Money Laundering) and Terrorist Financing Act and its Regulations.6 million..

..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contribution to the Egmont Group Secretariat to support development and operations Total ..... 800. ..000 (100) (100) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 130 ..000 800.

Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions is estimating expenditures of $910. Regulation and Supervision of Federally Regulated Financial Institutions Regulation and Supervision of Federally Regulated Private Pension Plans The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. 49.711 116.....680 . details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.758 4.. banks).716 4. Actuarial Valuation and Advisory Services A safe and sound Canadian financial system.2 thousand Voted: $910.281 ..9% from previous Main Estimates.. .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions The Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions (OSFI) supervises and regulates all federally incorporated or registered deposit‑taking institutions (e...438 32 .758 5.. life insurance companies.472 5.. 910 14 947 (100) (4) The Office of the Superintendent of financial Institutions’ expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. In total.... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 4. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..... ....g. the department is estimating a decrease of $36. . 3. N/A N/A 45....... OSFI safeguards depositors.874 .6 thousand.. Explanation of Change 131 ..2 thousand in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament..651 ... or 3. property and casualty insurance companies.. and federally regulated private pension plans.. The Office of the Chief Actuary (OCA) is a separate unit within OSFI and provides expert actuarial services and advice on the state of various public pension plans and on the financial implications of options being considered by policy makers. 1... the OCA plays a vital and independent role towards a financially sound and sustainable Canadian public retirement income system.. For your information.239 111. .370 ... policyholders and private pension plan members by enhancing the safety and soundness of federally regulated financial institutions and private pension plans.559 910 933 (2) 57. Main Estimates $910. In conducting its work...2 thousand Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A financially sound and sustainable Canadian public retirement income system... 57. ..

. The $1. 132 .700 ..5 million is related to payments to PPP Canada for the P3 Canada Fund to respond to the projected ramp‑up in demand for investments in P3 projects. develop the Canadian P3 market and generate significant public benefits...... Raison d’être PPP Canada is a Crown Corporation established in 2008 to support the development of public‑private partnerships (P3) and facilitate the development of the Canadian P3 market... . . PPP Canada Inc. Federal Public‑Private Partnership Initiatives Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. P3s are an alternative method for governments to meet the public’s infrastructure needs.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Finance PPP Canada Inc. build.. Through long‑term P3 contracts that have design.. the department is estimating an increase of $32.. Main Estimates $287. .700 255.2 billion P3 Canada Fund managed by PPP Canada is a merit‑based program with the objective of supporting P3 infrastructure projects that achieve value for the Canadian public. 287.7% from previous Main Estimates. finance and operate components. technology and capital.200 13 13 Explanation of Change An increase of $32.7 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Transform Canada into a leader for public-private partnerships (P3). .700 287.200 255. In total.7 million Voted: $287... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 287.. governments can access private sector expertise.5 million. is estimating expenditures of $287. or 12... .7 million in 2011–12 which requires approval by Parliament........700 287.

...................135 133 .................................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Fisheries and Oceans Fisheries and Oceans...........................

653 137.822.062 127.084 427.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Fisheries and Oceans Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Fisheries and Oceans 1 5 10 (S) (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Fisheries and Oceans – Salary and motor car allowance 1.685 1.737 (4) (23) (1) 8 (1) (7) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.967.231 127.752 79 1.283. 134 .050 328.229.842 78 1.591 129.

.. . 15 22.461 44 .....007 78.....754 . 4.114 41.......... . ..407 46.700 ... 1.9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..258 17.135 9.739 188.127 34.. or 7. 143. ..172 89. ... and Safe and Secure Waters — maintaining and improving maritime safety and security in Canada...741 47.... ... and enhancing the competitiveness of.. Sustainable Aquatic Ecosystems — conserving..641 12. ....982 114. and culturally in Canada’s development and growth as a nation.033 12. and services.857 275 32... ..870 27.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 254.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Fisheries and Oceans Fisheries and Oceans Canada’s fisheries and oceans have played an important role historically..570 22.026 19. protecting....921 71 ..8 billion in 2011–12.699 28...9 million Raison d’être Fisheries and Oceans is estimating expenditures of $1.582 111.. .. .. ...... .372 44.7 billion Statutory: $137... .....711 11...1 million.035 6 4...034 15... ... .. .018 10. .........505 45......8 billion Voted: $1. Of this amount.... 205.....980 91... N/A (44) N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A 135 ..142 45... . .443 15.880 124..802 20.... 20........172 29......000 ... ..... .. Through its policies... .. The remaining $137...800 . $1..409 . .4% from previous Main Estimates... the Department seeks to achieve three strategic outcomes: • • • Economically Prosperous Maritime Sectors and Fisheries — improving the economic benefits associated with.768 2.. . 4.. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Safe and Secure Waters Fleet Operational Readiness Shore‑Based Asset Readiness Marine Communications and Traffic Services Search and Rescue Services Hydrographic Products and Services Canadian Coast Guard College Maritime Security Ocean Forecasting Economically Prosperous Maritime Sectors and Fisheries Integrated Fisheries Resource Management Small Craft Harbours Aboriginal Strategies and Governance Fisheries Strategies and Governance Sustainable Aquaculture Program Aids to Navigation Icebreaking Services International Affairs Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.700 . Canada’s maritime sectors and fisheries.. .620 28.098 ....... programs.. ..718 10...108 36.. In total.... the department is estimating an decrease of $145.....262 . Fisheries and Oceans Canada plays the lead role in managing Canada’s fisheries and safeguarding its waters........ ...... . . and sustaining Canada’s aquatic ecosystems.. .... 2... N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A 123. 420. . . Main Estimates $1..7 billion requires approval by Parliament.. economically. ..135 9.857 ..700 2.....

910 5.. ..857 56..... 59.. ...410 5........ ... ....... . 725. .. .....822.172 26... .. ...038 (12) ..875 6....... .... .. .889 (100) (100) .766 30....984 ...867 38....900 1.... ...... 1....793 .047 10. 1.....062 .......015 ...134 26.. 23.......... 310.613 6.... . .. ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Fisheries and Oceans Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity – Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Territorial Delineation Aquatic Animal Health Waterways Management Biotechnology and Genomics Sustainable Aquatic Ecosystems Compliance and Enforcement Habitat Management Integrated Oceans Management Salmonid Enhancement Program Species at Risk Management Aquatic Invasive Species Environmental Response Services Aboriginal Inland Habitat Program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. .....980 11...048 15..............047 10.... ...766 29. ....... .. ..036 ...... 962 ..999 109.. 127. .910 9.. ..045 (100) (100) . ..000 . N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A (2) N/A N/A 17 N/A N/A N/A 253. Internal Services Safe and Accessible Waterways (SAW) Canadian Coast Guard Science for Safe and Accessible Waterways Sustainable Fisheries and Aquaculture (SFA) Fisheries and Aquaculture Management Science for Sustainable Fisheries and Aquaculture Healthy and Productive Aquatic Ecosystems (HAPAE) Science for Healthy and Productive Aquatic Ecosystems Oceans Management Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. ............ ........ .. ...466 38....... ..982 140.. .... 1. .. ........... 328. 48........653 .410 5..185 2.... .... .. . .. . Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 6.. ...... ........ 1.. ..669 ...394 354... ....... ..922 58...785 2. . 348......999 108... . ..148 389 . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote ....... .600 . 4... ..967.466 38..... ...........685 56.. . . ....414.. .............. .737 (100) (100) (7) 136 ... ..980 11... ......613 8.. . ...668 .922 58...........

An increase of $7. A decrease of $10. a decrease in grants of $0. An increase of $5.1 million.2 million for the acquisition of Offshore Science Vessels. a decrease in contributions and other transfer payments of $0. A decrease of $25.6 million related to compensation for collective bargaining.9 million to establish and implement new federal aquaculture regulation and the associated regulatory program for the Province of British Columbia. A decrease of $24. Explanation of Change 137 .0 million resulting from cost containment measures relating to collective bargaining. An increase of $8.7 million for the acquisition of nine Mid‑Shore Patrol vessels for the Canadian Coast Guard.0 million resulting from the implementation of economic stimulus measures related to the Canadian Coast Guard fleet announced in the Economic Action Plan. a decrease in capital funding of $99.1 million to support Quebec and Atlantic Canada lobster harvesters and support for the economic viability and long‑term sustainability of the Quebec and Atlantic Canada lobster fishery.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Fisheries and Oceans A net decrease of $145.7 million and a decrease in revenues credited to the vote of $0. A decrease of $85.0 million related to the Divestiture of Non‑Core Harbours program.1 million is due to a decrease in operating funds of $43.5 million. An increase of $9. and A decrease of $97.9 million. An increase of $9.8 million. An increase of $10. announced in Budget 2010.6 million related to the Federal Contaminated Sites Action Plan.0 million for the acquisition of an Air Cushion Vehicle in the Pacific Region to support maritime search and rescue.2 million in employee benefit plan adjustments. An increase of $6.4 million for the implementation of economic stimulus measures related to Small Craft Harbours announced in the Economic Action Plan. The major changes are: • • • • • • • • • • • • • An increase of $41.5 million for the deferred maintenance of federal laboratories.

643.000 4.000 238.000 2.700.911.480.027 20.000 242.718.300..417 (7) (3) 45 . (16) 2 ..921.700.921.000 3.350. ...717 14.. and promotion of fisheries and oceans‑related issues Contribution to the Salmon Sub‑Committee of the Yukon Fish and Wildlife Management Board for implementing responsibilities pursuant to comprehensive land claim settlements Total contributions Total 65.000 1.935.700.875.. and promotion of fisheries and oceans‑related issues Total grants Contributions Contributions to support increased Native participation in commercial fisheries.000 2.875.896.000 3. development....000 4. management...000 4.000 289.087.300 125.239 127.900 25... development..017.647 227.. (54) . cooperative fisheries management arrangements and consultations respecting Aboriginal fisheries agreements Contributions under the Aboriginal Aquatic Resource and Oceans Management Program Contribution to support the economic viability and long term sustainability of the Quebec and Atlantic Canada lobster fishery (Atlantic Lobster Sustainability Measures) Contribution agreements with the Canadian Coast Guard Auxiliary for the provision of voluntary search and rescue services and the promotion of boating safety through accident prevention and education Contributions under the Aquaculture Innovation and Market Access Program Contributions under the Aboriginal Inland Habitat Program Contribution to the Pacific Salmon Foundation Contributions to support the Small Craft Harbours Class Contribution Program Contributions to support organizations associated with research...729.500 223. (1) 2..239 71.265 24.. (24) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 138 . management.588.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Fisheries and Oceans Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grant Program for the disposal of small craft harbours Grants to support organizations associated with research.000 1.000 238.417 129. ....000 500.000 (26) .231.000 4.000 500.300 124.653...000 962.

.....................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Foreign Affairs and International Trade .................................................................... Canadian Section..........................................................148 International Development Research Centre .....................................................................153 139 ......................................................................142 Canadian Commercial Corporation ......................152 NAFTA Secretariat..................................................147 Canadian International Development Agency ........................................................................151 International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) ............

048 78 248. 1985.624 79 79 2 . (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) .000.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Foreign Affairs and International Trade 1 5 10 15 Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Passport Office Revolving Fund – In accordance with section 12 of the Revolving Funds Act (R.304 14 14 Total budgetary expenditures 200..990 78 78 2 45..152 159.902 2. c.... R‑8).482 15.572 (1) 10 4 (1) 8 9 15....475 .424 250 .028 211. 1985.304 181.408 26...434...550 15..000.. 33) International Development Research Centre 45 Payments to the International Development Research Centre 207.289 203. to amend subsection 4(3) of that Act by increasing from $4.... Total budgetary expenditures 1.363 2. 1985.370 181.C.150 27.060 923.C.. 86..385... 33) Canadian Commercial Corporation 20 Payments to the Canadian Commercial Corporation Canadian International Development Agency 25 30 (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of International Cooperation – Salary and motor car allowance Encashment of notes issued to the development assistance funds of the international financial institutions in accordance with the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act Export Development Canada (Canada Account) (S) Payments to Export Development Canada to discharge obligations incurred pursuant to Section 23 of the Export Development Act (Canada Account) for the purpose of facilitating and developing trade between Canada and other countries (S.220 (100) 2 Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 500 500 ..C.. N/A ...S...S.. c. 2.368 879..693... c. 2011 and ending March 31.113 3..691 3.567...550 ..615. 33 (5) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) ..000 to $131. 92. Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Foreign Affairs – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of International Trade – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of State – Motor car allowance Passport Office Revolving Fund (Revolving Funds Act (R.031 79 230. 2012.....153.047 500 2. 2001.S. . 250 N/A 7 (1) (1) ..958. .482 15. N/A N/A Total budgetary expenditures 140 . D‑2) Items no longer required — Payments to Export Development Canada to discharge obligations incurred pursuant to Section 23 of the Export Development Act (Canada Account) for the purpose of facilitating and developing trade between Canada and other countries (S.. 2001.830 1. c.C. c. R‑8)) Payments under the Diplomatic Service (Special) Superannuation Act (R. for the period commencing April 1....204...397.370 207... the amount by which the aggregate of expenditures made for the purpose of the fund may exceed the revenues for Passport Canada.

051 (100) (100) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 7. (552... ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) 50 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans NAFTA Secretariat. .......960 on September 24.. 33) Total non-budgetary authorities . .. in respect of the period commencing on April 1.. Canadian Section Appropriations no longer required — — Program expenditures Items no longer required Contributions to employee benefit plans . 141 . c. 2012.280 . an amount of $82.... 2001.674 597 8. shall not exceed...000) (552.279.. . . 2011 and ending on March 31.. 2001..... .. 33) Canadian International Development Agency L35 The issuance and payment of notes to the International Financial Institution Fund Accounts L40 Pursuant to section 3(c) of the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act..271 7..375 (2) 5 (1) Total budgetary expenditures .... ... 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) .... 193 3.300 .. the amount of financial assistance provided by the Minister of Foreign Affairs..... .... 363...... Asia and the Caribbean. c. 2010 (S) Payments to International Financial Institutions – Capital Subscriptions Export Development Canada (Canada Account) (S) Payments to Export Development Canada to discharge obligations incurred pursuant to Section 23 of the Export Development Act (Canada Account) for the purpose of facilitating and developing trade between Canada and other countries (S..248 US which amount is estimated in Canadian dollars at $84....C.805 569 8... in consultation with the Minister of Finance for participation in General Capital Increase for International Financial Institutions to respond to the global economic crisis and to the longer‑term development needs in Africa.858 (100) Ministry Summary – Non-Budgetary Authorities Main Estimates 2011–12 Foreign Affairs and International Trade Items no longer required — Payments to Export Development Canada to discharge obligations incurred pursuant to Section 23 of the Export Development Act (Canada Account) for the purpose of facilitating and developing trade between Canada and other countries (S. 2..C.280 84.. 84.. ..176.300 363.000) (100) (100) Total non-budgetary authorities .. N/A N/A Total non-budgetary authorities Note: Totals may not add due to rounding...... Americas....

1985. the department is estimating a budgetary increase of $47.5 billion Statutory: $138.5 billion requires approval by Parliament. E‑22).S. $2. and advances the Canadian values of democracy.9% from previous Main Estimates. global trade and commerce. In total. the rule of law and environmental stewardship. human rights. c. or 1. administration of the Foreign Service and Canada’s network of missions abroad. and development of international law and its application to Canada. diplomatic and consular relations..6 billion in 2011–12. Of this amount.6 billion Voted: $2.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Foreign Affairs and International Trade Raison d’être Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade’s (DFAIT) specific areas of responsibility include international peace and security. DFAIT promotes Canada’s interests and the security and prosperity of Canadians.8 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.C. Foreign Affairs and International Trade is estimating budgetary expenditures of $2. which lists its legislated responsibilities.8 million 142 . Main Estimates $2. The remaining $138.8 million. The department’s founding legislation is the Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade Act (R.

...601 .. .. Internal Services Canada’s International Platform: The Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade maintains a mission network of infrastructure and services to enable the Government of Canada to achieve its international priorities.769 ..302 .000 ....130 17....... consular and passport services... 1....479 269 1.605 211..... ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The international agenda is shaped to Canada’s benefit and advantage in accordance with Canadian interests and values Diplomacy and Advocacy International Policy Advice and Integration The Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade maintains a mission network of infrastructure and services to enable the Government of Canada to achieve its international priorities... .488 322.. 185.466 126. 6.615.856. Strategic Direction....... International Commerce Consular Services and Emergency Management Passport Canada Special Operating Agency (Revolving Fund) The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..687 .828 25 . ...637 12. and Common Service Delivery Government of Canada Benefits Canadians are satisfied with commercial. N/A N/A 149... 3... Canada’s International Platform: Support at Missions Abroad Canada’s International Platform: Support at Headquarters Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.567.....223 45.. ..231 329...071 126 . 250 29. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 309..424 235....121 381 242 .368 .141.....047 517..050 4.037 ..697 152.. (35) (9) N/A 174.519 198.. ... 752.241 10..040 55.163 1.220 (100) (100) 2 143 .080 . 2.474 2..047 856.690 . 1. 211. 880..408 51.499 148......067 107.095 82.250 283.153. 332...287 . ...305 56. Governance.. .......588 148..975 1 (40) 583..

000 60... Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants in support of the Global Peace and Security Fund and its sub‑programmes Grants in lieu of taxes on diplomatic.000 125. An increase of $45... 4..000.000 4. (552.. consular and international organizations’ property in Canada in accordance with terms and conditions approved by the Governor in Council Grants in aid of academic relations Grants for Counter‑Terrorism Capacity Building Program Grants for the Anti‑Crime Capacity Building Program Grant to the International Centre for Human Rights and Democratic Development (S) Payments under the Diplomatic Service (Special) Superannuation Act United Nations Trust Fund for the purpose of facilitating the preparation of submissions to the Commission on the Limits of the Continental Shelf for Developing States Annual host‑country financial support for the United Nations Convention on Biological Diversity United Nations Voluntary Fund for Victims of Torture 144 30.516.910... ..6 million.873.516..000 9... International Commerce Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. Factors contributing to the net increase include: • • • • • An increase of $53.000 7. mainly due to currency fluctuations resulting from the payment in the prescribed foreign currency of these contributions which represent Canada’s treaty obligations and legal commitments to international organizations such as United Nations and World Health Organization.4 million for Passport Canada to cover the gap between revenues and expenditures related to increasing operational costs and to fund the ePassport project..3 million (excluding Export Development Canada (Canada Account)) is due to an increase in operating costs of $39.000.. 1...000 30.3 million..9 million for the strengthening of Canada’s network of missions to enhance Canada’s representation abroad.000.9 million in funding initially assigned for hosting the G8 Summit in Muskoka in 2010.. 99 N/A .000 250.000 ... .6 million in the cost of assessed contributions. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% .. and A decrease of $36. consular and passport services.000 13.000 76..000 60...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Non-Budgetary Authorities by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Canadians are satisfied with commercial... and a combined decrease in grants and contributions and other transfer payments of $43.. An increase of $25.000) (552..214.... A decrease of $70.000 9.000 .970.. N/A (94) .. .000 7.1 million for the strengthening of security at missions abroad through risk‑based initiatives to reinforce and professionalize mission security teams and strengthen physical infrastructure.873.000.000 4....000 250.000 .6 million.000 13. an increase in capital spending of $52.910..000) (100) (100) Explanation of Change An increase in net spending of $48.. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) . ...

011.894.000 15.000 12.847.354 3.080.118.651 538. Scientific and Cultural Organization (US$4..000 470.070 15.581.235.478..170 4.878.091.726..000 507.075.533.507..693 Swiss Francs) 271.076 Euro) Food and Agriculture Organization (US$15.871..000 4.043 5.079 1.409) United Nations Educational.000 30. 16 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 145 .248 Pounds Sterling) United Nations framework Convention on Climate Change and Kyoto Protocol (838..545) (1.000 15..704.371..833 Swiss Francs) International Organization of La Francophonie (9.715.522 Euro) Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe (8.216.635 Euro) Commonwealth Foundation (754.000 1.401..971 3.663 11.000 3.457.585 16.725) Comprehensive Nuclear‑Test‑Ban Treaty Organization (US$1..805 Swiss Francs) International Criminal Court (4..000 1.000 1.225.781.040 Euro) World Trade Organization (6.541.145) (5.749 477.115 Euro) International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea (395.311.717 6.455.000 73.858.130 Euro) International Civil Aviation Organization Roosevelt Campobello International Park Commission (US$1.687 1.136) Commonwealth Youth Program (814.543.390.000 1.126 535.443.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants ..000 12.755.893.892.000 25.310 559.532 503.000 5.000 14.858.785.278.625) International Atomic Energy Agency (8.364 118.292 Euro) Commonwealth Secretariat (3.000 643.141.836.188 485.194.758.168 1.067 1.137.303 Euro) Asia‑Pacific Economic Cooperation Secretariat (US$505.455.000 18.430) World Health Organization (US$14.937 26.405.342.000 1.772) International Labour Organization (13.508.000 14..006 1..099.424.312.444 11.930.384.638 Euro) Convention on Biological Diversity (US$458.557.continued United Nations Trust Fund on Indigenous Issues Foreign Service Community Association Total grants Contributions Payments of Assessed Contributions to International Organizations: United Nations peacekeeping operations (US$256.000 544.000 4.611 Euro) (US$2.000 559.425.000 1.000 (5) (5) 21 3 3 (10) 9 (7) (1) (3) (20) (19) 5 (64) (14) (4) (14) (5) .000 Euro) Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (2.000 124.285 14.187..652.073 Euro) Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (8. (13) (1) (4) (22) (4) 2 30.673 Euro) Organization of American States (US$11.292.743.397 Euro) Nuclear Energy Agency of the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (411.409) World Customs Organization (369.665.522.252.054.000 6.000 12.527 13.754 Pounds Sterling) International Energy Agency (971.000 647.767 285.065.000 16.235.000 25.000 14.. 4 (14) (8) (3) .334.395.373.000 1.462 Pounds Sterling) Inter‑American Institute for Cooperation on Agriculture (US$3.037.496 7.000 63.523 11.492.715) United Nations Organization (US$111.748.835.000 .106. .002 13.322.007) North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) – civil administration (19.808.811 11.000 22.427) World Intellectual Property Organization (455.

876 164.627 7.000 ..627 8.741 Euro) Secrétariat technique permanent des conférences ministérielles de l’éducation.000 16.712 Pounds Sterling) International Seabed Authority (US$278. ..851..continued Non‑proliferation.000 159.930.800) Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development Centre for Education and Research (132.000.000 923.000 271.241 184.000 80. .229) Rotterdam Convention on the Prior Informed Consent Procedure for Certain Hazardous Chemicals and Pesticides in International Trade (US$83.192 69. .300.000 98..900.000. disposal and securing of weapons and materials of mass destruction and related expertise Global Peace and Security Fund Investment Cooperation Program Contributions for the Anti‑Crime Capacity Building Program Contributions in Aid of Academic Relations Projects and development activities resulting from Summits of La Francophonie Contribution for Counter‑Terrorism Capacity Building Program Global Commerce Support Program Northern Dimension of Canada’s Foreign Policy International environmental agreements Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime Inter‑American Drug Abuse Control Commission Contribution to OECD’s Heilignedamm – L’Aquila Process Total transfer payments no longer required Total . de la jeunesse et des sports des pays d’expression française (31.079.363 1....244... N/A ..562 Euro) Permanent Court of Arbitration (50.481 88.634) Basel Convention on the Control of Transboundary Movements of Hazardous Wastes and their Disposal (US$174..724.771.912 182.039 179..511) Stockholm Convention on Persistent Organic Pollutants (US$171.814 14.000 6. 880.367 15.000 94.510 (100) (100) (100) (100) (5) 433.000 190.000 900.000 381...520 20.573 Euro) International Fact Finding Commission (14.123 70.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions ..510 (4) (23) (9) 9 (4) (4) (13) 3 (4) (12) (1) (31) (14) 2 (12) 1 .000 34....500.184 CFA) International Commodity Organizations (21.782 8..166) Wassenaar Arrangement (51.074 64.000 535.396..135 Euro) The Vienna Convention and its Montreal Protocol on Substances that Deplete the Ozone Layer (US$155..000 92.246. Arms Control and Disarmament (US$408..000 1.000 77.000.000 529.539 Swiss Francs) Contributions under the Global Partnership Program for the destruction.000 207.000.000 78...000 7.480.000 800..047 412..810 29.000 20.000 806.689) Peace Implementation Council (302..295 295.000 15.363 1.688 Euro) International Maritime Organization (212.. .027... 8. (54) (4) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 146 .000 8...007. 7 24 .037.000 70.000 843.456..000 6.000 193..900.156.037..244 87.814 452.049 348.000..000 5.600.

facilitating export transactions on behalf of Canadian exporters.658 32... In total.816 11. The reduction of $68.... the 1946 Canadian Commercial Corporation Act.. which is to assist in the development of trade by helping Canadian exporters access markets abroad and by helping foreign buyers obtain goods from Canada.. $15.966 (484) 15. including the ability to export goods from Canada either as principal or as agent in such a manner and to such an extent as it deems appropriate.440 .4 thousand from previous Main Estimates is due to the Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures..5 million Voted: $15.4% from previous Main Estimates.142 16. Canadian Commercial Corporation is estimating expenditures of $15. Of this amount.. Raison d’être Main Estimates $15.4 thousand.243 15.307 1.5 million requires approval by Parliament.958 15...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Canadian Commercial Corporation The Canadian Commercial Corporation (CCC) is governed by its enacting legislation.. .... Explanation of Change 147 ....5 million in 2011–12..482 14.. Defence Emerging and Developing Markets Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. or 0. the department is estimating a decrease of $68. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 21.550 12 (139) . .5 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Enhanced market access for Canadian exporters to complex international public sector markets...782 10.. . 5.. As a result. . CCC negotiates and executes bilateral government‑to‑government procurement arrangements.. The Act outlines CCC’s broad mandate. . The legislation also provides CCC with a range of powers...

878 430. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Reduction in poverty for those living in countries where the Canadian International Development Agency engages in international development...434. 1.246 16.4 billion Voted: $3. economic. .. Of this amount.. the department is estimating a budgetary increase of $280... .4 billion Statutory: $275...... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 19.2 billion requires approval by Parliament...280 84.021. .195 294.336 561.628 293. ...... .140 958.212 705...071 680...502 228.. N/A N/A 148 . . . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..313 340.263 ..290 102..529 806. Canada recognizes that achieving significant political..280 ...951 932...873 42. 3. or 8.. .153.9% from previous Main Estimates.206.174 . Global engagement and strategic policy Low‑income countries Fragile Countries and crisis‑affected communities Middle‑income countries Canadian Engagement The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.559 356.297 14.. and environmental progress in the developing world will have a positive impact on the prosperity and long‑term security of Canadians.7 million. CIDA’s mandate is to manage Canada’s support and resources effectively and accountably to achieve meaningful...925 308..... 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 84. ..2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes........ $3. In total.002.078 890. and contribute to a better and safer world.378 7 16 26 (17) 5 109..502 3. 109..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Canadian International Development Agency Raison d’être The mission of Canadian International Development Agency (CIDA) is to lead Canada’s international efforts to help people in poverty.... social. Global engagement and strategic policy Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..... 1.966 ...141 25. sustainable results and engage in policy development in Canada and internationally enabling Canada’s effort to realize its development objectives.... The remaining $275. . sustain a reduction in poverty for billions of people in recipient countries. Main Estimates $3....027 . .4 billion in 2011–12.256 3.. .2 million Canadian International Development Agency is estimating budgetary expenditures of $3.572 7 9 Non-Budgetary Authorities by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Reduction in poverty for those living in countries where the Canadian International Development Agency engages in international development....

.277. contributions for cooperation with countries in transition and contributions in support of regional or country specific development assistance projects.078.267.000 1. including peace building. Factors contributing to the net increase include: • • • An increase of $211. for global operations.470.615.027.789 249.6 million to support maternal.200.794 1..6 million and an increase in contributions and other transfer payments of $121. projects and activities for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition Grants for Bilateral Programming: Grants for cooperation with other donor countries for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition Total grants Contributions Contributions for Bilateral Programming: Contributions in support of development assistance. as well as in support of programming against hunger.000 1.100 10 23. understanding.776.662. programs and activities for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition Contributions for Partnership Programming: Contributions for development assistance programs. activities and appeals. and A net increase of $17.700. malnutrition and disease for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition Grants for Partnership Programming: Grants for development assistance programs.100 . malnutrition and disease for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition Total contributions 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% Explanation of Change 1.7 million is due to a decrease in operating costs of $1.4 million in the Encashment of Notes to International Financial Institutions due.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade A net increase of $280. humanitarian assistance or disaster preparedness. for global operations. an increase in grants of $160.. newborn and child health programming activities in developing countries. in part.523 7 3..922 822. including payments for loan agreements issued under the authority of previous Appropriation Acts.743.000 8.469. understanding.182.5 million. projects and activities intended to support development and public engagement initiatives or to enhance the awareness. humanitarian assistance or disaster preparedness. programs. programs. projects. activities and appeals. projects.196 11 267.122.000 1. An increase of $50. as well as in support of programming against hunger.030.091. to Canada’s increased commitment in the Global Environment Facility. including peace building. projects and activities for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition Contributions for Multilateral Programming: Contributions in support of development assistance.191.900.4 million.000 3. 172 10 911.0 million for the establishment of a Crisis Pool Quick Release Mechanism to allow Canada to respond quickly to major unforeseen crises.427.588. Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants for Multilateral Programming: Grants in support of development assistance.377. projects and activities intended to support development and public engagement initiatives or to enhance the awareness.505 6. and engagement of Canadians with respect to development and grants for education and training programs.100 1. and engagement of Canadians with respect to development and contributions for education and training programs.100 23.719 (40) 10 149 .900.

924.691.000 230.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Other Transfer Payments (S) Encashment of notes issued to the development assistance funds of the international financial institutions in accordance with the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act Total other transfer payments Total 248.262.000 2.000 3.113.206.113.691.000 248.819 8 8 10 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 150 .098.605 230.

.. Raison d’être Main Estimates $207.1 million... and environmental problems they face. Explanation of Change • • • 151 . and by the use of research findings to address development challenges... 19... .1 million is due to the following: • An increase of $25.. and more prosperous societies.368 42. ..4 million in 2011–12 which requires approval by Parliament.4 million Voted: $207.. . 145....370 22...368 42... Research on Development Challenges Capacity to Do.. .. International Development Research Centre is estimating expenditures of $207. IDRC often joins forces with Canadian and international funders to increase the resources going toward research that addresses the needs of developing countries...... long‑term solutions to the social.4 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Stronger capacity in developing countries to research and propose solutions that support sustainable and equitable development and poverty reduction.370 . economic. or 14. which aims to support leading‑edge global health research that improves the lives of the poor in developing countries by mobilizing the scientific community to address priority areas for health research. In total.... It also teams up with other Canadian agencies to create opportunities for researchers from Canada and the developing world to collaborate on research of common interest and global importance....4% from previous Main Estimates. . and A decrease of $0. ..292 .5 million in relation to Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures...304 (12) 14 A net increase in appropriations of $26..0 million to implement the Development Innovation Fund.292 128. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 145. .. the department is estimating an increase of $26..501 30..710 207. An increase of $4.496 181.. . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding...4 million as a result of having reached the end of a transfer agreement for the funding of the Institute for Connectivity in the Americas. . Use and Manage Research The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. A decrease of $2.710 207..... Its support is directed toward creating a local research community whose work will build healthier.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade International Development Research Centre The International Development Research Centre (IDRC) is a Crown corporation created in 1970 by the Parliament of Canada to help developing countries use science and technology to find practical.307 13 40 19.. .0 million to implement the Next Einstein Initiative which will establish a regional network of five institutions for mathematical sciences across Africa to assist Canada’s countries of focus in building their self‑sufficiency towards developing local solutions to local development challenges.. more equitable.

202 2.. and An increase of $0... Main Estimates $8... Boundary Waters Treaty Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding...7 million requires approval by Parliament.3 thousand..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) Raison d’être The International Joint Commission’s mandate is prompt and effective prevention and/or resolution of potential disputes under the Boundary Water Treaty and Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement to ensure they have no negative impact on Canada‑US relations. or 1. .. $7. The remaining $596..202 2. .. In total. 6.. International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) is estimating expenditures of $8.173 2.271 6....... The International Upper Great Lakes Study reviews the regulation of the outflow of Lake Superior and examine the physical processes and possible on‑going changes in the St. . gave the International Joint Commission a new Reference under the International Watersheds Initiative in June 2010 to review the binational governance for the Lake of the Woods and Rainy River systems.. .. pursuant to the 1909 Boundary Waters Treaty.7 million Statutory: $596.... the department is estimating a decrease of $103.069 8.. . Of this amount. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 6....9 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Prompt and effective prevention and/or resolution of potential disputes under the Boundary Water Treaty and Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement to ensure they have no negative impact on Canada-US relations.9 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.9 million will be used to provide scientific and technical support to the commission.. Clair River channel and impacts on levels of Lake Huron and Georgian Bay... • 152 ...3 million in 2011–12. .201 8...069 8. the Canadian and US government.271 .3 million was approved in the year 2011–12 since. ...375 .2% from previous Main Estimates.... (6) (1) Explanation of Change The following increases constitute the re‑profile of funds added to the 2011‑12 Main Estimates: • An increase of $0.3 million Voted: $7.. .

.. . . .. Administration of international trade dispute settlement mechanisms Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding...... Explanation of Change 153 ..... ..711 1..C. as well as NAFTA country exporters doing business in Canada.... effective August 27. .051 (100) (100) (100) In accordance with Order in Council P... Canadian Section The NAFTA Secretariat’s corporate purpose is to maintain a high level.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Foreign Affairs and International Trade NAFTA Secretariat....... . impartial and independent service in the administration of the dispute settlement provisions of the North American Free Trade Agreement. in order to help preserve the benefits of free trade for all stakeholders..340 3.... impartial and rules-based international trade dispute resolution process that benefits Canadian exporters to NAFTA countries. .. .... .. . 1... 2010‑1083 NAFTA Secretariat... Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A highly efficient.... Canadian Section was established in the Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade for the purpose of facilitating the operation of the Agreement.... ... ... .... 2010........ ... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) .

.

......................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Governor General Governor General...............................................................157 155 ...............

2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.104 2.716 ..... 156 .069 413 130 19....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Governor General Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Governor General 1 (S) (S) (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Annuities payable under the Governor General’s Act Salary of the Governor General 17.. 4 26 4 .824 17.154 520 135 19.015 2.

The remaining $2... 531 . . OSGG assists the Governor General in carrying out constitutional responsibilities.. state.1) and adjustments to the employee benefit plans....470 . state. in bringing Canadians together.. OSGG also provides support to former Governors General.. ceremonial and public duties. The major changes are: • The increase in statutory funding is due to the support of an additional former governor general annuity payment as per the Governor General’s Act (R..... G‑9) section 4.0 million Statutory: $2.. c... ..0 million requires approval by Parliament. representing The Queen in Canada..8 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The Governor General. including the recognition of excellence. decorations.. Governor General is estimating expenditures of $19.. 1985.520 (13) .. in representing Canada at home and abroad.. and an increase in statutory funding to cover the increase in the Governor General’s salary (Governor General’s Act (R... is enabled to fulfill constitutional.. c.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Governor General Governor General The Office of the Secretary to the Governor General (OSGG) provides support and advice to the Governor General of Canada in his/her unique role as the representative of The Queen in Canada as well as commander‑in‑chief....716 (100) . 1985.6% from previous Main Estimates.549 19...647 41 4... including pensions to former Governors General and their spouses.. Explanation of Change • 157 . . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 14. In total....824 3. 19... representing the Crown in Canada..823 .. the department is estimating an increase of $108..S..293 . and The decrease in voted funding is due to the 2010 Budget cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures. is enabled to fulfill constitutional.8 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..S.. OSGG manages a visitor services program at both of the Governor General’s official residences and oversees the day‑to‑day operations of these residences.. Of this amount.. 531 .001 10. 4....5 thousand. OSGG also supports the Governor General in encouraging excellence through the administration of the Canadian Honours System and by organizing the presentations of national honours..8 million Voted: $17. medals and awards. G‑9) section 6 and 7 following the recent transition to a new governor general... $17. or 0.. ceremonial and public duties. Canadian Honours Program Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. . Internal Services The Governor General. 19. . and in granting armorial bearings. Governor General Support The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Raison d’être Main Estimates $19.8 million in 2011–12..823 5. 15. ..

000 424....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Governor General Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants (S) Annuities payable under the Governor General’s Act Grants to surviving spouses of former Governors General to provide for expenses incurred in the performance of Crown‑related activities Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.000 11. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 520.000 11..000 26 .000 413.000 531. 25 158 .

....................170 159 ...............................165 Canadian Institutes of Health Research ..........................................................................................................168 Patented Medicine Prices Review Board ...........................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Health ....................................................................................................169 Public Health Agency of Canada .....................................................................................................................................................................166 Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission ...161 Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada .....................

216 36.073 37..444.043 1.995 926.926 629 10.855 11.774 203. 6 .680 122.214 622.698 134..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Health 1 5 10 (S) (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Health – Salary and motor car allowance Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada 15 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Institutes of Health Research 20 25 (S) Operating expenditures Grants Contributions to employee benefit plans Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission 30 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Patented Medicine Prices Review Board 35 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Public Health Agency of Canada 40 45 50 (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans 369.151 78 3..007 928. 160 .163 1.555 9..364 48..821 2 .200 31.018 12.825 79 3.718 1.343.419.787 1..382....376 (8) (20) 4 9 (1) (2) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.065 5.929 594 10.292 983.980 724 5. 9.817 30.659 406.899 196..995 (9) (38) (3) 8 (8) 10.226 22.182 (3) 6 (3) 3.076 11.321 34.926 4.900 980...535 4.734...876.925 610 4.806 677.. 8 . 1.778 1..704 (21) (16) (20) 50.523 .

323 139...383 .302 ..688 133.2 billion requires approval by Parliament..941 31.627 53.. 2..6 million. $3..000 ..3 billion Voted: $3. 264. N/A N/A N/A Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 161 .. the department is estimating a decrease of $75.....646 .193 1. Raison d’être Main Estimates $3...304 300.792 38..000 1. Health Products Substance Use and Abuse Food Safety and Nutrition Environmental Risks to Health Pesticide Safety Consumer Products Safety Radiation Protection A health system responsive to the needs of Canadians.... 1.. . lifestyle and effective use of the public health care system...003 1.520 77... 1 N/A N/A 260.. .. 5. products.216 6......3 billion in 2011–12.493 27....574 297.530 227...975 454 6. Supplementary Health Benefits for First Nations and Inuit First Nations and Inuit Primary Health Care Health Infrastructure Support for First Nations and Inuit Canadians are informed of and protected from health risks associated with food.......681 130..... The remaining $134.852 28.. 100 .. 16 4 (13) (63) (27) (12) N/A 824.759 144.878 ..200 6. and are informed of the benefits of healthy eating.450 .425 200 241 1...2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. . or 2..036 168.114 57.284 31. 5 100.580 61.382 1.410 46..077 28.2% from previous Main Estimates. 983.795 .849 48.. .....520 684. substances and environments.388 .955 256.984 39.117 34.618 159..366 258. ..849 47.886 939.......2 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity First Nations and Inuit communities and individuals receive health services and benefits that are responsive to their needs so as to improve their health status.284 23. 105 4. ..792 40. ... Of this amount..789 ..601 66.023 8... 8.. Canadian Health System Official Language Minority Community Development Specialized Health Services 36..767 . Health is estimating expenditures of $3.777 ...... ... The Department is commited to making this country’s population among the healthiest in the world as measured by longevity.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Health Health Canada helps Canadians maintain and improve their health. In total...2 billion Statutory: $134. .

... 1. ..... 1. . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 303..462 (100) (100) . 2. International Health Affairs Canadian Assisted Human Reproduction Reduced Health and Environmental Risks from Products and Substances. ..... . .419..698 .9 million to continue providing mental health and emotional support services for former students and families of Indian Residential Schools under the Resolution Health Support Program.. 162 . primary care nursing and capital contribution funding for First Nation communities.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity – Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization Internal Services Better health outcomes and reduction of health inequalities between First Nations and Inuit and other Canadians. .376 (100) (2) Explanation of Change Health Canada’s Main Estimates decrease by a net amount of $75..... .. and Healthy.... First Nations and Inuit Health Programming and Services Accessible and sustainable health system responsive to the health needs of Canadians.....0 million for maintaining and improving current community programs for Aboriginal health and current momentum for structural transformation of the federal First Nations and Inuit Health system.344 ....3 million due to sun setting of the stabilization funding for the Non‑Insured Health Benefits Program. . Workplace Health Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding...... 21..... ..018 19..... when compared to that of the previous year. . Major changes include: • • • • • An increase of $139..2 million due to the 3% Indian Envelope Growth. Sustainable Living and Working Environments... 129......048 ......930 (100) ..3 million relating to sunsetting of the Chemical Management Plan for protecting Canadians and the environment from toxic substances...200.787 20. and A reduction of $65. .....6 million..998.. 3.244 1.... .. 322.343. ...066 324..... ... An increase of $32. A reduction of $237. 30.196 ...444. .242 ..............043 . An increase of $45.127 3.

.880.903. .000.000 33.000 12.000 ... .000 18..120 227. 10...000 2..000.252..500..714..032 38.261 81..000.903..750.000 198.000 55.000..000.850..412..000 3.515..000 7. ..530..000.759.759. .533.000 276.788.000 2.334 5....683 159.484.. (6) ....219.000 12.520.500 27.960.511.000 225..500 29.....080. N/A N/A .000.000 32. 36.580.000 5... (21) .981 ..000 8.000 3.000 1.570 15.832....000..000 2..000 .533...967 15.333 10..750.500.000 5.......000.712 15...000 14.000 3.000. 5.000..294 50.967 ...000 3..850.515... .000 14. (9) 12 .933.746. 14 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 163 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grant to the Canadian Institute for Health Information Grant to the Canadian Partnership Against Cancer Grant to the Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health Grant to support the Mental Health Commission of Canada Grant to the Government of Nunavut for the Territorial Health System Sustainability Initiative Grant to the Health Council of Canada Grant to the Canadian Patient Safety Institute Grant to the Government of Yukon for the Territorial Health System Sustainability Initiative Grant to the Government of Northwest Territories for the Territorial Health System Sustainability Initiative Grant to the Canadian Blood Services: Blood Safety and Effectiveness and Research and Development Grant to the Canadian Centre on Substance Abuse Grant to eligible non‑profit international organizations in support of their projects or programs on health International Commission on Radiological Protection Total grants Contributions Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Primary Health Care Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Health Infrastructure Support Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Supplementary Health Benefits Official Languages Health Contribution Program Health Care Policy Contribution Program Drug Treatment Funding Program Contributions in support of the Federal Tobacco Control Strategy Assessed contribution to the Pan‑American Health Organization (PAHO) Drug Strategy Community Initiatives Fund Contribution to strengthen Canada’s organs and tissues donation and transplantation system Women’s Health Contributions Program Total contributions 684.000 11.. N/A ..580.000 16. 340 81. ..858.967 15.000 3...746...000 8..193 426 N/A N/A 4 2 7 .285.700.333 7.905 130..

.. . 1...000 907.132 1...848 168.742. ...292 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) 4 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% Note: “Transfer Payments No Longer Required” are related to the fact that Health Canada is streamlining the classes of contributions for First Nations and Inuit Health..752.....511 9...988 5. ..166 256.... which have now been consolidated from ten classes into three.. .. ..444.486.000..478 12..912... . .860 112.680.382. 164 .363...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Transfer Payments No Longer Required First Nations and Inuit Health Services Transfer Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Community Programs Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Health Benefits Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Health Governance and Infrastructure Support Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Health Facilities and Capital Program Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Health Protection Contributions for Bigstone Non‑Insured Health Benefits Pilot Project Contributions for the Indian Residential Schools Resolution Health Support Program Contribution to the Organization for the Advancement of Aboriginal People’s Health Total transfer payments no longer required Total ..698....804...400.241 166.116.000 5.147... .206 170.... ..

3... Explanation of Change 165 .... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 4..561 4. health professionals and all Canadians. For your information. .3% from previous Main Estimates. . 4.6 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Protection and promotion of health and safety of Canadians in relation to assisted human reproduction and related research.... safety.296 2...555 . Raison d’être Main Estimates $10. The Act seeks to protect and promote the health. sex‑selection or commercialization of human reproductive capabilities. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. The remaining $628.. Of this amount..553 ..674 10.. dignity and rights of those who use Assisted Human Reproduction (AHR) technologies. . . ....... .. establishing a health surveillance system. The Agency is also a centre of expertise and a focal point of AHR information for policy makers.. .. $9.. In total...6 million in 2011–12....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada The Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada was established under the authority of the Assisted Human Reproduction Act.555 3. The Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada is estimating expenditures of $10.9 million requires approval by Parliament...561 ....... within a sound ethical framework.. or 0.2 thousand.307 2.. The Agency is responsible for issuing and reviewing licences. .687 10.. and carrying out inspections and compliance and enforcement activities related to activities controlled under the Act.........523 .6 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. .687 10. . The Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada’s Main Estimates remain approximately the same as the previous year.6 million Voted: $9.. Regulatory Compliance Program Knowledge Transfer Program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization... . 3.307 2. prohibits unacceptable activities such as human cloning..9 million Statutory: $628.. ... details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities... and places controls over AHR‑related research..... the department is estimating an increase of $31.. developing and managing a health reporting information registry.

and Focusing on knowledge translation that facilitates the application of the results of research and their transformation into new policies... Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A world-class health-research enterprise that creates.299 ... .1 million Statutory: $5.821 6 ..509 12.452 45. according to internationally accepted standards of scientific excellence..4 million in 2011–12... 433.....209 983..160 (1) 2 ..655 46.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. ..826 201. $978.065 ... and not only “open” basic biomedical research... procedures..099 200..5 million.. disseminates and applies new knowledge across all areas of health research..964 3...725 262. ..044 574 ..3% from previous Main Estimates.... . or 0.. .. 27.1 million requires approval by Parliament.364 25.. ..... more effective health services and products and a strengthened Canadian health care system”.408 45.. Placing a greater emphasis on the strength of the research community by building research capacity in under‑developed areas and training the next generation of health researchers. practices..3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. Of this amount..460 257. The remaining $5. Health Knowledge Health and Health Services Advances Health Researchers Health Research Commercialization The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. CIHR’s mandate seeks to transform health research in Canada by: • • • Main Estimates $983. the department is estimating an increase of $2. 444.. 166 ... The Canadian Institutes of Health Research is estimating expenditures of $983. in the creation of new knowledge and its translation into improved health for Canadians... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 11...4 million Voted: $978.063 203. ..209 55..216 249.... 928.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Canadian Institutes of Health Research Raison d’être Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) is the Government of Canada’s health research funding agency. It was created in June 2000 by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research Act (Bill C‑13) with a mandate “to excel. .. .. products and services.916 449... 27.. In total...721 980. .3 million Funding research on targeted priority areas...342 .

. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% Explanation of Change • • • • • • * To continue funding targeted Breast Cancer research..1 million since 2010–11 Main Estimates.000 926. health researchers who might have applied to these cancelled programs may still apply to other CIHR grant competitions. optimize the use of medical isotopes and alternative medical imaging technologies.500....000 27. and promoting the development and application of leading‑edge knowledge.250.925...497 28.. and to address specific research priorities such as the Strategy on Patient Oriented Research and the international research collaborations on Alzheimer’s disease and other age‑related dementia. However.000 27. Also $3.0 million permanent base budget increase to support outstanding health‑related research and development in all key areas of health through its Open Operating Grant program. ... thereby positioning Canada as a magnet for the world’s top researchers and graduate students..000 .897 842. .285 36.400 13.000 1.4 million for the Canada Excellence Research Chairs program to support the development of a world‑class workforce crucial to the innovation process. Public Health Agency of Canada has transferred $3 million to Canadian Institute for Health Research.4 million for the newly created Banting Postdoctoral Fellowships program to offer new prestigious fellowships at an internationally competitive level of funding to attract and retain top‑tier post‑doctoral talent from Canada and abroad.250.500.897 928..737.000. Strategic Review 2008 resulted in the cancellation of two programs.5 million. 167 ... Approximately $5.400 13... and establish a clinical trials network to test new isotopic and non‑ isotopic tools.064.350.000 928.000 8.064.888. 5.. Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants *Grants for research projects and personnel support Canada Graduate Scholarships Networks of Centres of Excellence Institute support grants Canada Excellence Research Chairs Vanier Canada Graduate Scholarships Business‑Led Networks of Centres of Excellence and Centres of Excellence for Commercialization and Research Total grants Total 840..685 .000 8..550. . thus further increasing CIHR’s Main Estimates.0 million planned reduction in total funding for CIHR’s Canada Graduate Scholarships program (as funding announced in Budget 2009 to temporarily expand the program comes to an end) as well as the sunsetting of the Pandemic Preparedness Strategic Research Initiative for $5.. An additional $8.925.5 million is due to the following: • The 2010 Federal Budget allocated CIHR a $16. develop and demonstrate new technologies...685 926.400. N/A 50 .0 million for the Isotope Supply Initiative to support research.9 million) will also receive previously planned increases in fiscal year 2011–12.000 1.... Ongoing CIHR programs such as the Vanier Canada Graduate Scholarships program ($2.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health A net increase of $2..737.5 million) and the Drug Safety and Effectiveness Network program ($2.000.. the Open Team Grant and the Intellectual Property Management programs.. (22) . and Additional decreases for 2011–12 include an $8. CIHR’s 2011–12 Main Estimates also include incremental reductions to parliamentary appropriations resulting from the 2008 Strategic Review exercise totalling $22.827.

.... 168 ..797 538 . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 2... and ensures that Canadian workers who handle such materials have all the information they need to do so safely. 2.. Statutory Decisions and Compliant Information Stakeholder Engagement and Strategic Partnerships The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..... Internal Services Trade secret exemptions are provided in a way that balances the right of industry to protect their confidential business information with the right of workers to receive accurate information concerning the health and safety hazards posed by chemicals in the workplace. .....5 million in 2011–12.0 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes...535 4..200 . N/A N/A 1... .704 (100) (20) Explanation of Change The decrease of $1.472 (18) .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission Raison d’être The Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission provides a single mechanism under federal. ..200 1. .... ..... The remaining $610...232 5.. In total... .... $3. Claims Exemption Process Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. .2 million.. in Main Estimates is due mainly to the conclusion of the Commission’s three year sunsetting initiative for the elimination of its backlog of claims for exemption...5% from previous Main Estimates.. 1.0 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Chemical trade secrets are protected and required health and safety information in Canadian workplaces is compliant.. .... or 20. 4. the department is estimating a decrease of $1....9 million Statutory: $610.5 million Voted: $3.797 538 . . ..........9 million requires approval by Parliament.... 4... ... Main Estimates $4.. Of this amount.... Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission is estimating expenditures of $4. provincial and territorial legislation to protect the trade secrets of companies that supply or use hazardous materials. .. .535 ....2 million.. ....

$10. ....... In total.625 (4) (11) 2. a decrease in funding for systems development and a decrease due to the implementation of budget 2010 costs containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures. .3 million is due to an increase in employee benefit plans and collective agreements.. . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 7. .182 5 (3) The net decrease of $0.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Patented Medicine Prices Review Board The Patented Medicine Prices Review Board (PMPRB) is an independent........439 .....951 11. The remaining $1... or 2... .855 .. . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..1 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canadians and their health care system are protected from excessive prices for patented drug products sold in any market in Canada and key stakeholders are informed by pharmaceutical trends analysis..951 11. 7.749 1..9 million Voted: $10.7% from previous Main Estimates.. The Patented Medicine Prices Review Board is estimating expenditures of $11... Explanation of Change 169 .. ..7 thousand... .. the department is estimating a decrease of $326. quasi‑judicial body created by Parliament in 1987...439 7. 2. Its mandate is two‑fold: • • Regulatory — to ensure that prices charged by patentees for patented medicines sold in Canada are not excessive..1 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.8 million requires approval by Parliament.... and Reporting — to report on pharmaceutical trends of all medicines and on R&D spending by pharmaceutical patentees.465 1..855 2. Compliance and enforcement of non‑excessive prices for patented drug products Pharmaceutical trends analysis The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. the PMPRB endeavours to ensure that Canadians and their health care system are protected from excessive prices for patented drug products sold in Canada and that key stakeholders are informed by pharmaceutical trends analysis..808 12...465 1.8 million Statutory: $1. .9 million in 2011–12.. Raison d’être In carrying out its mandate. Main Estimates $11.. . Of this amount..

.321 ...153 107. and to contribute to improving health and strengthening the health care system.. 20..899 . ....350 28.535 11.4 million Statutory: $34.2% from previous Main Estimates.. the department is estimating a decrease of $55. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 49. . illness and premature death.. health professionals and the public. 196...943 121. .788 622.. (8) 170 .... Its activities focus on promoting health. In total..134 26. 22. The remaining $34..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Public Health Agency of Canada Raison d’être Public health involves the organized efforts of society to keep people healthy and to contribute to the prevention of injury. 2....659 92. .. 5.255 40.. and enhancing Canada’s public health capacity.2 million The Public Health Agency of Canada is estimating expenditures of $622.038 57.. . services and policies that protect and promote the health of all Canadians. 50 91.070 85. or 8.001 54..025 178..490 ....3 million.7 million Voted: $588.284 2 (7) (22) (29) 5 (8) 91.7 million in 2011–12.543 60.859 .. Main Estimates $622. .684 60. the private sector.. preparing for and responding to public health emergencies. 50 182.216 132. and prevent and mitigate disease and injury....333 94... It is a combination of programs...2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Health Promotion Disease and Injury Prevention and Mitigation Public Health Preparedness and Capacity Science and Technology for Public Health Surveillance and Population Health Assessment Regulatory Enforcement and Emergency Response The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canada is able to promote health. to increase its focus on public health.. preventing injuries. non‑government organizations.683 .. Of this amount...995 . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.....581 677.957 46.. In Canada.798 83.289 ... reduce health inequalities.... In September 2004.594 23. . public health is a responsibility that is shared by the three levels of government.... the Public Health Agency of Canada was created within the federal Health Portfolio to deliver on the Government of Canada’s commitment to help protect the health and safety of all Canadians.196 60.. $588.540 ... preventing and controlling chronic and infectious diseases.4 million requires approval by Parliament...788 403.729 114.

detect and respond to outbreaks of food‑borne illness...0 million in incremental funding to support the installation of a new influenza fill line at ID Biomedical Corporation in Ste‑Foy. and A decrease of $6.505.8 million.. 82. to undertake the renovation.. a decrease in grants of $2. .3 million is mainly due to a decrease in operating costs of $37.000 82. stimulating knowledge development and dissemination. optimization of existing space.000 29.3 million related to the incremental Strategic Review reduction which aimed for a comprehensive assessment to systematically review 100 per cent of its direct program spending and the operating costs of major statutory programs. The Agency adjusted its programs to improve performance/relevance/alignment to government priorities and the federal government’s role. a decrease in capital of $13.6 million related to the 2008 Listeriosis outbreak which aims to enhance the ability to prevent.755. A decrease of $6.549.750 114.000 32.. on a long‑term basis. post‑graduate students and Canadian post secondary institutions to increase professional capacity and training levels in order to build an effective public health sector Grants to individuals and organizations in support of public health infrastructure Total grants Contributions Contributions to non‑profit organizations to support.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health A decrease in Main Estimates of $55.000 1.810.000 (2) 23 .134.9 million.6 million resulting from incremental funding announced in Budget 2006 to implement avian and pandemic influenza preparedness measures to strengthen federal animal and human health capacity to better prepare for and respond to the threat of avian and pandemic influenza.. Quebec.6 million to reflect the scheduled sunsetting of the Modernizing Federal Laboratory 2009 Budget 2‑year initiative. and partnership building/ intersectoral collaboration Grants to graduate students.3 million for the reprofile for the Canadian HIV Vaccine Initiative. and selective site alterations and expansion of existing interior space.000 18. protect and improve ongoing domestic vaccine capacity in Canada for seasonal and pandemic influenza.357. A decrease of $20. A decrease of $7..000 1..331..9 million and a decrease in contributions of $3..000 2 10 171 . Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants to individuals and organizations in support of health promotion projects in the areas of building community capacity. The aim of this initiative is to accelerate the development of a safe and effective HIV vaccine by building on Canada’s scientific excellence for the benefit of those most in need.000 40.134. to secure.433. Factors contributing to the net decrease include: • • • • • An increase of $7. 41. A decrease of $20.0 million.750 16.000 18. the development and provision of preventative and early intervention services aimed at addressing the health and developmental problems experienced by young children at risk in Canada Contributions to individuals and organizations to support health promotion projects in the areas of building community capacity.418.000 114.088.. stimulating knowledge development and dissemination.088.000 .. and partnership building/ intersectoral collaboration Contributions to incorporated local or regional non‑profit Aboriginal organizations and institutions for the purpose of developing early intervention programs for Aboriginal pre‑school children and their families 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% Explanation of Change • 16.

913 2.663 3...000 16.901.190. (2) * To continue funding targeted Breast Cancer research.843...200.000 2.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Health Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions .913 963.000 3.000..000 2.757. 196.000 10. post‑secondary institutions and individuals to support development and creation of public health workforce development products and tools Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required *Grant to the Canadian Cancer Society Research Institute for the Canadian Breast Cancer Research Alliance Total transfer payments no longer required Total ..190.000 181.. (76) ..000 203.. corporations.000 .continued Contributions in support of the Federal Initiative on HIV/AIDS Contributions to individuals and organizations in support of public health infrastructure Contributions to Canadian Blood Services and/or other designated transfusion/transplantation centres to support adverse event surveillance activities Contributions to non‑government organizations.. 172 . 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 963...438.757....206.. other levels of government.000 .000... Public Health Agency of Canada has transferred $3 million to Canadian Institutes for Health Research..000 177.000 (100) (100) (3) 16. .320..

...........................................................176 Canada Industrial Relations Board ...........185 Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety .......................................................................................................................182 Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal .......................................181 Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation ..................................................................186 173 .......................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Human Resources and Skills Development .....

S.213 560.273 78 78 2 29. c..C.583 .S.109 1.143 64.C.. O‑9) Universal Child Care Benefit Canada Education Savings grant payments to Registered Education Savings Plan (RESP) trustees on behalf of RESP beneficiaries to encourage Canadians to save for post‑secondary education for their children Canada Study Grants to qualifying full and part‑time students pursuant to the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act Allowance Payments (R. severance pay and termination pay from employers who are either bankrupt or in receivership as well as payments to trustees and receivers who will provide the necessary information to determine eligibility Payments of compensation respecting government employees (R...C.000 660... 174 ..200 51. G‑5) and merchant seamen (R. c..700 6..000 444.594...469 241...367 56.660. 1985.S.300 37.257. .200 .823 2.332 2....000 (9) (13) 3 (1) (1) . 4 2 3 12 .137.. c. c.464.048.219 145 35 4 (14..000 557.000 702.162.861....C.700 10.299 249.215 8.335..000 5. (5) 1 19 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 56.S.460 145 35 8 4.. .000 2. 1985...339 79 79 2 28.315 534. c.178 44.200 51.000 587.. 1985.357 76.282 450.C.000 554... O‑9) Guaranteed Income Supplement Payments (R.. (50) (437) 3 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.S.000 8.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Human Resources and Skills Development 1 5 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Human Resources and Skills Development – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of Labour – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of State (Seniors) – Motor car allowance Old Age Security Payments (R... O‑9) Payments related to the direct financing arrangement under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act Canada Learning Bond payments to Registered Education Savings Plan (RESP) trustees on behalf of RESP beneficiaries to support access to post‑secondary education for children from low‑income families Wage Earner Protection Program payments to eligible applicants owed wages and vacation pay. 695 270 N/A (66) . 1985..429. 1985. M‑6) Canada Disability Savings Bond payments to Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP) issuers on behalf of RDSP beneficiaries to encourage long‑term financial security of eligible individuals with disabilities Canada Disability Savings Grant payments to Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP) issuers on behalf of RDSP beneficiaries to encourage long‑term financial security of eligible individuals with disabilities Pathways to Education Canada upfront multi‑year funding to support their community‑based early intervention programs which will help disadvantaged youth access post‑secondary education in Canada The provision of funds for interest and other payments to lending institutions and liabilities under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act Civil Service Insurance actuarial liability adjustments Supplementary Retirement Benefits – Annuities agents’ pensions The provision of funds for interest payments to lending institutions under the Canada Student Loans Act The provision of funds for liabilities including liabilities in the form of guaranteed loans under the Canada Student Loans Act 639.. 15.066) 45.000 45.000 5.

. costs and expenses incurred under the provisions of the National Housing Act or in respect of the exercise of powers or the carrying out of duties or functions conferred on the Corporation pursuant to the authority of any Act of Parliament of Canada other than the National Housing Act.342) (1.996) (22) (22) Total non-budgetary authorities Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.993.S.. contributions and expenditures made. 5 ..996) (2.017 .056 (4) 10 ..504.. . grants..423 62.879 185 2. ..141 765..341 (100) (100) (39) 11..605 13.157 5. 1.. 1985.000 1...C...907.. 1..907.010 4..527 13.068 ..422 1..951.131...111 765.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Canada Industrial Relations Board 10 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation 15 To reimburse Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation for the amounts of loans forgiven... Total budgetary expenditures 1. and losses. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 816...841 (36) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Ministry Summary – Non-Budgetary Authorities Main Estimates 2011–12 Human Resources and Skills Development (S) Loans disbursed under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation (S) Advances under the National Housing Act (R.. N‑11) (1.500 75.504.141 816.111 7 7 Total non-budgetary authorities 175 .951.853 1..056 5. c.490 1.423 2.891 177 2...000 3.064 1. in accordance with the Corporation’s authority under the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation Act Items no longer required — — First Nations Housing Renovation and Retrofit of Social Housing Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal 20 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety 25 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 3.342) (2.027 11. 5 .

5 billion Statutory: $43...... $2.422. HRSD provides seniors with basic income security. 58..607 1.558 127. Main Estimates $45. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Income Security.836 182. .5 billion Voted: $2. Labour The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.583 (20) 3 176 . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.... ... 38. 38.. adaptable and inclusive labour force and an efficient labour market.898 252...902 563.234..579 234.. the Labour Program.750.5 billion requires approval by Parliament.320 2. The Department delivers a range of programs and services that affect Canadians throughout their lives through three business lines: programs that support human resources and skills development. 507 241... the department is estimating a budgetary increase of $1. The remaining $43.. to support Canadians in making choices that help them live productive and rewarding lives.5 billion in 2011–12.107 45.896 44.564 2.878 1.720 494.867 2.941 ..071. The Labour Program is responsible for labour laws and policies in federally regulated workplaces..330 380.286 3 (12) 6 .641. Income Security Social Development A skilled.354 36.....235 179.675.335. Service Canada helps citizens access HRSD’s programs..209.. 300 44..286 129.580 4 1 136.044 .889...837. Citizen‑Centred Service Integrity and Processing Safe. In total. Of this amount. ..862.5% from previous Main Estimates.513 . supports unemployed workers.0 billion Human Resources and Skills Development is estimating budgetary expenditures of $45. and to improve Canadians’ quality of life.358 ..138 2.708.413 27..367 291.528 60..700 1..464. 1.885 2.433 ....777..531 623.311 (1) 797... 248. or 2.711 .1 billion.. access to opportunities and well-being for individuals..280 450. families and communities.0 billion represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.471 187.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 52.. helps students finance their post‑secondary education.898.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Human Resources and Skills Development Raison d’être The mission of Human Resources and Skills Development (HRSD) is to build a stronger and more competitive Canada... and Service Canada. fair and productive workplaces and cooperative workplace relations.. Learning Skills and Employment Service Excellence for Canadians..757 1. . .815 197.752 1.813. and assists parents who are raising young children.811 128. at more than 600 points of service across the country.720.. as well as other Government of Canada programs and services... .

257. A decrease of $276..000.000 587.0 million in Vote 1 (Operating expenditures) mainly attributable to a change in the funding baseline for administrative resources and to savings identified as part of the cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures announced in Budget 2010.000 557.200.594..282.024 560.162.141 765.429.111 7 7 A net budgetary increase of $1.141 816.0 million in Vote 5 (Grants and contributions) mainly due to Economic Action Plan funding ending on March 31. the forecasted Old Age Security and Guaranteed Income Supplement payments represent an increase of $1. Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants (S) Old Age Security Payments (S) Guaranteed Income Supplement Payments (S) Universal Child Care Benefit (S) Canada Education Savings grant payments to Registered Education Savings Plan (RESP) trustees on behalf of RESP beneficiaries to encourage Canadians to save for post‑secondary education for their children (S) Canada Study Grants to qualifying full and part‑time students pursuant to the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act (S) Allowance Payments Apprenticeship Incentive Grant (S) Canada Learning Bond payments to Registered Education Savings Plan (RESP) trustees on behalf of RESP beneficiaires to support access to post‑secondary education for children from low‑income families (S) Wage Earner Protection Program payments to eligible applicants owed wages and vacation pay.0 million respectively. explained by changes in the average rates of payment and in the number of beneficiaries.1 billion and $173.315.000 28.5 million in Canada Disability Savings Grant payments mainly due to the performance of the Canada Disability Savings Program which surpassed original projections.000.048.000. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 816.000 45.000..000 ...000 4 2 3 12 .000.0 million in Canada Education Savings grant payments as more families are saving for their children’s post‑secondary education following the economic recovery.653 8.332 113.000.1 billion is primarily associated with statutory items.700.111 765. severance pay and termination pay from employers who are either bankrupt or in receivership as well as payments to trustees and receivers who will provide the necessary information to determine eligibility (S) Canada Disability Savings Bond payments to Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP) issuers on behalf of RDSP beneficiaries to encourage long‑term financial security of eligible individuals with disabilities 29.214.000 2. (5) .000 534. and A net decrease of $63.000.6 million in the Canada Disability Savings Bond and $27.300.000 5... 19 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% Explanation of Change 56.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Non-Budgetary Authorities by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 A skilled. In particular. adaptable and inclusive labour force and an efficient labour market..660.187 2.. 2011.000.200..000. An increase of $66.000 113. Learning Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.0 million to the Universal Child Care Benefit based on the demographics and the growth rate of children entitled to the benefit.000.000 8. Other factors contributing to the change include: • • • • • An increase of $73. An increase of $39.000 76..213.000 56.000 64..000 660.000.000 554.823. 695 177 .

.....000 15.000 5..000 1.000 ..141 68. for‑profit enterprises. public health and educational institutions. Régies régionales.continued Apprenticeship Completion Grant (S) Canada Disability Savings Grant payments to Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP) issuers on behalf of RDSP beneficiaries to encourage long‑term financial security of eligible individuals with disabilities New Horizons for Seniors Program Grants to voluntary sector organizations for adult literacy and essential skills Grants to non‑profit organizations for activities eligible for support through the Social Development Partnerships Program Enabling Accessibility Fund Small Projects Grant (S) Pathways to Education Canada upfront multi‑year funding to support their community‑based early intervention programs which will help disadvantaged youth access post‑secondary education in Canada Grants to international labour institutions for addressing the labour dimension of globalization Grants to international and domestic organizations for technical assistance and international cooperation on labour issues Grants to not‑for‑profit organizations..000 10.372 2.... municipal governments.000 5.000 .200 10.650 643..000 71. . Band/tribal councils and other Aboriginal organizations..340...000 26.605. municipal governments.000 348.337.224 (70) .000 18.787.800..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants ..000.000.200 37..000 14....000 39..300.000 300.000 (11) (5) 178 .000 19.000 6.275.275.340. groups.108.464.. 270 19 (16) . individuals... ..718.965 124.000 12..451. public health and educational institutions. and human resource planning and adjustment measures necessary for the efficient functioning of the Canadian labour market (S) Payments related to the direct financing arrangement under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act Contributions to not‑for‑profit organizations..913. 4 610.000 19. other public bodies.552. .. communities.. research organizations and research institutes to support activities to help alleviate and prevent homelessness across Canada and to carry out research on homelessness to help communities better understand and more effectively address homelessness issues Contributions to assist unemployed older workers in communities with ongoing high unemployment and/or affected by downsizing 39.473.136.000 7. .230.000 40. individuals.958. territories....000 21... N/A N/A . 1.000 12. the mobilization of community resources.200 355.000 7..000 15..783 (5) (2) 110.200. employers and individuals for the provision of training and/or work experience.. . research organizations and research institutes to carry out research on homelessness to help communities better understand and more effectively address homelessness issues Named grants for the Organization for Economic Co‑operation and Development Canadian Joint Fire Prevention Publicity Committee To support activities which contribute to Occupational Safety and Health Program objectives To support standards‑writing associations Fire Prevention Canada (S) Payments of compensation respecting government employees and merchant seamen Total grants Contributions Payments to provinces. for‑profit enterprises.. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 750. Régies régionales.000 42. . organizations.000 300.000 31.000 14...310.. .700..000.079.000 900..000 900.... municipalities..000. Band/tribal councils and other Aboriginal organizations.

N/A 2.. unions. organizations. regulatory bodies. employers and individuals for the provision of training and/or work or business experience.000 15..000. the mobilization of community resources and human resource planning and adjustment measures necessary for the social development of Canadians and other participants in Canadian life. tribal councils..000 1...000 12. professional organizations.071 3. municipal governments. colleges.893.209. (S) The provision of funds for interest and other payments to lending institutions and liabilities under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act Contributions to voluntary sectors. CEGEPs. renovations or new construction of facilities within Canada that help organizations better serve people with disabilities through the Enabling Accessibility Fund Contributions to voluntary sectors.. other public bodies. school boards..173. consortia. band councils.800. (3) (66) .218.000 3.206. 6..500 770..320 1. professional associations..000 (29) .000 4. public health institutions.000 21 .231 (14. groups.000.continued Contributions to provincial/territorial governments. economic growth.140.000 6.225.065.000 1. and cross‑sectoral councils to support enhanced productivity and competitiveness of Canadian workplaces by supporting investment in and recognition and utilization of skills Contributions to organizations to support the development of human resources. non‑profit organizations.340.111. universities and post‑secondary institutions and to provincial and territorial governments for adult learning. municipalities.000 5. universities..178. and direct Canadians to save for the post‑secondary education of children through Registered Education Savings Plans and Canada Education Savings Program incentives (the Canada Education Savings Grant and the Canada Learning Bond) Payments to non‑profit organizations to develop national or provincial/ territorial/regional educational and awareness activities to help reduce the incidence of elder abuse and fraud Labour‑Management Partnerships Program (S) The provision of funds for interest payments to lending institutions under the Canada Student Loans Act (S) The provision of funds for liabilities including liabilities in the form of guaranteed loans under the Canada Student Loans Act Total contributions Other Transfer Payments Payments to provinces and territories under Labour Market Agreements to enhance the labour market participation among under‑represented groups and low‑skilled workers Payments to provinces and territories under the Multilateral Framework for Labour Market Agreements for Persons with Disabilities Total other transfer payments 543.598 3.000 765.000 400. job creation and retention in official language minority communities Payments to provinces.500 222.418.209. sector councils. not‑for‑profit organizations.000. provincial/territorial governments and institutions. communities. registered charitable organizations.000 40.000 12. municipalities.466.. (23) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 48.285. and post‑secondary institutions to support the development and delivery of outreach activities to inform.000 .514) 1.000.800.418.466. Aboriginal Human Resources Development Agreement holders. encourage.033 3. industry groups.000 3...391 4.600.000.000 222.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions .727 (38) (44) (75) (50) (437) (6) 179 . literacy and essential skills Contributions to fund retrofits. ad hoc associations.000 992.400.. territories. business and private sector organizations.000 8.460.200..

.664..000 43...251..000 15. labour and not‑for‑profit organizations for social dialogue and Canadian‑based cooperative activities related to Canada’s international labour initiatives Total transfer payments no longer required Total ...000 300.300. ..901.. through the Enabling Accessibility Fund Contributions to Canadian business.422. 44. ...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 2010–11 (dollars) Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contributions to fund construction of capital projects enabling accessibility to all people of varying abilities across Canada.000.943 15..951 (100) (100) (100) 3 Δ% 180 .

.4 million Statutory: $1. Of this amount. ....1% from previous Main Estimates. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. quasi‑judicial tribunal....6 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Canada Industrial Relations Board The Canada Industrial Relations Board (CIRB) contributes to and promotes a harmonious industrial relations climate in the federally regulated sectors and seeks to provide effective and appropriate dispute resolution services for its client community in a fair and timely manner.027 3. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 9. fair and consistent manner.638 13....437 .017 2 . representative. Raison d’être Main Estimates $13. Canada Industrial Relations Board is estimating expenditures of $13. In total.. 3.6 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Resolution of labour relations issues in sectors regulated by the Canada Labour Code in a timely. the department is estimating an increase of $9..9 thousand. $11.. 3..580 13....638 13. The Canada Industrial Relations Board’s expenditure remain approximately the same as the previous year. ... 9....4 million requires approval by Parliament... Adjudicative and Dispute Resolution Program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. or 0..0 million in 2011–12.389 . Established in 1999 to replace the previous Canada Labour Relations Board........ . details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans an Priorities.. The Board also has responsibility for certain provisions of Part II of the Code related to Occupational Health and Safety...389 9... The remaining $1... the CIRB is an independent.027 .. responsible for the interpretation and application of Part I of the Canada Labour Code (the Code) which establishes the framework for collective bargaining. . . For your information... Explanation of Change 181 .0 million Voted: $11. ... the acquisition and termination of bargaining rights. unfair labour practices and protection of public health and safety in the event of work stoppages affecting essential services.

...... including Aboriginal Canadians. ..334 156......9 billion CMHC is estimating budgetary expenditures of $1. territories and the private and not‑for‑profit sectors to help lower‑income Canadians access affordable...... 6.. ... .355 15....554 ...2 billion.116 215... This includes loans for housing in small and rural communities. as well as lead the development and implementation of federal housing policy Emergency planning Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. International Activities Research and information dissemination to promote sustainable housing and communities. our role has evolved as Canadians’ needs have changed. or 39% from previous Main Estimates......... .....526 . 11.... .554 1. the department is estimating a budgetary decrease of $1.722.. information transfer and export promotion.449 .. 1.403 . affordable housing for Canadians in need..343 37. Our role in housing finance — providing mortgage loan insurance and securitization guarantee products — contributes to the health and stability of Canada’s housing finance system and facilitates access to financing for housing across the country..054 451.. . ..134 674... Main Estimates $1...449 6.. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Increased availability of safe. .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation Raison d’être Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation (CMHC) is Canada’s national housing agency. ....859 (5) (27) (94) (97) 6..........628....355 15.526 14... . In total. Assisted Housing Programs On‑Reserve Housing Programs Housing Repair and Improvement Programs Affordable Housing Initiative Research and information dissemination that addresses distinct housing needs. .613 286 12.... ...613 286 . We also help Aboriginal Canadians meet their distinct housing needs. . Established as a federal Crown corporation in 1946 to help address post‑war housing shortages. .. 11.9 billion in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament.. better quality housing. .. We also promote the efficiency of the Canadian housing system through research... ...343 37..628...899 299 (10) (4) 182 .. including those of Aboriginal people The Canadian housing system remains one of the best in the world.. rental housing and for nursing and retirement homes...... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1.. . we work closely with provinces. . . 14.. Today... market analysis.9 billion Voted: $1..062 6 14.. ..334 156.

596... ... .. Insured Mortgage Purchase Program Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..902 . .... ...899) (2.. Canadian Housing Market Research and Analysis Research and information dissemination to promote desirable housing market outcomes and improve building performance Insured Mortgage Purchase Program Total 22..504..567) (1. affordable housing for Canadians in need. 1. (2. Assisted Housing Programs On-Reserve Housing Programs Strengthened competitiveness and innovation of the housing sector in order to meet the housing needs of Canadians.. .342) (3... including Aboriginal Canadians..786 272...874 819...423 13...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity – Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Strengthened competitiveness and innovation of the housing sector in order to meet the housing needs of Canadians... . 1.. ...464..790 .....907.. .......061 20. 22.725 6 Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 14. 14.117 (70) ..351 270..... ......131.. 242..... ....996) (31) (22) 183 .902 ... 3.423 ...341 8 N/A (39) Non-Budgetary Authorities by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Increased availability of safe.951..061 .907.

purchase and rehabilitation of suitable.2 million to reflect the expiry of long term project operating agreements.2 billion is due to the following: • • An increase of $21.4 billion due to a decrease in scheduled repayments under the Crown Borrowing Program. Direct Lending and the Municipal Infrastructure Loan Program under Canada’s Economic Action Plan. A decrease of $93. These include Renovation and Retrofit of existing social housing. Northern Housing programs. This funding allows for new commitment activity to assist First Nations in the construction. • 184 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Explanation of Change A net budgetary decrease of $1. and First Nations Housing Renovation and Retrofit.6 million is due to the following: • An increase of $1. and A decrease of $3. and A decrease of $876. The changes in loan repayments occurred in the Insured Mortgage Purchase Plan. An increase of $4. • • • • • • A net non‑budgetary increase of $553. Housing for persons with disabilities. A decrease of $120.6 million due to the scheduled termination of the Affordable Housing extension in March 2011.5 million due to the scheduled termination of a number of programs in support of Canada’s Economic Action plan. A decrease of $20.9 million due to the results of the 2009 Strategic Review. A decrease of $99. adequate and affordable rental housing as well as providing financial assistance to repair substandard homes to a minimum level of health and safety. A decrease of $912.6 million due to the scheduled termination of the Residential Rehabilitation Assistance Program in March 2011 and revised timing of program advances. Non budgetary loan advances include existing Direct Lending Activity as renewals occur as well as advances made in support of new capital commitments over the planning period.0 million in operating expenses to reflect changes in business volumes and changes to personnel and non personnel costs. Housing for low‑income seniors.4 million in loan advances to reflect the scheduled termination of the Municipal Infrastructure Loan Program under the Canada’s Economic Action Plan.9 million to reflect higher social housing project operating costs.0 million for additional housing construction and rehabilitation On‑Reserve.

.0 thousand Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The rights of artists and producers under Part II of the Status of the Artist Act are protected and respected. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1...1 million Voted: $1.9 thousand. In total.. The Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.. which sets out a structure for professional relations between self‑employed artists and producers in federal jurisdiction... 450 2.... certifies artists’ associations to represent self‑employed artists working in those sectors.064 .. . and deals with complaints of unfair labour practices from artists..9 million Statutory: $185... $1.0 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes... .. Complaints and Determination Program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. For your information. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. Main Estimates $2.563 3 450 2. ..9 million requires approval by Parliament. The Tribunal defines sectors of artistic activity for collective bargaining. artists’ associations and producers. .614 1.. Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal is estimating expenditures of $2. or 0.1 million in 2011–12. 1. . The remaining $185.. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.. Of this amount.. the department is estimating an decrease of $3...2% from previous Main Estimates.... Additional information can be found in the Tribunal’s Report on Plans and Priorities...068 (11) ...064 505 2.. . Explanation of Change 185 ....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal Parliament created the Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal to administer Part II of the Status of the Artist Act..614 ... .. Certification..

.8 thousand. safety.310 2... details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans an Priorities..300 2. or 0.. The remaining $1.. 186 .2 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Improved workplace conditions and practices that enhance the health.. For your information.. Of this amount. Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety is estimating expenditures of $5. Main Estimates $5.. In total.. ...610 .. . and well being of working Canadians.. Explanation of Change Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety’s expenditure remain approximately the same as the previous year.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..310 .9 million requires approval by Parliament.0 million Voted: $3... .9% from previous Main Estimates.. delivery services and tripartite collaboration The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 6..700 9.... 4. .700 5..706 5. ..0 million in 2011–12.9 million Statutory: $1. 4. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Human Resources and Skills Development Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety Raison d’être The Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety was founded by an Act of Parliament in 1978 with a mandate to promote health and safety in the workplace and to enhance the physical and mental health of working people.......010 2...300 2... Occupational health and safety information development. $3.350 (2) 2. ..056 . the department is estimating an decrease of $45.

...............................................................................................196 Canadian Polar Commission ........................................................................200 Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal ...........................................................................................201 187 ....................................................199 Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission...................198 First Nations Statistical Institute ..................................190 Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency .................................................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Indian Affairs and Northern Development..

.. .042..223. . 12.400 15 990..015 939 77 1..049.. ...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Indian Affairs and Northern Development 1 5 10 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) — — — Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Development...315 (19) (12) (19) 5.000 5.936 30. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 188 .799 12..472 2..000 5.. 8 (1) 33 .575 2.600 7. Total budgetary expenditures 937 79 1.194 6...160 6..000 5... 7.416 17..179 13.915 71.710 46.016 ....180 61..000 .387 (100) (100) (100) ....970 17..987 1.000 1...987 2...533 5...312 1.... Federal Interlocutor for Métis and Non‑Status Indians and Minister of the Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency – Salary and motor car allowance Grants to Aboriginal organizations designated to receive claim settlement payments pursuant to Comprehensive Land Claim Settlement Acts Grant to the Nunatsiavut Government for the implementation of the Labrador Inuit Land Claims Agreement pursuant to the Labrador Inuit Land Claims Agreement Act Payments to comprehensive claim beneficiaries in compensation for resource royalties Liabilities in respect of loan guarantees made to Indians for Housing and Economic Development Indian Annuities Treaty payments Grassy Narrows and Islington Bands Mercury Disability Board Appropriations no longer required Office of the Federal Interlocutor for Métis and non‑Status Indians – Operating expenditures Office of the Federal Interlocutor for Métis and non‑Status Indians – Contributions Payments to Canada Post Corporation Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency 25 30 (S) Operating expenditures Contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Polar Commission 35 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans First Nations Statistical Institute 40 Payments to the First Nations Statistical Institute for operating expenditures Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission 45 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 11. .057 1. 75 ..939 47..994.......154 78 90...980 450 12..000 1.805 510 15. 2 .. 1.431 5....751 66....400 15 5 90 .430 14. (28) .186 44..056 79 67. .528 21.203 (6) (35) ..290.

852 2.803 47.803 ..400 77.403 30... 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 47..... .645 195 2.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal 50 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 2. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. .840 ........403 30. 189 .400 77.. 6 .645 207 2...... Ministry Summary – Non-Budgetary Authorities Main Estimates 2011–12 Indian Affairs and Northern Development L15 Loans to native claimants L20 Loans to First Nations in British Columbia for the purpose of supporting their participation in the British Columbia Treaty Commission Process Total non-budgetary authorities Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.

Of this amount.245 1..962 .. and for fulfilling the federal government’s constitutional responsibilities in the North..490..657. the Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development Act.339 67.. . In total.. the department is estimating a budgetary increase of $67. Treaty Management Co‑operative Relationships Governance and Institutions of Government The Land and Economy – Full participation of First Nations.212. Community Infrastructure Aboriginal Economic Development Federal Administration of Reserve Land 38.126 22.533 17. the Indian Act. Inuit and Métis.845 60. .......3 billion Voted: $7.297.. Inuit and Métis) and Northerners in their efforts to: • • • Improve social well‑being and economic prosperity......219 .336 401. 1. Develop healthier..056 380.9% from previous Main Estimates.. .1 billion Statutory: $185...354 391.. .. .776 ...173.961 6...564. 1...492 20.622..1 billion requires approval by Parliament.. 639 1. treaties..298 10. family and community well-being for First Nations and Inuit.558.283 1.... 155..073 1. ..429 1.157 250. 689.......019 .215 .. . ..6 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.478 422.. 667. INAC’s overall mandate and wide‑ranging responsibilities are shaped by centuries of history.... social and economic development – to the benefit of all Canadians..763... $7. or 0. comprehensive claims and self‑government agreements as well as various other statutes affecting Aboriginal people and the North. It derives from the Canadian Constitution.367 322. Main Estimates $7. territorial Acts...6 million Indian Affairs and Northern Development is estimating budgetary expenditures of $7..733 .. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The People – Individual. 261...701 652.312 189.. 1..862 . . INAC is the federal department primarily responsible for meeting the Government of Canada’s obligations and commitments to First Nations..718 12..1 million..539 630 10...298 (6) 5 N/A (92) Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 190 ... and unique demographic and geographic challenges..267 N/A 158 (33) 34... Inuit and Métis individuals and communities in the economy. and Participate more fully in Canada’s political. Inuit and Northerners.025 37. ... .. more sustainable communities... The remaining $185.. .323 .795 1.925 . Education Social Development Residential Schools Resolution Managing Individual Affairs The Government – Good governance and co-operative relationships for First Nations.800 10..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Indian Affairs and Northern Development Raison d’être Indian and Northern Affairs Canada (INAC) supports Aboriginal peoples (First Nations..122 434.... (7) N/A N/A 21.3 billion in 2011–12...326 11.

. . ......190 6. 107...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity – Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The North – Self-reliance...... ..560 5 .... .......... .. 117.. 10 .. non-status Indians and urban Aboriginal people Métis and non‑status Indian Organizational Capacity Development Urban Aboriginal Strategy Métis Rights Management The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization......387 (100) ....290. prosperity and well-being for the people and communities of the North....585 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) ...... ........867 14.. Community Investment Responsible Federal Stewardship Individual and Community Business Development First Nations Governance over Land. .. Northern Governance and People Northern Land..402 7.673 73..223.870 8.. Resources and Environmental Management Northern Science and Technology Office of the Federal Interlocutor – Socio-economic well being of Métis.... .. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 13.. ......593 10. 466.... 576 (75) N/A 4....... ..993 ..... 6.... . N/A 383..132 23.531 11. Resources and the Environment Clarity of Title to Land and Resources The North – Self-reliance.... . 1.. . .. Inuit and Northerners....724 13. .867 . . .621 .......629 18..... ..058 3.. .194 . .. .899 (100) .....861 293.....661 3... ...... ..718 ..469 ... .402 3.. . prosperity and well-being for the people and communities of the North... Internal Services The Government – Good governance and co-operative relationships for First Nations... 16..159.... Healthy Northern Communities Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. 7. ...533 101..... 12. ... .....475 112. ..... .691 .550 18.964 ........993 365.127 13.....655 17.. .... . 383....118... .. ... 12... .. .... ......123 55...... .. Claims Settlements The Land and Economy – Full participation of First Nations.. .... 120....... .518 ..741 56......... Inuit and Métis individuals and communities in the economy......... 191 ...000 .069 9.

Explanation of Change A net increase in budgetary spending of $67. A reduction of $51.9 million for continued support of the two Labrador Innu communities of Natuashish and Sheshatsiu in building healthy.. An increase of $35.3 million to support the implementation of the Strategic Partnerships Initiative under Canada’s new Federal Framework for Aboriginal Economic Development. Treaty Related Measures. Inuit and Northerners.6 million to support the implementation of new accountability initiatives and tripartite partnership initiatives for First Nations education and for the development. administration and research. and social support services. and A reduction of $9. mental health and emotional support services.3 million reflects the sunset of funding related to the assessment..9 million to meet increased demand for ongoing Indian and Inuit programs which reflects a 2% allowance for inflation and population growth and provides access to basic services such as education. An increase of $16.3 million reflecting the sunset of funding to support investments in First Nations infrastructure for school construction.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Non-Budgetary Authorities by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 The Government – Good governance and co-operative relationships for First Nations. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 77.8 million reflecting the sunset of funding to support the implementation of the new Arctic Research Infrastructure Fund and undertake the feasibility study for the High Arctic Research Station (Canada’s Economic Action Plan). • • • • • • • • • • • • • 192 .. implementation and maintenance of an education information system.8 million to support the implementation of self‑government agreement with the Maa‑nulth First Nations.7 million reflecting the sunset of funding for initiatives in support of Canada’s clean air agenda.. and on‑reserve housing (Canada’s Economic Action Plan).. .803 77. A reduction of $199.803 77. housing. primarily reflects changes in the resource profile for targeted initiatives including: • • An increase of $159.9 million for the First Nations Infrastructure Fund to improve quality of life and the environment for First Nations.1 million to manage Métis and non‑status Indian litigation and to implement the proactive reconciliation and management of Métis Aboriginal rights.8 million reprofiled from 2010–11). resilient and sustainable communities.0 million for the First Nations Child and Family Services Program to implement a prevention‑focused approach in Manitoba. An increase of $14..1 million.803 .1 million to reflect the net increase in the cash flow for the negotiation.2 million to continue to support the implementation of the First Nations Water and Wastewater Action Plan (includes $21. An increase of $96. An increase of $13. An increase of $17. water and wastewater projects. An increase of $16. An increase of $154. settlement and implementation of specific and comprehensive claims (primarily for Maa‑nulth First Nations. An increase of $35. Co‑operative Relationships Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. An increase of $57. community infrastructure (water and sewage systems).. management and remediation of federal contaminated sites. and Eeyou Marine Region Land Claim Agreement)..8 million to support the federal government’s obligations resulting from the Indian Residential Schools Settlement Agreement including the Independent Assessment Process and Alternative Dispute Resolution.803 77. A reduction of $289.

000 45.000 9.860 4.215 125.000.731.505...000 1..086.028.415.000 1.000 38..219..084 .341 67.640.000 500..814 17.090. 2 (4) ..275.000 136...000 150.178.508..160 49...000 300..000....921 17..051.343 250...000 150.000 971..000 136.823. .981 125.136..000 1. .000.241.000 9.400.000 231.000 6.635 1. .000 232.400.956 1.384.524 48.860 4..146 58.612.236... Inuit.. ...432. Organizations or other levels of government for the implementation activities as stipulated in the various agreements (S) Grants to Aboriginal organizations designated to receive claim settlement payments pursuant to Comprehensive Land Claim Settlement Acts Payments to Yukon First Nations pursuant to individual self‑government agreements Grants to the Government of the Northwest Territories and the Government of Nunavut for health care of Indians and Inuit Grant for Mi’kmaq Education in Nova Scotia (S) Grant to the Nunatsiavut Government for the implementation of the Labrador Inuit Land Claims Agreement pursuant to the Labrador Inuit Land Claims Agreement Act Grants to provide income support to indigent on‑reserve residents Grant to the Miawpukek Indian Band to support designated programs Grants to support the beneficiaries/organizations for the settlement of specific and special claims Grant to the Westbank First Nation to support the implementation of the Westbank First Nation Self‑Government Agreement Grants to the Sechelt Indian Band pursuant to the Sechelt Self-Government Act Grants to Indians and Inuit to support their post‑secondary educational advancement (S) Indian Annuities Treaty payments Payments to the Government of the Northwest Territories to facilitate the implementation of comprehensive land claim agreements Grant for the advancement of scientific knowledge of the North Grant to the First Nations Finance Authority pursuant to the First Nations Fiscal and Statistical Management Act Grants to British Columbia Indian bands in lieu of a per capita annuity Grants to Indians and Inuit to provide elementary and secondary educational support services Grants to students and their chaperons to promote fire protection awareness in band and federally operated schools Grants to Inuit to support their cultural advancement Total grants 250..000 10. 37 (2) 33 5 2 4 .500.655.. 2 (13) 3 2 . Tribal Councils.970.500.....850 90.293..987..555.000 37. pursuant to comprehensive land claims agreements.805 91. self‑government agreements or treaty legislation Grants to support First Nations. .000 10.000.853 122. 6 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 193 .964 1.000 45..987.433.323 1.000 7.000 1..000 1.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants to First Nations to settle specific claims negotiated by Canada and/or awarded by the Specific Claims Tribunal Grant for Band Support Funding Payments to self‑governing Aboriginal organizations..600...586 4.879 60... ..000 300.592..000 500.631. .754 4.729.267.

963.267.862.246.000 9. Inuit and Innu for the purpose of supplying public services in capital facilities and maintenance Contributions to beneficiaries and various implementing bodies for implementing comprehensive land claim agreements *Payments to support Indians.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions *Payments to support Indians. 216 (3) 13 (90) (55) * Recipients obtain funding through a variety of transfer payment arrangements.892 9.000 49.704..600 82.000.034...000 8..000 8.000 .. 12.851.. communities and groups of individuals for the purpose of facilitating regional or national Commemoration projects that address the Indian Residential Schools experience and provide the opportunity to share the initiative with family and community Urban Aboriginal Strategy Contributions to implement the First Nations Land Management Act Contributions for emergency management assistance for activities on reserves Contributions to First Nations.767 6. provinces and third parties for Interim Measures and British Columbia Treaty Related Measures Contributions to Indian bands for registration administration Contributions to Indian Bands for Land Management Capacity Building Contributions to First Nations for the management of contaminated sites Contributions for enhancing the financial management capability and networking facilities of the Government of Nunavut 1...977 8.736.000 17.283..475.475....271 1.. specific. a global amount is provided to First Nations for a range of basic services.000.000 39.000 3.593 1.000 13. the amounts displayed should be considered estimates only.930.129..548..000 12. . Inuit and Innu for the purpose of supplying public services in Indian government support *Payments to support Indians.532.400.777 192. 49.994..434. conservation and protection of the North’s natural resources Contributions to support the basic organizational capacity of representative Aboriginal organizations Contributions to support the Aboriginal Economic Development Strategic Partnerships Initiative Federal Interlocutor’s Contribution Program Contributions to First Nations Institutions for the purpose of enhancing good governance Contributions to Indian bands for land and estates management Contributions for former students.500 10.012 .497 1.556. accordingly.173.450. Inuit and Innu for the purpose of supplying public services in education *Payments to support Indians..231.724..000 11...000 45.826. 194 ..000 26.955..670.000 .988.892 9.851..000 25 N/A .546 102..000 9.928....859.012. .434.146..885 1.. development.000 45.736.800 54. their families.... Inuit and Innu for the purpose of supplying public services in economic development Contributions to support access to healthy foods in isolated northern communities Contributions to support the negotiation process for comprehensive.896 1..619 184.400 25..297..584..481 5.693 102. Inuit and Innu for the purpose of supplying public services in social development *Payments to support Indians.621 3 5 (7) 4 (1) .000 39.. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 10.183. .200 24. (2) .181. and special claims and self‑government initiatives Contributions under the Aboriginal Business Canada Program Contributions to support the building of strong governance. In some cases..912...078 110.163...175.. (3) (70) 64 N/A N/A . 9.620.548 2.030.579.684 108.331 14. administrative and accountability systems Contributions for the purpose of consultation and policy development Contribution for promoting the safe use.907 7. N/A .500.842 53.500.000 9.090.324. their organizations..504.870.159.000 11.214 5.936.

.952 .110.047....000 817.... 458.250.. Nunavut.036 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) .000 22.......771 458.000 800.131.....000 600.. .000 5..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions Contributions – continued Contributions for promoting the political.000 5. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 979.104.000 1... ...... . 80.285....565.000 2.200 80. . ..718...000 817. social and scientific development of Canada’s three territories Contributions to the National Aboriginal Achievement Foundation Contributions for Groups of Indian Residential School survivors who wish to resolve their claim as a group under the Independent Assessment Process Contributions for the legal and associated costs of Indian‑related cases having the potential to become judicial precedents Contributions to provincially and/or regionally based Treaty Commissions Contributions to the Inuit Art Foundation for the purpose of assisting Inuit artists and artisans from the Northwest Territories.114 9.. (36) .000 6....000 (58) .. 6.000 139.271.870.000 5. .159.316.504..539..000 750..000 750...000 6.. Northern Quebec and Labrador in the development of their professional skills and marketing of their art Transfer payments to the Government of Yukon for the remediation of the Marwell Tar Pit Site to support the Contaminated Sites Program Contribution for Inuit counselling in the South Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Office of the Federal Interlocutor for Métis and Non‑status Indians – Urban Aboriginal Strategy Office of the Federal Interlocutor for Métis and Non‑status Indians – Contributions to support the basic organizational capacity of representative Aboriginal organizations Office of the Federal Interlocutor for Métis and Non‑status Indians – Contribution Program Grants to participating First Nations and the First Nation Education Authority pursuant to the First Nations Jurisdiction over Education in British Columbia Act Total transfer payments no longer required Total ...000 . . 195 .000 750... N/A .....000 750.

. • 196 . . the department is estimating a decrease of $17..042 3. 27.7 million in 2010–11 and Community Adjustment Fund for $15... conducts research.... Recreational Infrastructure Canada for $0.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency Raison d’être The Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency (CanNor) was launched in August 2009..823 6.. 30. (28) Explanation of Change A net decrease of $17.2 million in 2011–12. develops related policy...751 61. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3.... . In delivering its mandate..... In total.. Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency is estimating expenditures of $44. 30.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. . Advocacy and Coordination The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. The Agency delivers economic development programs in the three territories....757 2. . The Northern Project Management Office forms part of CanNor and is responsible for coordinating the regulatory work of federal departments and agencies on large resource development and infrastructure projects in the territories. CanNor will help to open up business opportunities and create jobs while meeting specific development needs of the North. and plays an advocacy role to support effective program delivery and leverage federal involvement for the long‑term prosperity of Northerners...0 million Statutory: $1..8% from previous Main Estimates.. The remaining $1. Main Estimates $44. $43.473 47...751 14. and The sunsetting of Community Adjustment Fund Operating & Maintenance will also be a factor in the change to the operating budget.. co ordinates and serves as the regional delivery agent for certain national economic initiatives...473 . .057 .179 1.751 44.473 (36) .203 .122 . ..2 million Voted: $43.... Community Development Business Development Policy.. administers federal responsibilities in the North.156 5..156 5....... Of this amount.3 million reduction in the Grants and Contributions budget for 2011–12... CanNor’s mandate is to promote economic development in Canada’s North... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..300 . . or 27..2 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Developed and diversified territorial economies that support prosperity for all Northerners.. 1. 1..856 5. .0 million is mainly due to the following: • The sunsetting of two Canada Economic Action Plan programs.. ...0 million.....6 million in 2010–11 results in a $16.0 million requires approval by Parliament..799 6.

842. ..294 (100) (100) (35) 18..060 46.000 2.500.000 670..500. (34) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 197 .234 9.057..000 2..000 9.300. ..000 33.642.312..057...060 670..300. 30..257...000 30.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions Contributions for promoting regional development in Canada’s three territories Payments to support Indians.000 45. Inuit and Innu for the purpose of supplying public services in economic development Contributions under the Aboriginal Business Canada Program Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contributions under the Recreational Infrastructure Canada Program Total transfer payments no longer required Total ....234 (46) .

015 221 1........ .... promoting and disseminating knowledge of the polar regions..... In total. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 198 . contributing to public awareness of the importance of polar science to Canada. 221 1. ..5 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Increased Canadian polar knowledge.... ..0 million Voted: $936.5 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Main Estimates $1. Canadian Polar Commission is estimating expenditures of $1.. For your information... details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.000 10.016 ...... Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions Contributions to individuals. Explanation of Change The Canadian Polar Commission’s Main Estimates remain approximately the same as the previous year... ..000 10. enhancing Canada’s international profile as a circumpolar nation.7 thousand Statutory: $78. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.5 thousand from previous Main Estimates.. 10 .... 794 795 . and recommending polar science policy direction to government.000 ... associations and institutions to support research and activities relating to the polar regions Total contributions 10.0 million in 2011–12.005 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Canadian Polar Commission Raison d’être The Canadian Polar Commission is responsible for monitoring..7 thousand requires approval by Parliament. Research Facilitation and Communication The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. $936.... The remaining $78..000 10... 10 .. 221 1.. organizations. Of this amount. the department is estimating a decrease of $0. . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 784 ...

.. and relevant statistical information and analysis on the fiscal... .....200 800 5.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3... ... . . 3....... governments and other interested parties will have accurate...... Raison d’être Main Estimates $5. . First Nations Statistical Institute is estimating expenditures of $5... ..0 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity First Nations... The First Nations Statistical Institute’s Main Estimates remain the same as the previous year. .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development First Nations Statistical Institute The First Nations Statistical Institute’s mandate is to collect.000 ... details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Corporate Plan.... analyze and publish statistical information about the society and economy of First Nations..000 5. .. . . economic and social conditions of First Nations.... other Aboriginal groups and other persons residing on reserve lands or lands of other Aboriginal groups.000 (40) N/A N/A .0 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament. compile.. ....... Explanation of Change 199 ...000 1... Data Gathering and Analysis Sound Quality and Practices Outreach Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.000 1... 5.... ... For your information.200 800 5....000 .0 million Voted: $5.

.360 15.430 .430 1. Promote awareness and public education of Canadians about the IRS system and its impacts.. But 2010–11 represents in reality the first complete year of truth and reconciliation activities.0 thousand Acknowledge and record the experiences. and Produce a report..0 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.... a five‑year mandate with a funding of $66. 200 .0 million Statutory: $450...070 13.4 million Voted: $12. on June 2008.8% from previous Main Estimates....360 12. .. impacts and consequences of the Indian Residential School (IRS) system on former students. In total... Identify sources and create as complete a historical record as possible of the IRS system and legacy. government and other parts of Canadian society.. by conducting research and establishing a National Research Centre. .315 . Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission is estimating expenditures of $12.955 (21) 1. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 11...4 million in 2011–12. 1. their families. Thus... including any recommendations to government. (19) Explanation of Change TRC has received. the department is estimating a decrease of $2..0 million will be added from the operating budget carry‑forward for a total of $31.. communities. Of this amount.0 million requires approval by Parliament.. . Witness.. Truth and Reconciliation The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.4 million. TRC’s planned main activities were to be more important in the first couple of years and decrease thereafter. promote and facilitate truth and reconciliation events at both the national and community levels.4 million. or 18. ....070 . To the 2011–12 funding of $12.. 2011–12 will be TRC’s second complete year of program activities.0 million.9 million.. .. ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission Raison d’être The main goals of the Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) are to: • • • • • Main Estimates $12.... $19.. 11. The record shall be preserved and made accessible to the public for future study and use..... $12. support. former school employees religious entities. The remaining $450. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Disclosure and recognition of the truth regarding Indian Residential Schools furthers healing and reconciliation for the individuals and communities affected. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. . and submit it to the Parties to the Agreement...360 12.

the department is estimating an increase of $11.......4% from previous Main Estimates.. The Tribunal is an adjudicative body with the express mandate of deciding First Nations’ specific claims including claims related to non‑fulfillment of treaties.. illegal leases and dispositions or inadequate compensation for reserve lands or other assets.6 million Statutory: $206. . Raison d’être Main Estimates $2. Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal is estimating expenditures of $2. . .....9 million Voted: $2.9 million in 2011–12.5 thousand. 2008) to manage the administrative affairs of the Specific Claims Tribunal.852 2.8 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..... In total..6 million requires approval by Parliament.852 2.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Indian Affairs and Northern Development Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal The Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal is constituted under the Specific Claims Tribunal Act (passed on October 16. The Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. $2..840 .852 2... Registry Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.... . Explanation of Change 201 . ... ..8 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Efficient administration of the Specific Claims Tribunal. 2.852 ... or 0. For your information.. The remaining $206... Of this amount..840 2. fraud. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 2.

.

..............207 Canadian Space Agency ..............................................................213 Copyright Board.....................................................................................................................................................................................................................214 Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario ...........................................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Industry ..............221 Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council .........224 Statistics Canada .............................................................................................219 Registry of the Competition Tribunal .............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................222 Standards Council of Canada .......................................217 Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council .................................................................................................................................................................................................................211 Canadian Tourism Commission ............215 National Research Council of Canada ..............225 203 ..

200 43..472 31.757 (4) 40 21 7 9 .815 310 3.998 79 90. 1..292 10..113 220..000 ..539 191..400 22.965 (25) (59) (9) (57) 2. .. c..708 (100) (100) (50) 349.215.. 76... S‑11) Minister of State (Science and Technology) (Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario) – Motor car allowance Minister of State (Small Business and Tourism) – Motor car allowance Items no longer required Grant to CANARIE Inc.125 2.. 36) Grant to Genome Canada Contributions to Genome Canada Canadian Intellectual Property Office Revolving Fund Grant to the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics Liabilities under the Small Business Loans Act (R.657 53.223 11...523 3. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 204 . c.. to operate and develop the next generation of Canada’s Advanced Research Network (CAnet 5) Contributions under the Knowledge Infrastructure Program Canadian Space Agency 25 30 35 (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Tourism Commission 40 Payments to the Canadian Tourism Commission Copyright Board 45 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario 50 55 (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans 25.. 6 .616 252.793 390..949 616.642 78 110.133 5..278 81.394 46.643 100. 1998.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Industry 1 5 10 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) — — Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Industry – Salary and motor car allowance Liabilities under the Canada Small Business Financing Act (S...431 506..159 56.000 37.187 56..000 500. 1985.000 2. ..500 16.734 114..323 34.S...643 (24) (24) Total budgetary expenditures 242.412.501 424.730 1.818 293 3..659 10.110 ..C.000 125 2 2 (4) (45) (52) 5 (1) 22 (13) N/A 21 (90) (60) . 13.256 10.294.519 1..671 3.010 50 2 2 365.011 469..033 100.033 76.

.836 42.129 491.917 7.129 661..425 1.001 71.. .448 80.548 7..198 1..129 7.500 674.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) National Research Council of Canada 60 65 70 (S) (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Spending of revenues pursuant to paragraph 5(1)(e) of the National Research Council Act Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council 75 80 (S) Operating expenditures Grants Contributions to employee benefit plans Registry of the Competition Tribunal 85 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council 90 95 (S) Operating expenditures Grants Contributions to employee benefit plans Standards Council of Canada 100 Payments to the Standards Council of Canada Total budgetary expenditures Statistics Canada 105 Program expenditures (S) Contributions to employee benefit plans Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..020.650 50. .000 690.934 651.305 48.066 23..969 42.263 4..765 2.017 139.066 5.115 213.120 2.215 38.732 562.050....582 80.511 973.929 677. 387..129 7.733 7 (21) (34) 12 (7) (8) ..329 22.160 169 2..113 741.002.745 1.652 648.. 17 .310 1.954 75..561 361.685 2.048 45. 35 12 32 Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 205 ....920 748..907 159 2. 3 20 3 13 6 13 (3) .

... . 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 300 500 800 300 500 800 ... 206 ...... .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Ministry Summary – Non-Budgetary Authorities Main Estimates 2011–12 Industry L15 Payments pursuant to subsection 14(2) of the Department of Industry Act L20 Loans pursuant to paragraph 14(1)(a) of the Department of Industry Act Total non-budgetary authorities Note: Totals may not add due to rounding...

Industry is estimating budgetary expenditures of $1.. 207 . In total....310..067 56.468 . improve Canada’s innovation performance... 112. Technology and Innovation Capacity Information and Communication Technologies Research and Innovation Canadian businesses and communities are competitive Small Business Research. increase Canada’s share of global trade......2 billion.567 4.607 254.548 3.893 550 ...950 73. 1. Telecommunications and the On‑line Economy Marketplace Frameworks and Regulations Competition Law Enforcement Consumer Affairs Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..... (11) 5 .311 110...485 1. Advocacy and Services Community Economic Development Industrial Competitiveness and Capacity The Canadian marketplace is efficient and competitive Spectrum.924 600 1.206 11. and innovation strengthen the Canadian economy Research and Development Financing Science......... Main Estimates $1. .. 500 339.311 .102 64....149 45. .390 .690 .629 . 153 . Industry Canada’s mandate is to help make Canadian industry more productive and competitive in the global economy. competitive. $972..665 57.. 8.2 billion in 2011–12.669 357..614 87.429 4.. ..259 46.....2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The remaining $244.616 94.574 248.. Of this amount..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Industry Industry Canada’s mission is to foster a growing.2 billion Voted: $972.048 249. The Department works with Canadians throughout the economy..863 47.... and in all parts of the country.000 .. ..1 million requires approval by Parliament.244 2..250 822 .. thus improving the economic and social well‑being of Canadians..303 105.320 21 (80) (7) 15.2 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Advancements in science and technology. knowledge‑based Canadian economy.. 6.666 21. or 49.221 294..500 . to improve conditions for investment....797 41. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 18. the department is estimating a budgetary decrease of $1.1 million Statutory: $244..6% from previous Main Estimates. 87.951 46..129 16 (63) (56) 79..250 43. 193. . and build an efficient and competitive marketplace.727 38..602 10. 128. knowledge..254 260...

771 .9 million in contributions under the Automotive Innovation Fund to support innovation in the automotive sector to develop and build greener.6 million and a decrease in capital spending of $4.281 92... .. An increase of $19..... 93...... An increase of $22... a decrease in operating costs of $10.. 208 .. 787.7 million in deferred funding for the Knowledge Infrastructure Program related to allow the program to meet operational requirements in 2011–12 (Budget 2009). 5. more fuel efficient vehicles.1 billion. research hospitals and other not‑for‑profit research institutions across Canada (Budget 2009).8 million for proposed payments to lenders in respect of claims for loans made under the Canada Small Business Financing Act.591 .624 ... 212.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity – Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization....0 million in deferred funding to support investments in innovation under the Technology Partnership Canada Program and the Strategic Aerospace and Defence Initiative... and to continue operations in Science and Technology Innovation Centres.. 1. Internal Services Canadian businesses and communities are competitive Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America ‑ Canadian Secretariat Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. An increase of $23...412.167 2.146 . Explanation of Change A decrease in net spending of $1. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 90..148 . .708 (100) (50) Non-Budgetary Authorities by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Canadian businesses and communities are competitive Industrial Competitiveness and Capacity Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..5 million in contributions to Genome Canada to support new genomics research in forestry and environment...8 million. An increase of $3.. The major changes are: • • • • • • An increase of $30. 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 800 800 800 800 . An increase of $25.472 2.2 billion is due to a decrease in grants and contributions of $1..657 2.. ..0 million in contributions under the Canada Foundation for Innovation to support the modernization of research infrastructure at Canadian universities....949 .. 635.215... colleges.

000. A reduction of $31.000 (33) (13) .0 million due to the sunsetting of the grant to CANARIE Inc..000.010. A reduction of $999. .888.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • An increase of $3.000 235. A reduction of $16. Switzerland Grant to the Institute of Quantum Computing Grant to the Canadian Institute for Advanced Research (S) Grant to the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics Grant to the Internal Trade Secretariat Corporation Grant to the Organization for Economic Co‑operation and Development Grant to the Radio Advisory Board of Canada Total grants Contributions Contributions under the Strategic Aerospace and Defence Initiative (S) Liabilities under the Canada Small Business Financing Act (S..000 70. and A reduction of $4.808..000 69...C.400 550.000 158. A reduction of $2..000 5. Geneva. A reduction of $49. A reduction of $2.000.000 66. A reduction of $2.000.3 million due to the sunsetting of the Community Adjustment Fund in Northern Ontario (Budget 2009)..000.000 85. (71) ..000 10.000 68.943.. 1998.000 50.408.6 million relating to the grant to Genome Canada. A reduction of $12. A reduction of $51.000. A reduction of $147. 0 million relating to Broadband Canada (Budget 2009).000 110.9 million due to the sunsetting of the Marquee Tourism Events Program (Budget 2009).0 million relating to the grant to the Canada Foundation for Innovation.000 500.000 550.400 153. A reduction of $9.000.000 37.0 million relating to the grant to the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics.0 million relating to the grant to the Institute of Quantum Computing (Budget 2009).200.000 75. 36) Contributions under the Automotive Innovation Fund Contributions under the Canada Foundation for Innovation Contributions under the Bombardier CSeries Program Contributions under the Technology Partnerships Canada Program 137.408.000 6. A reduction of $5.505.000 17..799..000 5..2 million due to the sunsetting of the Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America initiative.2 million due to the sunsetting of the Modernizing Federal Laboratories initiative (Budget 2009).341..000 116 22 35 50 5 (44) 102.000. c.550....500.000 38..353.000 43.000 90...000 63.9 million due to the sunsetting of Bizpal.000.000 85.000 5.808. (90) .. (33) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 209 .400.7 million due to the sunsetting of the Knowledge Infrastructure Program (Budget 2009)..000 92.000.000 6. Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grant to the Canada Foundation for Innovation (S) Grant to Genome Canada Grant to the International Telecommunication Union.000 500.3 million relating to Structured Financing Facility.000 1. A reduction of $16.000. .5 million relating to Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.8 million in new funding to implement and enforce legislation concerning unsolicited commercial email and related online threats.

242 .000 485.242 3..000..000 628.147....525 500..690.000 1....317 . ..488.794.000 22.400.....377.000 15.968.000 21.132 1...800.032..080.000 1.200.982..000 1... 787.000 1.000.662.000 8..449 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (60) 36.000 2...000 8.000 652.400.360..850. 18..... (38) 2 (60) (4) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% * 2011–12 Main Estimates are now showing separately the Youth component previously included under the Computer for Schools Program due to differences in the Terms and Contributions between these two programs.000 31.875 50. 1985.500.000.477. ..008 3.600..900.S... 166...875 125..continued Contributions under the Northern Ontario Development Program (S) Contributions to Genome Canada Contributions under the Broadband Connecting Rural Canadian Program Contributions under the Community Futures Program * Contributions under the Computer for Schools program * Contributions under the Youth Employment Strategy – Computer for Schools Program Contributions under the Structured Financing Facility Contributions under the Youth Employment Strategy – Small Business Internship Program Contributions under the Program for Non‑Profit Consumer and Voluntary Organizations Contributions under the Economic Development Initiative Roadmap Linguistic duality Contributions to the University of Western Ontario for Ivey Centre (S) Liabilities under the Small Business Loans Act (R.125 36. c..450...132 1.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions .000 48.000 1.900. 210 .000 1.000 2.690.500.125. Contributions under the Community Adjustment Fund in Northern Ontario Total transfer payments no longer required Total .057. . N/A (87) (2) (48) N/A (83) .000. ..000 3.. S‑11) Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required (S) Contributions under the Knowledge Infrastructure Program Contributions under the Knowledge Infrastructure Program Contributions under the Marquee Tourism Events Program (S) Grant to CANARIE Inc.000 ...200 6.138... . ..500.

.. 18.. provision of space services and development of its space capacity..... 88.223 .7% from previous Main Estimates.... ...392 . $413.448 42.. industrial development....210 53. Of this amount.. .... 424.114 (100) (100) (100) Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..774 16 132. the department is estimating an increase of $33..616 390.. The remaining $11. Main Estimates $424..6 million in 2011–12.. to advance the knowledge of space through science and to ensure that space science and technology provide social and economic benefits for Canadians.....598 . . as well as international partners.850 2.655 (18) N/A N/A (100) Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) .. or 8..803 90..... Generic Technological Activities in support of Earth Observation...973 . 185. ..536 30. . .1 million Statutory: $11.. Internal Services Canada’s presence in space meets the needs of Canadians for scientific knowledge.... .....234 114..... Space Science and Exploration and Satellite Communications Satellite Communications Space Awareness and Learning 46... In total..... 254. Information and Services Future Canadian Space Capacity Space Based Earth Observation The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. ....5 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canada’s exploration of space.. and international cooperation... and universities... Canadian Space Agency is estimating expenditures of $424...... The CSA is achieving this mandate in cooperation with other government departments and agencies.....885 .. industries. space technology and information.. .......164 19.. 1.873 1.......619 86. .159 56.120 ..657 8.. innovation and information. .....586 44..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Canadian Space Agency The mandate of the Canadian Space Agency (CSA) is to promote the peaceful use and development of space.262 .. .. .6 million Voted: $413... .040 1.. . ... 152... Space Exploration Space Data. meet the nation’s needs for scientific knowledge.. 49. 46.5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes... .1 million requires approval by Parliament..429 136..9 million... .. In addition to delivering its own programs. the CSA is responsible for coordinating all federal civil space‑related policies and programs pertaining to science and technology research.757 9 211 . ..

768. an increase in grants and contributions of $9.000 5.528.6 million). The Quicksat project has been brought to a halt.8 million.1 million in funding. The Redefinition of the collaborative Japan Canada Joint Collaboration Satellites Formation Flight project. Budget has been decreased and money reallocated to other priorities($2.9 million.0 million).000 710. and 2010) amounting to an increase of $36.4 million). a part of the variance were related to previous ARLUs ($2. The Space Technology Developement Program provides funds for breakthrough technologies and to enhance the competitiveness and capabilities of the Industry as a whole. The funding for Next generation CANADARM has been reduced according to the calendar of the project ($9. The Exploration Core program needs have been revised and budget reduced ($6.677.2 million). Funding has been reallocated to other priorities ($1.8 million) for the RADARSAT Constellation Mission.764. Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Class Grant Program to Support Research. Launches of RADARSAT Constellation Missionaire are planned in 2014 and 2015.334. funding has been reallocated to other priorities ($1.000 870.6 million). and Learning in Space Science and Technology Total grants Contributions Contributions to the Canada/European Space Agency Cooperation Agreement Class Contribution Program to Support Research. The major changes are : • • • • • • • • • • • • Compound effect of the reprofilings that occurred in previous financial years (2008. The Cooperation Agreement with European Space Agency has been reduced according to the calendar of the program( $2.000 37.890.000 16 16 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 212 .000 56. The Mobile Servicing System Operations program is the Canadian contribution to the International Space Station. The increase of funding has been made according to the calendar of the project ($33.000 4.000 25 (9) (18) 22 21 5.3 million).7 million).000 50. Meanwhile.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Explanation of Change A net increase of $33.000 46. and The Flight for Advancement of Science and Technologies program to aiming better plan for technology to be incorporated into future space missions.633. is due to a decrease in operating costs of $8.000 4.8 million. and Learning in Space Science and Technology Contributions to the Cascade Technology Demonstration/Enhanced‑Polar Outflow Probe Small Satellite (CASSIOPE Mission) Total contributions Total 47. The program needs have been revised and budget reduced ($5.2 million). 2009.6 million).292.223. Meanwhile. The funding has been reduced according to the calendar of the project ($7. Awareness.764.4 million).546. funding has been reallocated to other priorities ($1.000 41. Awareness. The launch of the James Webb Space telescope is scheduled for 2014. Additional funds to cover an increase of the launchers’ cost Maritime Monitoring and Messaging Micro‑Satellite.000 2.9 million and an increase in capital expenditures of $32.000 2.546.

....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Canadian Tourism Commission The Canadian Tourism Commission (CTC) is Canada’s national tourism marketing organization. ..219 4...6 million. .0 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canadian economy benefits from strong tourism demand from Canadian Tourism Commission’s (CTC) markets. 59.0 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament.. . conventions and inventive travel market..0 million in 2011–12 due to budget 2007 Efficiencies savings.0 million funding reduction to support the CTC in delivering programs related to the 2010 Winter Olympic and Paralympic Games.... . the department is estimating a decrease of $24..5% from previous Main Estimates.714 1..660 2. we lead the Canadian tourism industry in marketing Canada as a premier four‑season tourism destination. or 24. the provinces and territories. ..985 (22) (29) (63) 11... Raison d’être Main Estimates $76..2 million resulting from savings identified as part of the government’s ongoing strategic review of departmental spending. Marketing and Sales Tourism Research and Communications Experiential Product Development The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.219 4.... $4.. Canadian Tourism Commission is estimating expenditures of $76.. Explanation of Change • • • 213 ... ... we work with the tourism sector to maintain its competitiveness and position Canada as a destination where travellers can create “extra‑ordinary” personal experiences.033 ... and $1.903 6...0 million funding for the Budget 2009 Initiatives (Canada Economic Action Plan) which were used to invest in a new domestic advertising program to encourage Canadians to travel within the country and in new programs that focused on expanding the US leisure market and the international meetings. as well as with the governments of Canada....... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. .. .643 (27) (24) The major changes are : • The sunsetting of $20.. .714 1.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 59. 11.... .. In total..... our legislative requirements are outlined in the Canadian Tourism Commission Act Through collaboration and partnerships with the private sector.. A Crown corporation wholly owned by the Government of Canada...033 15. Incremental reduction of $2.096 100..0 million Voted: $76.000 76..... . Reporting to Parliament through the Minister of Industry...100 75.100 ..000 76. .. .

..5% from previous Main Estimates... the department is estimating an increase of $14. The remaining $309.125 598 3. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities...1 million in 2011–12. Copyright Tariff Setting and Issuance of Licences The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. Copyright Board is estimating expenditures of $3.125 .512 .. either mandatorily or at the request of an interested party.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Copyright Board Raison d’être The Copyright Board is an economic regulatory body empowered to establish. Main Estimates $3... For your information.8 million requires approval by Parliament. ...110 2 . .. 611 3.... .6 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 2.514 2. . The Board also has the right to supervise agreements between users and licensing bodies and issues licences when the copyright owner cannot be located. or 0..514 . . 611 3... In total. $2..... the royalties to be paid for the use of copyrighted works..8 million Statutory: $309.... 2.6 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Fair decision-making to provide proper incentives for the creation and use of copyrighted works... ....4 thousand... Of this amount. Explanation of Change The Copyright Board’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.1 million Voted: $2. 214 ... when the administration of such copyright is entrusted to a collective‑administration society......

200 64. $217.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario The global economic recession had a significant impact in every region of Canada.978 98.. .6 million. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 7. establishing and strengthening collaborative partnerships with key economic stakeholders......2 million requires approval by Parliament.1 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes....671 .. the department is estimating a decrease of $286... in 2009.056 .358 .... innovation. Advocacy and Coordination The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.323 13. non‑profit organizations and communities....652 .. . and diversification of southern Ontario’s economy by: delivering strategic investments to businesses.. Of this amount. .. 134.... In total.471 ...2 million Statutory: $3.995 28. .802 2. the Government of Canada created the Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario (FedDev Ontario) with a five‑year mandate.. 191... To fulfill its mandate..3 million Voted: $217.3 million in 2011–12....470 68.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... 14. (66) (30) N/A 14. and representing and the region’s interests at the federal and national level. or 56. As Canada’s most populous region ‑ home to more than 12 million residents living in 288 communities – southern Ontario’s economy is a key contributor to the health of the Canadian economy as a whole.056 394..1 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The Economy of Southern Ontario is Competitive and Diversified Business and Innovation Development Economic Regional Development and Infrastructure Policy. Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario is estimating expenditures of $220. As a result..965 10 (57) 215 . including southern Ontario. as part of Canada’s Economic Action Plan. .630 506... ..995 220.. ...5% from previous Main Estimates... .... 127.. The remaining $3..331 2. FedDev Ontario supports the competitiveness. Main Estimates $220..270 4.

057 469.2 million in contributions and statutory transfer payments due to the sunsetting of the Community Adjustment Fund ($152. A decrease of $8.557 22.. • • • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants to the Corporation of the City of Brantford Total grants Contributions Contributions under the Southern Ontario Development Program Contributions under the Community Futures Program Contributions under the Economic Development Initiative – Official Languages Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contributions under the Community Adjustment Fund Contributions under the Recreational Infrastructure Canada Program Grants under the Ontario Potable Water Program Contributions under the Eastern Ontario Development Program Total transfer payments no longer required Total ... Recreational Infrastructure Canada Program.200.5 million) and a reduction in required funding of $1..850.992 1..671.000 187.249. and A decrease of $0.200.326. .000 2.310 152.788..6 million) offset by funding increase of $2...800 1.471.1 million in Brantford Greenwich – Mohawk Remediation Project.238 9.000 (48) (48) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 216 .000 2.000 1.000 9.849..8 million for Community Futures Program.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Explanation of Change The major changes are: • A net decrease of $254.6 million in grants due to sunsetting of the Ontario Portable Water Program ($22.539. A cumulative decrease of $23.3 million in contributions to employee benefit plan as a result of a reduction in personnel funding..500..8 million) and Recreational Infrastructure Canada Program ($94.318 12.. 31 (3) 1 1.671. .576.326.5 million in operating expenditures as a result of the sunsetting of the programs: Community Adjustment Fund.000 190..600..038 .. .310 176..143.6 million) under the Economic Action Plan. sunsetting of the Eastern Ontario Development Program ($9.000 279..571. .... 191.095 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (59) 176..523. Ontario Portable Water Program and Eastern Ontario Development Program..526...500 94.

National Research Council of Canada is estimating expenditures of $690.8% from previous Main Estimates.304 748.485 34. ...... The remaining $126. NRC has a strong national foundation along with international linkages to help Canada remain competitive in the transitioning global economy... fostering industrial and community innovation and growth through technology and industry support.8 million Voted: $564.184 3. and enhanced accountability..... .... With a presence in every province. Of this amount.9 million Statutory: $126... .. National Science and Technology Infrastructure Scientific.720 39.. focus on priorities for the short and long term... . 5. . 92. with a focus on improving socio‑economic benefits for Canadians.0 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..689 3. .... . 139. the department is estimating a decrease of $58....1 million.8 million in 2011–12.. 139.189 1.753 28..551 115.. Industrial Research Assistance Manufacturing Technologies Health and Life Science Technologies Information and Communications Technologies and Emerging Technologies Energy and Environmental Technologies Canadians have access to research and development information and infrastructure..647 237.583 44.296 33.093 .344 (41) 10 (9) 66.616 .. 122.969 (7) (8) 217 . or 7.836 132..028 126. In total.. 50. . maintaining and advancing national infrastructure and information for the scientific and industrial community to help push innovation forward and keep Canada at the cutting‑edge.462 92.766 513. strong partnerships.... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 49...049 87 (66) 98.984 13.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry National Research Council of Canada The National Reseach Council of Canada (NRC) is one of the nation’s leading resources to help Science and Technology (S&T) in Canada keep pace with the changing innovation landscape.557 . .222 55 23 41. Raison d’être Main Estimates $690..934 120. NRC’s approach is directly aligned to the Government of Canada’s Strategy and is underpinned by four key principles: excellence in research. Technical and Medical Information The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization... 69.734 38...017 . and providing....169 23. $564. NRC’s expertise and unique contributions strive to both generate and move ideas to the marketplace by: undertaking Research and Development (R&D) in areas critical to Canada’s future... ...148 976 ...500 690. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.399 .031 89...451 13.0 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Advancements in innovative technologies and increased innovation capacity in targeted Canadian industries and national priority areas..773 89.650 ....026 102......148 49.9 million requires approval by Parliament.....

000 211.3 million related to the results of the 2008 Strategic Review.1 of the National Research Council Act. A reduction of $3.277. TRIUMF is a research facility owned and operated by a consortium of universities involved in research in the areas of nuclear and particle physics.1 million for Budget 2007 Cost efficiencies part 2..488..480 152.000 62 62 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% An increase of $66.650..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Explanation of Change A decrease of $58.000 213.1 million dollars in spending can be explained by the following: • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants International Affiliations Total grants Contributions Industrial Research Assistance Program Contributions to Firms Contribution to TRIUMF (Canada’s National Laboratory for Particle and Nuclear Physics) Industrial Research Assistance Program Contributions to Organizations Contributions to international telescope programs Industrial Research Assistance Program Contributions to Youth Employment Strategy Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Program to Enhance Canadian Science and Technology Capacity Total transfer payments no longer required Total .000 (52) 128 22 .000 (100) (100) (34) 72. A reduction of $2..300. An increase of $2. Canada’s Economic Action Plan ‑ $100 million for the Industrial Research Assistance Program and $10..379. and A reduction of $1.0 million in reference levels of the NRC to maintain core Genomics Research & Development capacity..000 610.000. A reduction of $5.779.000 9.3 million for employee benefits technical adjustments.3 million for Budget 2010 cost containment to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.480 5.000 19.000. A reduction of $13.0 million for re‑profile of proceeds from land transfer to Department of National Defense.069. An increase of $3. ...000 25.000 1.000.4 million for signed collective agreements. An increase of $24.000 5.714.000 44. 139. A reduction of $4.5 million for the Federal Contaminated Sites Action Plan (FSCAP).581. A reduction of $110.000 659.4 million for Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.9 million in the estimate of statutory revenue pursuant to paragraph 5. 218 .488. (80) (35) 1.. A reduction of $2.714.4 million related to Budget 2009.7 million for the funding for contributions to TRIUMF...480 610.000 5. A reduction of $6.000 11.000 138.7 million from Budget 2010 related to NRC’s Technology Cluster Initiatives. A reduction of $10.000 659.4 million for Modernizing Federal Laboratories..048.0 million for the sunsetting of the Indoor Air Program in support of the government’s Clean Air Program.069.

....... (2) 8.120 26.450 37.. .. 23...0 billion Statutory: $5. .3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. or 2. NSERC offers programs that support post‑secondary research in the natural sciences and engineering on the basis of national.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. the department is estimating an increase of $29....... .....501 2.. .073 5...896 356..431 38...402 2.. 168.486 .. 151.509 . Fund Basic Research Support for Research Equipment and Major Resources Innovation: Knowledge and skills in the natural sciences and engineering are transferred to and used productively by the user sector in Canada Fund University‑ Industry ‑ Government Partnerships Fund Research in Strategic Areas Support Commercialization People: Highly skilled science and engineering professionals in Canada.1 billion Voted: $1.050. .9% from previous Main Estimates.872 1.. NSERC supports partnerships and innovation to make it easier for industry to collaborate with academia and access the wealth of resources Canada’s first‑rate academic system has to offer.638 116. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 5..... $1...872 48... 358...026 . The remaining $5.020. .854 65 .. peer‑reviewed competitions.....198 (8) 3 219 ..803 57 (13) 61 1..898 149.743 5.660 (6) (10) (2) 23...456 36.480 ....002...871 .. 352.. and increases the visibility of Canadian research.. . .087 166.1 billion in 2011–12.261 ... 1...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council The Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada (NSERC) is a leader in making Canada a country of discoverers and innovators for all Canadians....054 34... 160. Attract and Retain Faculty Support Students and Fellows Promote Science and Engineering The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. . NSERC aims to maximize the value of public investments in research and development and to advance prosperity and quality of life in Canada..137 114.770 107.004 22. In total. 152....9 million.. ....804 146.082 1. .468 36.0 billion requires approval by Parliament.572 134.055 .. ...094 2..066 . Raison d’être Main Estimates $1.......3 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Discovery: High quality Canadian-based competitive research in the natural sciences and engineering.. Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council is estimating expenditures of $1.545 163. Of this amount.597 5.. NSERC develops the next generation of talented scientists and engineers through its scholarships and research stipends.982 1.

natural resources and energy. the program is helping Canada build a critical mass of expertise in the priority research areas of environmental sciences and technologies.9 million is due to the following factors: • An increase of $17. positively contributing to Canada’s economic.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Explanation of Change A net increase of $29.000 17.000 1.. 8.627 841. 50 ..3 million in the The Banting Post Doctoral Fellowship Program to attract and retain top‑tier postdoctoral talent.200..9 million in the Grants and Scholarships programs to strengthen its support for advanced research and to foster closer research collaborations between academic institutions and the private sector through NSERC’s Strategy for Partnerships and Innovation (Budget 2010). An increase of $3. A decrease of $11.000 6..... 3 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 220 .200.833.514.8 million in the Canada Excellence Research Chairs program to attract and retain the world’s most accomplished and promising minds.002.9 million as per strategic review in 2008...9 million in the College and Community Innovation Program to increase innovation at the community and/or regional level by enabling Canadian colleges to increase their research capacity to work with local companies.065..000 973.750 .000 40.580. health and related life sciences and technologies. An increase of $12.0 million in support of Canada Graduate Scholarships Program due to phasing out of Economic action plan (Budget 2009).550. • • • • • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants and Scholarships Canada Graduate Scholarships Networks of Centres of Excellence College and Community Innovation Program Canada Excellence Research Chairs Business‑Led Networks of Centres of Excellence Vanier Canada Graduate Scholarships Industrial R&D Internship Program Total 842.750 5.. An increase of $14.000 40.500 . social and research‑based growth through a research‑intensive career (Budget 2010)..000 28..414.550.000 6. to develop their leadership potential and to position them for success as research leaders of tomorrow.262. and information and communications technologies (Budget 2008)..750 8. and A decrease of $7.544 49.. particularly small and medium‑sized enterprises (Budget 2010).350.087. 94 N/A .333 8.. both nationally and internationally.293... (12) .000 56..414.580..880.880.000 14.

In total. Explanation of Change 221 .... transparent and expeditious hearings related to the Tribunal’s jurisdiction...066 13 13 The additional $0. Registry of the Competition Tribunal is estimating expenditures of $2.. The Tribunal hears applications related to deceptive marketing practices.... or 12.. ..329 . .. the Tribunal also has jurisdiction to hear references as well as applications brought pursuant to Part VIII. Raison d’être Main Estimates $2. . the department is estimating an increase of $262...549 13 582 2.. which sets out restrictive trade practices such as exclusive dealings.746 1. $2. ..8 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.....3 million is to fund the implementation of the Electronic Commerce Protection Act. established in 1986.. under various parts of the Competition Act the purpose of the Competition Act is to maintain and encourage competition in Canada..3 million Voted: $2... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1....1 of The Competition Act. 582 2.. .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Registry of the Competition Tribunal The Registry of the Competition Tribunal. fair. such as misleading advertising.329 517 2. The remaining $168..746 . quasi‑judicial tribunal established under the Competition Tribunal Act to hear applications brought by the Commissioner of Competition or a private party...2 million Statutory: $168.3 million in 2011–12. under Part VII.7 thousand. 1.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. Process Cases The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.2 million requires approval by Parliament.. . is an independent.7% from previous Main Estimates.8 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Open.. Of this amount. depending on the circumstances. ..

.949 9.. Scholarships and Prizes Research Chairs Research: New Knowledge Based on Excellent Research in the Social Sciences and Humanities. Indirect Costs of Research People: A First-Class Research Capacity in the Social Sciences and Humanities... 84.789 . In total. what we think. with social sciences and humanities research fostering the development of the creative and analytical skills necessary to respond to the complex emerging challenges of critical importance to Canadians.034 2 .. .509 30. Main Estimates $677. how we act—informs new knowledge and insights on the issues that matter most to Canadians..5 million Voted: $674.. 118. .5 million in 2011–12. and institutional environment..... Of this amount..428 60..... 322. the department is estimating an increase of $2. technology and innovation system. Investigator‑framed Research (theme area and subject defined by researcher(s)) Strategic Research Development Targeted Research and Training Initiatives Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. knowledge mobilization... with a view toward creating a better future. 322.. research.. focusing on people... 3.......... 120.306 61...403 . ... . From questions of family and culture to concerns about jobs and employment. $674. Research and research training funded by SSHRC play a unique role within Canada’s science.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council Raison d’être The Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (SSHRC) funds research and research training which builds knowledge about people. support the advancement of Canada’s advantages as outlined in the federal science and technology (S&T) strategy.4% from previous Main Estimates.6 million Statutory: $2.722 81. research about people—how we live.599 1.406 ..350 .9 million Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council is estimating expenditures of $677...189 8... 1. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 301 .829 59. 87... Mobilizing Science and Technology to Canada’s Advantage.205 .102 760 1.. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Institutional environment: A strong canadian science and research environment. SSHRC’s strategic outcomes..994 118..9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. or 0.407 30.. The remaining $2.704 322. . Fellowships. To this end..304 19.752 7 18 (51) 222 . past and present.6 million. ...372 .6 million requires approval by Parliament...959 26.....

. social and research‑based growth through a research‑intensive career (Budget 2010).000 235.000 232...000 648.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity – Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Knowledge Mobilization: Facilitating the use of social sciences and humanities knowledge within and beyond academia Research Networking Research Dissemination and Knowledge Translation The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..985 7.500 75...3 million in the The Banting Post Doctoral Fellowship Program to attract and retain top‑tier postdoctoral talent.500 11.6 million is due to the following factors: • An increase of $8.631 674. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 223 . 651. to develop their leadership potential and to position them for success as research leaders of tomorrow..800.... An increase in net spending of $2. . 20. 51 .800...500.. An increase of $3.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 305 274 ... ...2 million as per Strategic Review in 2008.548 16.000 . 16.000 5....5 million in support of Canada Graduate Scholarships Program due to phasing out of Economic action plan (Budget 2009).326 7.. .300..685 . .. ..864 .483.....000 651. positively contributing to Canada’s economic. A decrease of $8...0 million in the Indirect Costs of Research program to helps Canadian postsecondary institutions with the support costs of research..666 322.198 .362 25..684... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.290 7. Transfer Payments Explanation of Change • • • • Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Indirect Costs of Research Grants and Scholarships Canada Graduate Scholarships Networks of Centres of Excellence Vanier Canada Graduate Scholarships Business‑Led Networks of Centres of Excellence Total 322..080. An increase of $3.. the program ultimately helps researchers concentrate on cutting‑edge discoveries and scholarship excellence (Budget 2010)..362 677.765.917 (2) ..000 983..418....000 983. both nationally and internationally.317 .0 million in the Grants and Scholarships to support world‑leading research in the social sciences and humanities (Budget 2010).715......000 8.403.. 21...... 5 16.. By alleviating the financial burden of expenses..500 11..166 72...983. 1 (5) ..590 21. . and A decrease of $3. such as lighting and heating.

.....778 1...1 million in 2011–12 which require approval by Parliament...324 1... ... For your information.. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.. ... Explanation of Change Standards Council of Canada’s expenditures remain the same as the previous year..1 million Voted: $7... Standards and conformity assessment practices are a key component of Canadians’ economic and social well‑being they provide business and industry with key building blocks to success and facilitate the flow of goods and services both nationally and internationally.... 224 .129 .. 1... . Standards Program Standards and Conformity Assessment Policy Conformity Assessment Program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization...778 1.. .. Some 12. ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Standards Council of Canada Raison d’être The Standards Council of Canada (SCC) is a federal Crown corporation with a mandate to promote efficient and effective standardization in Canada..... . The SCC coordinates and oversees the work of Canada’s standardization network. .129 .426 7... ..711 214 ..1 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canada has an effective and efficient National Standards System..228 (13) 8 (83) 1........500 Canadian volunteers contribute to the work of committees that develop national and international standards. . .. .711 214 4.. . . This includes Canadian organizations and individuals involved in voluntary standards development and conformity assessment activities....426 7...... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3.129 N/A ... 3.. 7. Main Estimates $7. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..577 1... Standards Council of Canada is estimating expenditures of $7......

Of this amount..8% from previous Main Estimates.. .8 million.561 86.1 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canadians have access to timely...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Statistics Canada Statistics Canada was established to ensure that Canadians have access to a trusted source of statistics on Canada meeting their highest priority needs. The Agency’s mandate derives primarily from the Statistics Act. $661.. 561 34..905 185..754 135.1 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. In total.068 138.732 .... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 369. ....859 178.000 .000 82. relevant and quality statistical information on Canada’s changing economy and society for informed debate. . the department is estimating an increase of $178.186 214.119 190. Statistics Canada is also mandated to provide co‑ordination and leadership for the national statistical system.4 million requires approval by Parliament.. Census. Main Estimates $741..051 52..... or 31.6 million Voted: $661.6 million in 2011–12...637 741..733 (5) 32 225 .700 562....343 334.951 161. The Act requires that Statistics Canada collect. research and decision making on social and economic issues. ..419 107 4 3 86. . social and general conditions of the country and its people. 561 4. Statistics Canada is estimating expenditures of $741. compile. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. . Demography and Aboriginal Statistics Economic Statistics Social Statistics The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.962 861. The agency is considered a leader among statistical agencies around the world in the reduction of reporting burden..4 million Statutory: $80.. The remaining $80.282 29....325 120. It also requires Statistics Canada to conduct a Census of Population and a Census of Agriculture every fifth year and that the Agency protect the confidentiality of the information with which it is entrusted.. analyse and publish statistical information on the economic.

N/A N/A 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 226 . telephone follow‑up of missing questionnaires. starting data quality studies. conducting census collection. implementing communications programs.8 million for savings identified as part of the cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures announced in Budget 2010.2 million for overall cost efficiencies to fully meet the efficiency targets identified in Budget 2007.8 million is mainly explained by the following: • The funding increase of $162..5 million for the Census of Agriculture will be used for activities related to collection and processing such as the implementation of the communications program.9 million for the combination of collective bargaining settlements and the Agency’s share of contributions to the EBP.. and the edit. completing recruitment and training of field staff. and evaluation studies will begin for 2011 Census of Agriculture processes in order to identify lessons learned and make recommendations for the future.2 million for the Census of Population and National Household Survey will be used for activities such as completing development and testing of census collection and processing systems. The dissemination processes will be developed and tested.800 . starting 2011 Census lessons learned and evaluation studies and releasing population and dwelling counts and major data releases.0 million in line with the 2006 Census of Population funding profile. • • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions Health Information Contribution Program Total 560.. a decrease of $1. and There is an increase of $8. ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Industry Explanation of Change An increase of $178.. Tax data will be received and analyzed as part of the feasibility study to explore the possibility of replacing detailed expense questions with tax data in the future. as will a reconciliation of the Farm Register with the Census of Agriculture. mail‑out of questionnaires. developing and testing of census dissemination and data quality systems and processes.800 560... an increase of $5. closing census field operations and processing facilities.. and a decrease of $5. imputation and validation of data. receipt and capture of responses by mail and internet. processing of census returns. The funding increase of $8. A coverage evaluation study will be conducted.

............................229 Canadian Human Rights Commission ....................235 Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions ..................................................232 Canadian Human Rights Tribunal...........................236 Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada ...................................................................................................................................................233 Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs .............................................240 227 .................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Justice..............................................234 Courts Administration Service ..............238 Supreme Court of Canada ........................

.. annuities to spouses and children of judges and lump sum payments to spouses of judges who die while in office (R.583 8.543 258.401 .129 3.750 20.880 66.036 20. 24 (1) 4 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.376 59.C.664 10.488 29. annuities to spouses and children of judges and lump sum payments to spouses of judges who die while in office (R..017 158.C.333 6..624 79 712. c..615 22. 20. 1985.509 1.271 3 . 7 1 1 10.S.S.688 386.510 . 228 ...475 2 9 2 266.770 462.709 9 12 9 8.466 2.116 394 4.365 22.608 874 428.110 2.099 3..862 16.147 65.378 53..716 2. 1985.820 78 737.517 4.. allowances and annuities.170 142. c. J‑1) Courts Administration Service 30 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plan Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions 35 (S) Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions – Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada 40 45 (S) Office of the Information Commissioner of Canada – Program expenditures Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada – Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Supreme Court of Canada 50 (S) (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Judges’ salaries.337 172.834 18.099 82.281 5. J‑1) 21.231 7....462 3 (6) 18 5 5 4.547 388.603 34..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Justice 1 5 (S) (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada – Salary and motor car allowance Canadian Human Rights Commission 10 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Human Rights Tribunal 15 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs 20 25 (S) (S) Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs ‑ Operating expenditures Canadian Judicial Council – Operating expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Judges’ salaries.453 (1) 10 9 6 153. 5 .431 5.924 439.055 1.272 1.102 415 4..632 2. allowances and annuities...879 8 14 8 58.570 23.920 36..033 451.715 21.568 29.

6 million requires approval by Parliament. .. The Department supports the Minister of Justice in his responsibilities for 49 statutes and areas of federal law by ensuring a bilingual and bijural national legal framework principally within the following domains: criminal justice (including youth criminal justice)...099 .5 million Voted: $654...6 million Statutory: $82.. The Department supports the Attorney General as the chief law officer of the Crown in the ongoing operations of government by providing legal advice to the Government and all federal government departments and agencies.5 million in 2011–12.9 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A fair.000 197. representing the Crown in civil litigation and before administrative tribunals. 388. 388..543 104. relevant and accessible justice system that reflects Canadian values. In total.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Justice The Department of Justice supports the dual roles of the Minister of Justice and the Attorney General of Canada.. Justice policies. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 43... .906 8 128..5% from previous Main Estimates. $654..342 639. family justice...872 28 . Justice is estimating expenditures of $737. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. or 3..000 108.. Main Estimates $737.... . Services to government The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..444 . The remaining $82.. access to justice.3 million. Aboriginal justice....971 28 424.342 737.202 .271 4 4 229 .099 20. ...309 2 (98) 467.... laws and programs Office of the Federal Ombudsman for Victims of Crime A federal government that is supported by effective and responsive legal services.202 181.9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. 431. . and. 270. general public law and private international law...... the department is estimating an increase of $25.....094 712.000 290. and responding to the other legal needs of federal departments and agencies. drafting legislation. Of this amount.. .962 1.

0 million in Net Vote Authority (NVA) was approved as a result of increased costs of providing legal services to other government departments. An increase of $2.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Explanation of Change A net increase of $25. in partnership with other departments.0 million to $290.0 million with an offsetting increase to the operating budget. An increase of $9. to support concrete actions on missing and murdered Aboriginal women.5 million reduces the reference levels to match the funding earmarked in the fiscal framework for Youth Justice. provide legal advice and to fund counsel for named persons in open hearings in support of legal aid related to immigration cases involving classified information under Division 9 of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act.9 million is the amount of the wages and salary increases to be covered by existing reference level by finding efficiencies within Justice as announced in Budget 2010.0 million reflects the termination of the transfer of resources related to the Money Laundering Initiative to Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions due to the sunsetting of the initiative in 2010–11.8 million funds the Federal Victims of Crime Initiative and the continuation of the Policy Centre for Victim Issues that works closely with other federal departments to develop federal policy and programs to improve the experience of victims of crime in the criminal justice system. A decrease of $1. An increase of $12. A decrease of $7. Gangs and Drugs.4 million supports the renewal of the Strengthening Community Safety Initiative to administer the provisions of financial assistance to victims who wish to attend National Parole Board hearings.0 million relates to the higher employee benefits plan costs associated with the increased salary costs. The original TB Submission sought ongoing funding for this initiative while funds were set aside in the fiscal framework only up to 2010–2011. An increase of $1. An increase of $4. The $12. • • • • • • • • • • • • 230 . An increase of $2.5 million reflects the increased employee benefit premium costs due to the rate increase. Guns.7 million allows Justice to litigate.0 million permits Justice. and A decrease of $1.8 million.1 million reflects the sunsetting of the Money Laundering Initiative in 2010–11.4 million provides for increased support for victims of crime through the Federal Victims Strategy for the creation and enhancement of Child Advocacy Centres across Canada. The major changes are: • • An increase of $12. and an increase in contributions and other transfer payments of $1. Justice’s NVA increased from $215.6 million provides for the increased salary costs associated with collective agreements ratified in 2009–10 and 2010–11. A decrease of $8.9 million reflects the sunsetting of the Victims of Crime initiative in 2010‑11. An increase of $1. a decrease in grants of $0. An increase of $1. A decrease of $2. as part of Budget 2006.5 million is the amount of estimated savings to be realized by Justice as it continues to implement the Law Practice Model which was one of the items identified in the last strategic review conducted at Justice.3 million is due to an increase in operating funds of $24.6 million.1 million.

000 250.....650.. (49) .296.000 50... .000 50.000 1..000 2. .593 5.. (30) (55) .845 4..000 4.098.. ..000.345 260.....000 50.000 50. .. 500........856. ..900 7.. ...000 11.. (21) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 231 . .000 268. 2.094..000 3.250.000 2..000 250.950.000 ..000 80.000 386...302.....631.175.655 350..911..950.175. .094.000 384.000 9.650.. .250.. .064..900 7.. Aboriginal Courtwork and Public Legal Education and Information Services) Contributions for the Victims of Crime Initiative Drug Treatment Court Funding Program Contributions under the Justice Partnership and Innovation Program Contributions in support of Public Security and Anti‑Terrorism – Legal Aid Contributions under the Special Advocates Program Integrated Market Enforcement Teams Reserve Fund Contributions in support of the Youth Justice Fund Contributions in support of Federal Court Ordered Counsel Cases Contributions to the Hague Conference on Private International Law Contributions to the International Institute for the Unification of Private Law (UNIDROIT) Total contributions Total 177.. .584.000 9.085..000 12.000 1..536 388...302..911.000 50..845 4.000 500.. ..000 730.000 50...275.556 3.631..048. . . ...000 2. Grants – Administration Grant Grants in support of the Supporting Families Fund Grants under the Access to Justice in both Official Languages Support Fund Canadian Society for Forensic Science Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police for the Law Amendments Committee Total grants Contributions Contributions to the provinces and territories in support of the youth justice services Contributions to the provinces to assist in the operation of legal aid systems Contributions in support of the Supporting Families Fund Contributions under the Aboriginal Justice Strategy Fund Contributions to the provinces and territories in support of the youth justice services – Intensive Rehabilitative Custody and Supervision Program Contributions to support the implementation of official languages requirements under the Contraventions Act Contributions under the Access to Justice in Both Official Languages Support Fund Contributions to the provinces under the Aboriginal Courtwork Program Contributions for Access to Justice Services to the Territories (being Legal Aid.000 386...000 50.880..000 11....276 2.800.101 2.503.736.000 25.507 15....048.856.593 4..034.415 119. ..000 80..000.507 15....000 100..655 500..081 3.000 50..000 .....240.000 2.827.363 4.536 177..000 330. 23 50 N/A ....000 12...363 4. ..250... .000 2.240..000 25.000 ...415 119..345 260.. ...000 100.276 3..827. (10) ...175..000 268...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants under the Justice Partnership and Innovation Fund Grants for the Victims of Crime Initiative Grants in support of the Youth Justice Fund National Judicial Institute Grants under the Aboriginal Justice Strategy Fund Canadian Association of Provincial Court Judges Uniform Law Conference of Canada...

. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.410 23.0 million Voted: $20.. as well as the public they serve.. the Canadian Human Rights Act (CHRA) and the Employment Equity Act (EEA) by federally regulated employers and service providers..0 million in 2011–12.... 8..531 3. . .. the department is estimating an increase of $561.6 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.... Main Estimates $23.... .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Canadian Human Rights Commission Raison d’être The Canadian Human Rights Commission (CHRC) was established in 1977 under Schedule II of the Financial Administration Act in accordance with the Canadian Human Rights Act (CHRA). and compliance with.109 4... CHRC leads the administration of the CHRA and ensures compliance with the Employment Equity Act (EEA).. ... Both laws apply the principles of equal opportunity and non‑discrimination to federal government departments and agencies..515 3. .6 million represents an increase of $0.5% from previous Main Estimates. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 8...5 million requires approval by Parliament. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Equality. $20..... Human Rights Dispute Resolution Program Discrimination Prevention Program Human Rights Knowledge Development and Dissemination Program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.531 3.....410 23. The remaining $2.. ...515 4.062 22...475 6 2 Explanation of Change A net increase of $0.. Crown corporations and federally regulated private sector organizations.789 5 . ..5 million Statutory: $2.. .. ..3 thousand.2 million for the adjustment related to the employee benefit plan rate.. The CHRA prohibits discrimination and the EEA promotes equality in the workplace... 232 .. or 2. and an increase of $0. .. ...036 6..6 million Canadian Human Rights Commission is estimating expenditures of $23. .... (6) 6..036 ..580 8.... In total.... . Of this amount.4 million for the repeal of section 67 of the Canadian Human Rights Act...515 4. respect for human rights and protection from discrimination by fostering understanding of... 6.580 .

Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. Of this amount.....8 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Individuals have access... .510 .606 . The purpose of the CHRA is to protect individuals from discrimination and to promote equal opportunity. or 0... 1. The Canadian Human Rights Tribunal’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.2% from previous Main Estimates. . . determines allegations of wage disparity between men and women doing work of equal value in the same establishment.904 4.517 1. Hearings of complaints before the Tribunal The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. . For your information..517 ... .....5 million in 2011–12... .. $4..1 million Statutory: $414.5 million Voted: $4. to fair and equitable adjudication of human rights and employment equity cases that are brought before the Canadian Human Rights Tribunal..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Canadian Human Rights Tribunal The Canadian Human Rights Tribunal is a quasi‑judicial body that hears complaints of discrimination referred by the Canadian Human Rights Commission and determines whether the activities complained of violate the Canadian Human Rights Act (CHRA)...8 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The Tribunal also decides cases brought under the Employment Equity Act and... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 2. The remaining $414. In total. 1.613 2........904 4.904 4.. Explanation of Change 233 ...... the department is estimating an increase of $7.. . details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011‑12 Report on Plans and Priorities. Raison d’être Main Estimates $4. as determined by the Canadian Human Rights Act and the Employment Equity Act. 2....1 million requires approval by Parliament.. pursuant to section 11 of the CHRA.613 . ... Canadian Human Rights Tribunal is estimating expenditures of $4...3 thousand...

858 ..770 8.. .. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity An independent and efficient Federal Judiciary. 451. Of this amount..... Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs is estimating expenditures of $462.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 451...1 million...462 .. The remaining $452. 275 .970 1.. .8 million requires approval by Parliament.8 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..6 million in 2011– 12..3 million to provide for the operation of the Judicial Compensation and Benefits Commission. .... .... .707 . or 5.. 275 875 462. .924 7.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs Raison d’être Main Estimates $462.707 428. as well as an increase in the overall average in the amounts of pensions being paid to pensioners in accordance with the Judges Act in addition to a provision for a salary increase to federally appointed judges contained in the Judges Act. • 234 ...8 million Statutory: $452..... the department is estimating an increase of $23...3% from previous Main Estimates.. .231 1.698 5 3 . In total.. .. $9...506 1. 875 462.8 million To be recognized for our contribution in preserving Canada’s reputation as leader in the field of judicial independence.......... and $0..583 870 439... .. Payments Pursuant to the Judges Act Federal Judicial Affairs Canadian Judicial Council The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization...8 million mainly to allow for an increase in the number of judicial appointments...770 8. ..6 million Voted: $9.... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. 5 Explanation of Change The major changes are: • $22...

. 26.204 59. ...896 9 8 18.. Main Estimates $65. .255 65...609 18. Of this amount. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... or 9...1 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..4 million Voted: $58. .. . the Federal Court.316 .. The remaining $7. . .. In total... The role of CAS is to provide effective and efficient registry.316 24. an Act to amend the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act (Balanced Refugee Reform Act) and the Federal Courts Act....... .... the Federal Court. ...807 20. Courts Administration Service is estimating expenditures of $65..7 million in spending costs is mainly due to the following: • • • An increase of $3. the Court Martial Appeal Court of Canada and the Tax Court of Canada.378 16.....0 million related to funding to implement Bill C‑11. An increase of $3. $58. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 26.. . Explanation of Change 235 . 18.....378 . Judicial independence is enhanced through the Act by placing the judiciary at arm’s length from the federal government while ensuring greater accountability for the use of public money. the Court Martial Appeal Court of Canada and the Tax Court of Canada...255 65.. Registry Services Judicial Services The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.807 20.5% from previous Main Estimates.0 million related to funding to manage immigration cases involving classified information under Division 9 of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act.. to the litigation processes of the Federal Court of Appeal.4 million in 2011–12. the department is estimating an increase of $5..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Courts Administration Service The Courts Administration Service (CAS) was established in 2003 with the coming into force of the Courts Administration Service Act.2 million requires approval by Parliament.. announced in Budget 2010....2 million Statutory: $7.709 13 9 A net increase of $5. judicial and corporate services to four superior Courts of record – the Federal Court of Appeal.7 million..6 million related to the costs containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures. and A decrease of $0..1 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The public has timely and fair access..

742 127. Drug..3 million provides legal advice to federal investigative agencies and departments on the criminal law implications of investigations and prosecutions. 13... $153. .3 million.. impartial and fair.. and promotes confidence in the administration of justice through professionally conducted prosecutions that result in a judicial determination on the merits of the evidence. ensures the appropriate enforcement of federal laws through principled and independent decisions by prosecutors. . impartial and fair manner.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 127..912 ..8 million requires approval by Parliament. .4% from previous Main Estimates. . The Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions is estimating expenditures of $172.. Criminal Code.576 185.8 million Statutory: $18.088 18. .3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.2 million in 2011–12. 2006 with the coming into force of the Director of Public Prosecutions Act. Of this amount... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding....248 .. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Criminal and regulatory offences under federal law are prosecuted in an independent.879 13 8 236 . In total.2 million Voted: $153.. and terrorism prosecution program Regulatory offences and economic crime prosecution program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.088 32.... it: • • • Main Estimates $172.....576 172....... Its sole strategic outcome is the prosecution of criminal and regulatory offences under federal law in a manner that is independent...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions Raison d’être The Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions (ODPP) is an independent prosecution service mandated to prosecute offences under federal jurisdiction..375 7 13 26.. 13.899 16.. .506 118..... Created on December 12. . the department is estimating an increase of $13.170 23... The remaining $18.605 158.742 26. . or 8.

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice The increase in net spending of $13. namely possession and/or laundering of proceeds of crime offences. ODPP’s role is to identify and deal with legal issues.0 million in the Drug Prosecution fund to ensure the program integrity of the Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions in relation to drug prosecution and to the establishment of a revised fee schedule for Crown agents. Factors contributing to the net increase include: • An increase of $5.4 million for other minor adjustments. dismantling and incapacitation of targeted organized criminals and crime groups. Explanation of Change • • • • 237 . ODPP also requested a reprofile of IM/IT funding from 2009–2010 because it was necessary to defer projects and delay the acquisition of key technology in order to avoid equipment sitting idle and lapsing warranty. to assist the enforcement authorities in their investigation of proceeds of crime cases and to prosecute proceeds of crime offences. ODPP requested a reprofile of temporary Accommodation funding from 2009‑2010 in order to be able to meet legal obligations with PWGSC and to fund ongoing capital projects including the relocation of several regional offices.5 million for the Law Group collective agreement.6 million for reprofiling of transition funding.6 million for the renewal of the Integrated Proceeds of Crime initiative whose purpose is to contribute to the disruption. and A decrease of $0. An increase of $2. An increase of $3. An increase of $2.3 million is due to an increase in operating costs. as required.

...976 9. 8............ .. 500 . or 6.7 million requires approval by Parliament. 5. Canada’s private‑sector privacy law.....996 3... . ....9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes... .612 14 12 10 8.120 4....808 36...664 4. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 10.......197 . Internal Services – Office of the Privacy Commissioner Internal Services – Office of the Information Commissioner Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.7 million Statutory: $3.9 million Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada is estimating expenditures of $36.201 .086 3.2 million.086 3. 5.. ..164 . The mission of the Office is to protect and promote the privacy rights of individuals......706 3..976 .808 36.4% from previous Main Estimates. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The privacy rights of individuals are protected... The remaining $3.. 500 . which ultimately enhances transparency and accountability across the federal government. OFFICE OF THE INFORMATION COMMISSIONER OF CANADA The Office of the Information Commissioner ensures that the rights conferred to information requestors by the Access to Information Act are respected.7 million Voted: $32.... .. the department is estimating an increase of $2.. and the Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act... 10. Compliance with access to information obligations The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada Raison d’être OFFICE OF THE PRIVACY COMMISSIONER OF CANADA The mandate of the Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada is to oversee compliance with both the Privacy Act which covers the personal information‑handling practices of federal government departments and agencies...7 million in 2011–12... . . Of this amount. .... ...861 34.. . .391 5.453 2 (1) 6 238 ...197 8. Compliance Activities Research and Policy Development Public Outreach Individuals’ rights under the Access to Information Act are safeguarded.. ..391 4.... Main Estimates $36... ... $32. In total.663 3.206 3..

06 million is due to the following: • • • • An increase of $0.. OFFICE OF THE INFORMATION COMMISSIONER OF CANADA The net decrease of $0. . A salary increase of $0...000 500.. and A decrease in operating funds due to additional funding in 2010–2011 for one‑time office set‑up costs of $0.15 million due mainly to the new funding for the Electronic Commerce Protection Act.000 .000 500...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice OFFICE OF THE PRIVACY COMMISSIONER OF CANADA The expenditures will increase by $2.08 million and the IM/IT renewal initiative of $0.06 million. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% Explanation of Change 239 . Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions The Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act Class Contribution Program Total 500.06 million due to compensation from recently signed collective agreements.06 million in salary provisions due to the implementation of Budget 2010 costs containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.08 million in employee benefit plans due to rate change.000 500... A decrease of $0.

1% from previous Main Estimates.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Justice Supreme Court of Canada Raison d’être As Canada’s final court of appeal. N/A 9...806 29.. civil and criminal jurisdiction within and throughout Canada. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 14..341 21.. $21.0 million Supreme Court of Canada is estimating expenditures of $29..806 29..... .7 million Voted: $21.... 9.... . For your information. In accordance with the Supreme Court Act. Of this amount.715 ...8 thousand.... .. 14..401 24 1 Explanation of Change Supreme Court of Canada’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. ...568 .7 million in 2011–12. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The administration of Canada’s final court of appeal is effective and independent.7 million requires approval by Parliament.... the department is estimating an increase of $313. .341 ... .. . Main Estimates $29.568 . or 1. The mandate of the Supreme Court of Canada is to have and exercise an appellate. the Supreme Court of Canada serves Canadians by leading the development of common and civil law through its decisions on questions of public importance..0 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. and serves as the interface between the litigants and the Court. ....715 7.7 million Statutory: $8......... which it meets by hearing and deciding cases of public importance... .. the Supreme Court of Canada consists of the Chief Justice and the eight puisne judges... Court Operations Process Payments of Various Allowances to the Supreme Court Judges Pursuant to the Judges Act The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. The Office of the Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada exists to provide the full gamut of services the Court needs in order to hear cases and render decisions.472 (33) 5. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities. 5. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... 240 .930 29. In total. The remaining $8...

..........................................................243 Canadian Forces Grievance Board..................................................248 Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner...................247 Military Police Complaints Commission .....................................249 241 ........................................................................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates National Defence National Defence .................................................

101.663 241... 6 .532 353. 3.628 4.388 297 4.304 78 5. 242 ....964..330 14..572 227. 6 1 14.S.100 ..971 130 2.063.459 1.641 .053 588 6. c. 1970.685 (27) 1 (25) 6.242 1.683 6.209 299 3..006 1.512 2 (4) 6 6 (3) (1) (8) (9) (31) 1 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.159 64 21.054 44 21.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates National Defence Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 National Defence 1 5 10 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans – Members of the Military Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of National Defence – Salary and motor car allowance Payments under the Supplementary Retirement Benefits Act Payments under Parts I‑IV of the Defence Services Pension Continuation Act (R.971 4.060 623 6.108 1...508 4. D‑3) Payments to dependants of certain members of the Royal Canadian Air Force killed while serving as instructors under the British Commonwealth Air Training Plan (Appropriation Act No.001. 1968) Canadian Forces Grievance Board 15 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Military Police Complaints Commission 20 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner 25 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 1.678 1...C. 4.593 79 5.971 137 2.663.293.854.648.715 362.

and Contribute to International Peace and Security ‑ by projecting leadership abroad.9 billion requires approval by Parliament. the Canadian Forces (CF) and the Department of National Defence (DND) stand ready to perform three key roles: • • • Defend Canada – by delivering excellence at home.8 million. Defend North America – by being a strong and reliable partner with the United States in the defence of the continent. Raison d’être The National Defence Act establishes DND and the CF as separate entities. as they pursue their primary responsibility of providing defence for Canada and Canadians. National Defence is estimating expenditures of $21. operating within an integrated National Defence Headquarters.9% from previous Main Estimates. these factors will continue to occupy the international agenda and challenge Canada’s security and prosperity. $19.9 billion Statutory: $1.3 billion in 2011–12. In addition to the global financial situation.4 billion 243 . Defence continues to adapt to an evolving strategic global security environment and is prepared to meet emerging non‑traditional challenges such as piracy attacks. Of this amount.3 billion Voted: $19. or 0. as well as traditional ones.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates National Defence National Defence On behalf of the people of Canada. the department is estimating an increase of $191. including global terrorism. The remaining $1. In total. Main Estimates $21. weapons proliferation and the enduring threat of regional conflicts emerging around the world.4 billion represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.

227 1..656 319.370 8 134 2 (11) 1.720 664. 213.044 113 2.663...154 32.817.708 354.232 36.975.227 .352..073.937 16.626 4.309 32.737 13..027.254 8..533 1. Equipment Acquisition and Disposal Recruiting of Personnel and Initial Training Real Property and Informatics Infrastructure Acquisition and Disposal Defence Science and Technology Defence operations improve peace.858 .451 104.239.. International Peace.064. Stability and Security Care and Support to the Canadian Forces and Contribution to Canadian Society.. stability and security wherever deployed.907 2. Land Readiness Joint and Common Readiness Maritime Readiness Aerospace Readiness Resources are acquired to meet Government Defence Expectations..169.....030.782 19.. ..663 .704.668 3.040 308.400 16.254 15.922 153.753 (10) 3 11 (17) 277.418. 7.080 2.155 1.180 217.514 198.181.764 534.081 .604 1.746 12..719 665.409 2... 29.340 2.630..269.867. Stability and Security Situational Awareness Canadian Peace.434 (14) (4) (13) .842 1.330 1.293..680 2.264 2. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.512 (2) 1 244 .623.501 327...916 1.677 604.716 16.929 2.047...220.365 7.363 282.165 636.248 3.823 1.440 368.815 21..101..628 197.179 20 2 (12) (68) 1.190 259.149 435.580 103.528 3.883.671 176..043.129 105 6.188.344 124.251 2.160 21.237. Defence Team Personnel Support Canadian Identity Environment Protection and Stewardship Non‑Security Support The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.937 2.234 22...915 1. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates National Defence Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity National Defence is ready to meet Government Defence Expectations.348 21.741 651.671 301 116 868 760.970 338.... 836.686 32..248 4.479 324. 5.450 121 24 4.050 346. Stability and Security Continental Peace.437 6.053 1.801 1.498.226 230 16.438 3. .124 20. 247...554 33...062 .351 134.530 211..416. .069 3.838 637.610 628. .

The major changes are: • • • • • $281. Explanation of Change 245 . contributions and other transfer payments of $13. and $102.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates National Defence A net increase of $191.5% beginning in 2011–12. a decrease in capital costs of $191.3 million increase for Canada First Defence Strategy and to support Canada’s domestic and international security operations and challenges. $221. and an increase in grants.9 million.7 million net increase in the spending profile for infrastructure projects.9 million.4 million for Budget 2008 commitment to allow the automatic annual increase on defence spending to 2% from the current 1.3 million decrease due to cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures announced in Budget 2010.0 million. $321.8 million net decrease in the spending profile for Major Capital Projects. $120.8 million is due to an increase in operating costs of $368.

152.000 10...000 100.200 244.000 64..914 4.853 2.000 409.000 418..C.833.516. 1968) Grant to the Royal Canadian Naval Benevolent Fund Civil Pensions and Annuities: Mr.000.000 2.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates National Defence Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Named Grant to the Institute for Environmental Monitoring and Research Class Grant Program to the National Offices of the Cadet Leagues of Canada: Air Cadet League of Canada Class Grant Program to the National Offices of the Cadet Leagues of Canada: Army Cadet League of Canada Class Grant Program to the National Offices of the Cadet Leagues of Canada: Navy League of Canada Conference of Defence Associations Named Grant Program (S) Payments to dependants of certain members of the Royal Canadian Air Force killed while serving as instructors under the British Commonwealth Air Training Plan (Appropriation Act No 4.175.807.480.000 13.340 126.....000 5.000 418.909..452 .500.000 2.000 44... R..675....635.500.000 5...000 409.100.000 100.P.000 11.605 48..415.000. 17. 10.651 ..700 1.000 ..476.500. N/A 7 (100) (100) 6 246 .406 (6) 35 N/A (2) (33) 12 (59) (8) N/A N/A (1) 35 (9) ..000 5.026 190.860. 228... c.272 .595.300 25..000 8...000 233.489. D‑3) COSPAS‑SARSAT Secretariat Contribution Program Contribution to the Biological and Chemical Defence Review Committee Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required *Security and Defence Forum Class Grant Program Total transfer payments no longer required Total *Authority will be sought in 2011‑12 for the renewal of this transfer payment program.400 25.515 1.S..890.459.005. (31) N/A 40 1 118.281 2.000 1.450.948.925..500 2.223 6.000 2.054...000 121..000 65. 247..640 .415 190. Thompson Total grants Contributions North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program: NATO Military Budget (NATO Programs) North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program: NATO Security Investment Program (NATO Programs) Contributions in Support of the Military Training and Cooperation Program North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program : NATO Alliance Ground Surveillance System (NATO Major Activities) North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program: NATO Airborne Early Warning and Control Program Management Agency (NATO Major Activities) Contribution Program in support of the Remediation of the Former Mid‑Canada Line Radar Sites in Ontario Contributions in support of the Capital Assistance Program (S) Payments under the Supplementary Retirements Benefits Act Contribution Program in support of the Search and Rescue New Initiatives Fund Contribution to the Civil Air Search and Rescue Association North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program: NATO Other Activities Canadian Association of Physician Assistants Contribution Program (S) Payments under Parts I‑IV of the Defence Services Pension Continuation Act (R.000 1.... . 1970.000 1. 2.159. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 1.699.420 12..000 7.000 418. 2 2 2 ..500..125 .782....669.000 409.600. .

388 3..1 million Statutory: $623.. Canadian Forces Grievance Board is estimating expenditures of $6. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 4. to grieve a decision.142 6.295 6... the department is estimating an increase of $41.. or 0.641 (27) . Review Canadian Forces grievances The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization... The importance of this broad right cannot be overstated since it is. . .7 million in 2011–12.. Of this amount..683 3. independent and timely review of military grievances.. . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..295 6.. Explanation of Change 247 . .. with certain narrow exceptions.9 thousand. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.... Raison d’être Main Estimates $6.. Section 29 of the National Defence Act provides a statutory right for an officer or a non‑commissioned member who has been aggrieved. The Canadian Forces Grievance Board’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. The remaining $623.. . In total.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates National Defence Canadian Forces Grievance Board The raison d’être of the Canadian Forces Grievance Board is to provide an independent and external review of military grievances. 4. 2..5 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The Chief of the Defence Staff and members of the Canadian Forces have access to a fair........ an act or an omission in the administration of the affairs of the Canadian Forces (CF).5 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes....6% from previous Main Estimates.7 million Voted: $6.. the only formal complaint process available to CF members.388 .. $6. ..499 25 2.. For your information.....1 million requires approval by Parliament....683 . .

. .5 million in 2011–12.... or 25.... The Commission derives its mandate from Part IV of Canada’s National Defence Act. $3..2 million. In total. ..105 2..685 (31) (25) Explanation of Change A decrease of $1. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 2. The remaining $299....2 million requires approval by Parliament. Main Estimates $3. . .. the department is estimating a decrease of $1.0 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Complaints Resolution The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..5 million Voted: $3. Of this amount....023 4..1% from previous Main Estimates.2 million is due to sunsetting of funding provided for the Public Interest Hearing relating to the Afghanistan Detainees and Federal Court Challenge.662 (21) 1.... .508 ...508 2.0 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Conduct complaints against the Military Police and interference complaints by the Military Police are resolved in a fair and timely manner and recommendations made are implemented by the Department of National Defence and/or the Canadian Forces. 248 ... Military Police Complaints Commission is estimating expenditures of $3.2 million Statutory: $299.. ...403 3.105 .403 3. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... 2... the Military Police Complaints Commission exists to provide greater public accountability by the military police and the chain of command in relation to military police activities.. 1.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates National Defence Military Police Complaints Commission Raison d’être On behalf of all Canadians....

. For your information.108 707 2..1 million in 2011–12.. This includes having due regard for the privacy of Canadians.100 6 . . $2.393 (3) 750 2. ...6 thousand.. Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner is estimating expenditures of $2...1 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. .1 thousand Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The Communications Security Establishment Canada performs its duties and functions in accordance with the laws of Canada and with due regard for the privacy of Canadians.. ...... Additional information can be found in the Report on Plans and Priorities of the Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner.... . or 0... The Commissioner’s office exists to support the Commissioner in the effective discharge of his mandate. In total.. 750 2.4% from previous Main Estimates. Explanation of Change 249 .. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..1 million Voted: $2. The remaining $137...358 1. Of this amount..0 million requires approval by Parliament. ......... . The Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. 1..108 . Main Estimates $2..0 million Statutory: $137. the department is estimating an increase of $7. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates National Defence Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner The position of Communications Security Establishment Commissioner was created to review the activities of Communications Security Establishment Canada to determine whether it performs its duties and functions in accordance with the laws of Canada. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.358 . The Communications Security Establishment Canada review program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization....

.

..............................................................................261 Northern Pipeline Agency ................................................................................................................................................................................257 Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission ...........................259 National Energy Board...............................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Natural Resources ........................................253 Atomic Energy of Canada Limited .........263 251 .....................................................................................................

099 59......524. 252 .328 1. 805..452 ...452 102. 6 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Natural Resources 1 5 10 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) — Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Natural Resources – Salary and motor car allowance Payments to the Newfoundland Offshore Petroleum Resource Revenue Fund Payments to the Nova Scotia Offshore Revenue Account Contribution to the Canada/Newfoundland Offshore Petroleum Board Contribution to the Canada/Nova Scotia Offshore Petroleum Board Geomatics Canada Revolving Fund Items no longer required Grant to the Canada Foundation for Sustainable Development Technology Atomic Energy of Canada Limited 15 Payments to Atomic Energy of Canada Limited for operating and capital expenditures Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission 20 (S) (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Expenditures pursuant to paragraph 29..000 4. 3.743 78 1.344 52..630 4.488 88..568 79 1.203 118 1.. (29) (8) (32) 2 (1) 4 (39) 5 .636 57..134 1.371.400 .892 1.318 118.500 3.457 3..982 179.321 ..423..256 131..047 20.877.. 52.829 46.1(1) of the Financial Administration Act National Energy Board 25 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Northern Pipeline Agency 30 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 1..523 58..536 86.143 102.264 40.825 3..422 (35) (23) 2 (10) 102.. ..663 6..731 7..549 14 12 14 26.723 (100) (21) Total budgetary expenditures 569. N/A 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..400 .267.205 6.942 13...238 295.452.143 102...869 15..203 125 1.300 6. ..

.327. Raison d’être Main Estimates $3..303 86.795 (7) (98) 133..393 100 33. 1..373 1.968 .832 62. 103...121 13.. and contribute to the social well-being of Canadians.558 .. by supporting the sustainable development of Canada’s resources in a manner that advances the country’s global standing as a leader on the environment..881..926. economically productive..675 2.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Natural Resources Natural Resources Canada’s vision is to improve the quality of life of Canadians by creating a sustainable resource advantage.799.078 270 1. Economic Opportunities for natural resources Natural resource‑based communities Canada is a world leader on environmental responsibility in the development and use of natural resources.547 11.5 billion Voted: $1...723 (27) (21) 253 . or 20.434 1.9 billion requires approval by Parliament.. (19) (7) N/A 159.836 84.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 136.. and by using its knowledge and expertise of Canada’s landmass to support the safety and security of citizens.208.9 billion Statutory: $1.9% from previous Main Estimates.921 55 1.... It seeks to achieve this vision by working to improve the competitiveness of the natural resource sectors by ensuring the continuation of their significant contribution to Canada’s economy.487 7.653.7 million.493 3.452..617 .824 662.892 648 2. 368 10.702 (31) (55) 83. Natural Resources is estimating expenditures of $3. 1.371 63. Clean energy Ecosystem risk management Natural resource knowledge.912 162.972 4.191 ..047 222.. In total. 235 .7 billion Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Natural resources sectors are internationally competitive.5 billion in 2011–12... Natural Resource and Landmass Knowledge and Systems Adapting to a changing climate and hazard risk management Geomatics Canada Revolving Fund The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.348 . 188 1. Of this amount..524.924...021 4. The remaining $1.045 1.. 907 10.436 194.968 84. the department is estimating a decrease of $928..995 .7 billion represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. $1.655 68.165 15.461 325 11.975 1... landmass knowledge and management systems strengthen the safety and security of Canadians and the stewardship of Canada’s natural resources and lands.056 ..

A decrease of $115.0 million related to the ecoENERGY Technology Initiative. A decrease of $20. A decrease of $30.0 million related to the Pulp and Paper Green Transformation program. A decrease of $11. An increase of $21. A decrease of $389.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Explanation of Change A decrease in net spending of $928. A decrease of $107.6 million offset by an increase in contributions to employee benefit plans of $1.1 million. a decrease in contributions of $235. Factors contributing to the net decrease include: • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • An increase of $52.5 million related to Sustainable Development Technology Canada.7 million in the statutory payments to the Newfoundland Offshore Petroleum Resources Revenue Fund. A decrease of $100. A decrease of $12. A decrease of $13. 254 . An increase of 21. A decrease of $105. A decrease of $130.7 million related to the Nuclear Waste Legacy Liabilities program. An increase of $25.0 million for Investments in Forest Industry Transformation Program.9 million.6 million related to the Clean Energy Agenda.4 million related to the Clean Energy Fund.0 million related to the statutory grant to Sustainable Development Technology Canada.7 million related to Modernizing Federal Laboratories Initiative. a decrease in grants of $457.9 million related to strategic review.0 million in support of the Port Hope Area Initiative. a decrease of $1. An increase of $27.5 million related to the ecoTransport Strategy.2 million in capital spending.9 million for the Non‑reactor based isotope supply contribution program. and A decrease of $10.7 million is due to a decrease in operating costs of $235.1 million.0 million related to ecoENERGY for Renewable Power. A decrease of $20.6 million in the statutory payments to the Nova Scotia Offshore Revenue Account.9 million in the sunsetting of the ecoENERGY Retrofit – Homes program.3 million related to Investing in Canada’s Forest Sector.

000 250.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grant to the Canada Foundation for Sustainable Development Technology Grants in support of organizations associated with the research.400...000 161.000.000 295..000 4..900....000 250..000 1..000 6..704...000 3...900. ....238.. N/A N/A 18 66 5 .600.560 4 (15) 1 (39) 46 (12) (21) .000 179.560 255.000 3.000. development and promotion of activities that contribute to departmental objectives Contribution to Saskatchewan Power/Maritime Electric Company Contribution to the First Nations Forestry Program GeoConnections Program Youth Employment Strategy Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Grants in support of ecoENERGY Retrofit – Homes Promoting Forest Innovation and Investment Expanding Market Opportunities (S) Grant to the Canada Foundation for Sustainable Development Technology Contributions in support of ecoENERGY Retrofit – Small and Medium Organizations .000 (33) 18 .000 141.000 2.300.175..000 61.200...371...329.888.000 37.400.. (4) 25.000 6.400.000 2.000 538.500...000..000 558.704. .960 1.957...000 1.000 6.982.139. ..261.. 9..000 4.126.000 3.661..000 3.108..000 72..300.109..663.000 6.873.000 40.000 32.000 4.500. development and promotion of activities that contribute to departmental objectives Grants in support of the Property Value Protection Program and the Municipal Tax Revenue Loss Protection Program associated with low‑level radioactive waste clean‑up in the Port Hope area Total grants Contributions (S) Payments to the Newfoundland Offshore Petroleum Resource Revenue Fund Pulp and Paper Green Transformation Program Contributions in support of ecoENERGY for Biofuels (S) Payments to the Nova Scotia Offshore Revenue Account Contributions in support of ecoENERGY for Renewable Power Clean Energy Fund Program Contributions in support of ecoENERGY Technology Initiative Wind Power Production Incentive Contribution Program Contribution in support of the Investments in Forest Industry Transformation Program Non‑reactor based isotope supply contribution program Climate Change Adaptation Initiatives Contribution Program for African Model Forest Initiative (S) Contribution to the Canada/Newfoundland Offshore Petroleum Board Renewal and Enhancement of Funding for the Forest Research Institute Contributions in support of the Leadership for Environmental Advantage in Forestry (LEAF) initiative Forest Communities Program (S) Contribution to the Canada/Nova Scotia Offshore Petroleum Board Contributions in support of organizations associated with the research.915.728..460 258.500..825. (50) ....000 10. 425.000 23. ..853..000 2.300.000 3.000 2...423.600.000.000 637.000 750.200. (24) (21) .000 10.000 143..000 20.000 4.000 558.000 97.366...481.911.000 23.000 .000 27..000 1.011.000 32.074. .000..000 1.000 2.. (30) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 255 . (33) .728.270.000.000 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) 1...000 48..500.500 17.000.995.649.. .500..000 1.000.

556.392.500.000 1....881...574.. ...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Transfer Payments No Longer Required .560 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (19) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 256 .762.000 2.. .... .. . .960 10...073...000 1.continued Contributions in support of ecoENERGY for Renewable Heat Contributions in support of the Energy Efficiency Standards and Labelling program Contributions in support of ecoENERGY for Buildings and Houses Contributions in support of ecoENERGY for Fleets Contribution in support of the clean‑up of the Gunnar and Larado uranium mining facilities Contributions in support of ecoENERGY for Personal Vehicles Contributions in support of ecoENERGY for Industry Development of a National Forest Pest Strategy Contribution ‑ National Renewable Diesel Demonstration Initiative Contribution to the Asbestos Institute to foster the international implementation of the safe and responsible use of chrysotile asbestos Contributions for Enhanced Oil Recovery Research Activities Total transfer payments no longer required Total ... ..000.000 3. 2. .000 930..000..000.. .. .. ..291.....000 1.000 1......000 576...000 3.....000...... .000 250.000 100..262..000 3.

.. ..137 102.0 thousand.137 102. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Be the top worldwide nuclear products and services company.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 67..... the department is estimating a decrease of $309...143 67.452 . .....1 million in 2011–12 of which requires approval by Parliament..3% from previous Main Estimates. ... ..1 million Voted: $102. . and Canada’s federal nuclear sites are clean and healthy environments. Protect the health and safety of the public... 257 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Atomic Energy of Canada Limited Atomic Energy Canada Limited (AECL) uses its unique scientific expertise and facilities to ensure that: • • • • The Canadian nuclear sector is innovative and productive...006 35.. In total...178 35.. . Raison d’être The current mandate for the AECL Nuclear Laboratories flows from the powers given to the Minister of Natural Resources under the Nuclear Energy Act: • • • To undertake research with respect to nuclear energy. Minimize nuclear legacy obligations for future generations.... . Main Estimates $102. our employees and the environment. 67. Canadians have a reliable supply of isotopes...... and To license... .006 35..274 102. To cause nuclear energy to be utilized. . ....... Facilities and Nuclear Operations Research and Development Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... sell or otherwise dispose of discoveries and inventions relating to nuclear energy and collect payments for them..143 ... Canada’s security and prosperity are supported by nuclear science and innovation.1 million Atomic Energy of Canada Limited is estimating expenditures of $102. or 0.

procurement and maintenance that enable the industrial and scientific activities of the site. and ‑ Municipal Services: the basic services required for the campus to operate. commercial services. • Site Support and Municipal Services: ‑ Site Support Services: facilities and teams.1 million will be used to fund AECL laboratory operations at Chalk River and ensure the safe and reliable operation of its nuclear facilities and supporting infrastructure. human resources and general counsel. including engineering. • Internal Services: ‑ Includes finance and business services. including landlord functions and water. 258 . Laboratory operations consist of: • Laboratory Facilities: ‑ The specialized facilities operated under a license issued by the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission. heat and electricity.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Explanation of Change The reference level funding of $102.

.438 131... Of this amount...083 39. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 36. ... ...8 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Safe and secure nuclear installations and processes used solely for peaceful purposes and public confidence in the nuclear regulatory regime’s effectiveness. .422 (15) (10) 259 .770 .719 116. Parliament passed the Atomic Energy Control Act. . . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding...... . Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission is estimating expenditures of $118.....788 19..5 million requires approval by Parliament. the Nuclear Safety and Control Act came into effect and established the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission (CNSC) as a successor to the Atomic Energy Control Board..264 44. The CNSC is an independent regulatory agency with quasi‑judicial powers. in May 2000.. $26.. 1. Half a century later..5 million Statutory: $91. .... 36. 37.313 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission In 1946.. or 10. Compliance Program Licensing and Certification Program Regulatory Framework Program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization... ..674 24...494 . Main Estimates $118. . The remaining $91. 1..719 118..709 19.3 million Voted: $26..407 (8) (11) (2) 37.......0% from previous Main Estimates.788 17.770 .8 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. creating the Atomic Energy Control Board and providing it with the power to regulate all nuclear activities related to the development and use of atomic energy in Canada. the department is estimating a decrease of $13...2 million.674 24.868 27....... has jurisdiction over all nuclear‑related activities and substances in Canada... In total.3 million in 2011–12.

international travel.. development and management of activities that contribute to the objectives of the Research and Support Program Total grants Contributions Participant Funding Program Contributions to enable the research. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 260 .000 75. ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Explanation of Change A net decrease of $13. and the Canadian Safeguards Support Program Total contributions Total 925. The areas where the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission identified potential operational efficiencies were the Canadian Safeguards Support Program.695.2 million in funding is mainly explained by the following: • An increase of $0.000 770. and A decrease of $1.000 1. 770...000 . and specific outreach activities..000 1.000 N/A .000 .000 770. A decrease of $13.. • • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants to enable the research...770. development and management of activities that contribute to the objectives of the Research and Support Program.5 million subsequent to the 2009 Strategic Review initiative to reallocate funding to government priorities..3 million resulting from the sunsetting of funds provided for workload pressures associated with fees‑exempt licensees and mitigating risks to nuclear security.000 75...9 million in funding for the implementation and management of a contribution program aimed at ensuring timely and meaningful engagement of the public..000 75..000 845. Funding for the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission’s Participant Funding Program was earmarked through Budget 2010... stakeholders and Aboriginal peoples in the review of major energy projects.. 120 109 75.

252 58. The remaining $7.7 million Statutory: $7...5 million for a Participant Funding Program aimed at ensuring timely and meaningful engagement of the public.1 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.3 million.. 19. .252 59.7 million requires approval by Parliament. . In total. Raison d’être Main Estimates $59. Energy Regulation Program Energy Information Program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Explanation of Change • 261 . or 13..857 4...4 million. 1.1 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Safe and secure pipelines and power lines built and operated in a manner that protects the environment and enables efficient energy markets. and A decrease of $1...9% from previous Main Estimates... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 34..046 51 14 19.621 . the Board is estimating an increase of $7.... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.366 ...8 million. stakeholders and Aboriginal peoples in the review of major energy projects of which $1.. .366 .621 23..549 (22) 14 An increase in net spending of $7.0 million in operating expenses and $0. Of this amount.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources National Energy Board The National Energy Board is an independent federal quasi‑judicial regulatory tribunal established in 1959 to promote safety and security.8 million in 2011–12.956 4.1 million. . due to increase in workload... environmental protection. . Main factors contributing to the net increase include: • • An increase of $7...8 million in personnel cost as a consequence of the collective agreement expiring on the 31 October 2011..590 4... an increase in contributions of $1. $52.4 million is in contributions and $0.829 24.3 million is due to an increase in operating costs of $5..463 . energy development and trade... and an increase in statutory expenses of $0... National Energy Board is estimating expenditures of $59. and economic efficiency in the Canadian public interest within the mandate set by Parliament for the regulation of pipelines. 1....1 million in operating cost was provided..646 52..8 million Voted: $52. 35.. ... An increase of $1.8 million in statutory expenses related to a permanent increase of 40 full time employees to baseline...

195 1.366.195 .....366. N/A N/A 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 262 ....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions Participant Funding Program Total 1.. .

328 1... Of this amount... $1.328 ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Natural Resources Northern Pipeline Agency The Northern Pipeline Agency (NPA) was established by the Northern Pipeline Act in 1978 and... Raison d’être Main Estimates $1. . . For your information. The remaining $125.. Oversee the planning and construction of the Canadian portion of the Alaska Highway Gas Pipeline Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..3 million Voted: $1. The NPA plays a key role in supporting efficient and expeditious regulatory approval while ensuring environmental protection and social and economic benefits for Canada.2 million requires approval by Parliament.. In total.... ..321 .. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.328 1. . the department is estimating a increase of $7.328 1. 1..5% from previous Main Estimates......1 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.1 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The planning and construction of the Canadian portion of the Alaska Highway Gas Pipeline project is efficient and expeditious while ensuring environmental protection and social and economic benefits for Canadians..3 million in 2011–12. The Northern Pipeline Agency’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.2 million Statutory: $125. . or 0... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1..321 1... Northern Pipeline Agency is estimating expenditures of $1. in the context of the 1977 Agreement Between Canada and the United States of America on Principles Applicable to a Northern Natural Gas Pipeline.. has a mandate to to carry out federal responsibilities in respect of the planning and construction of the Canadian portion of the Alaska Natural Gas Pipeline.... .0 thousand.. Explanation of Change 263 .

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.....................................................................................................................268 Library of Parliament ........................................................271 265 ...............................................267 House of Commons....................................................................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Parliament The Senate.........................................................270 Senate Ethics Officer.............................................................................................................269 Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner ......................

. Members and other officers of the Senate under the Parliament of Canada Act..323 440..442 441... 6 1 37..909 290.C.456 ..496 4.997 . Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.871 ... contributions to the Members of Parliament Retiring Allowances Account and Members of Parliament Retirement Compensation Arrangements Account (R. 16 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 26... 6. 1 Total budgetary expenditures 113..726 .. 6 . ..338 812 7.....496 5.. c....312 ....252 42. 266 .150 6. 1985..811 59.655 92....960 42.. 5 59.992 35.. M‑5) House of Commons 5 (S) (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Members of the House of Commons – Salaries and allowances of Officers and Members of the House of Commons under the Parliament of Canada Act and contributions to the Members of Parliament Retiring Allowances Account and the Members of Parliament Retirement Compensation Arrangements Account Library of Parliament 10 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner 15 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Senate Ethics Officer 20 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 720 110 829 720 104 823 .338 767 7. 290..S...648 113.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Parliament Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 The Senate 1 (S) (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Officers and Members of the Senate – Salaries.. 6 ....655 93.748 37. allowances and other payments to the Speaker of the Senate.105 .956 26..490 6..297 37.490 7..

The Senate has the power to adopt.000 167. amend or reject any bill... 1985 c. 1867.... 380 ....... . ....C. often of a far‑reaching and long‑term nature...000 547.0 million Voted: $59. Through its committees.000 167... 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 267 .611 6. Its primary purpose is to study and review all legislation passed by the House of Commons or initiated in the Senate...0 million in 2011–12. Explanation of Change Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants (S) Pensions to retired Senators (R. ..871 1 ....5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.000 167..000 547....5 million requires approval by Parliament.000 380. The Senate is estimating expenditures of $94.... ....... 547 .508 11..000 380.000 . .. 43..148 32.... Of this amount. established by the Constitution Act. In total. M‑5) Total grants Contributions Contributions to Parliamentary Associations Total contributions Total 380.. . .284 6....S.346 92... 167 .310 93.1 million. but does frequently amend them. .310 93. Senators and their Offices Administrative Support Committees and Associations Chamber Operations Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. .000 . it rarely defeats bills..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Parliament The Senate The Senate of Canada.... In practice.545 11.. the Senate also undertakes the examination of public policy issues. The remaining $34. The Senate has 105 members appointed from the provinces and territories. functions as a chamber complementary to. Both houses of Parliament must approve bills in identical form before they can become law.991 6.. 167... the Senate is estimating an increase of $1..000 380. 1 The Senate’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.....2% from previous Main Estimates.. the House of Commons..409 .... .508 11. $59.. Raison d’être Main Estimates $94.. 6 .5 million Statutory: $34..981 32. . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 42..5 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity To enable the Senate to carry out its constitutional role and to administer the affairs of the Senate...695 32..956 42. providing guidance to government and informing the national debate on issues of importance to Canadians.. or 1. and independent of..

228 177..3% from previous Main Estimates. infrastructure and advice they need to carry out their work as legislators and representatives.3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..6 million Voted: $290.055 940...3 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Effective administrative and professional support for Members.. Of this amount.217 175. $290..648 265. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 263. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 268 .. the House of Commons is estimating an increase of $1.. in their roles as legislators and representatives of 308 constituencies.. Main Estimates $441. Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions Payments to Parliamentary and Procedural Associations Total 940.. committees. Explanation of Change Transfer Payments The House of Commons’ expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year... in the Chamber.... House of Commons is estimating expenditures of $441. 1 .420 441... Members and House Officers House Administration Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.096 440.3 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $151. the House Administration provides Members with the services. or 0.. ..6 million in 2011–12... 885 55 940 14 859 873 264. both individually and collectively..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Parliament House of Commons Raison d’être The House of Commons is the elected assembly of the Parliament of Canada.3 million Statutory: $151.....055 .3 million. .312 .225 441. The House has 308 Members who work on behalf of Canadians in four main areas ‑ the Chamber. In total.. in committee and in Caucus. .055 940.055 940.357 178. Proudly supporting the House of Commons and its Members. caucus and their constituencies ‑ and as representatives of Canada.581 ..

..... the Library of Parliament’s efforts in support of an informed and accessible Parliament pre‑date Confederation. Of this amount.250 42. .8 thousand... Explanation of Change 269 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Parliament Library of Parliament Formally established under the Parliament of Canada Act. The Library of Parliament’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year..533 42... . Library of Parliament is estimating expenditures of $42.3 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity An Informed and Accessible Parliament Information Support for Parliament The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. consider legislation and hold the government accountable.215 .3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. It also welcomes hundreds of thousands of visitors to Parliament each year.456 3 . or 0.748 8.5 million requires approval by Parliament...7 million in 2011–12. and offers interpretive tours and educational programs and products to help the public understand Parliament’s role in our democratic system and the important work parliamentarians do. the Library of Parliament is estimating an increase of $291..7 million Voted: $37. The remaining $5.. Raison d’être Main Estimates $42. 1. 1. In total.215 34.5 million Statutory: $5.7% from previous Main Estimates. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 35.061 687 687 .000 8. MPs.. 7... non‑partisan information they need to examine the issues of the day. $37. It preserves Parliament’s rich documentary heritage while optimizing access to its important collections. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..846 43...206 ... The Library provides Senators.... and parliamentary committees with the independent.000 34. ...

. The remaining $812.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Parliament Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner Raison d’être The Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner administers the Conflict of Interest Act (Act) and the Conflict of Interest Code for Members of the House of Commons (Code). and hold them to standards that place the public interest above their private interests when the two come into conflict.2 million Voted: $6.2 million in 2011–12.612 7 2. the Office is estimating an increase of $45.. .... Main Estimates $7.. The Commissioner is also mandated to provide confidential advice to the Prime Minister about conflict of interest and ethics issues.. . These two regimes seek to ensure that public officials.493 7.6% from previous Main Estimates...150 .3 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.950 4... whether appointed as public office holders or elected as Members.950 .3 million Statutory: $812. . or 0.. .... The Act and the Code establish conflict of interest rules for public office holders and Members. 2..3 million requires approval by Parliament. In total..105 (12) 1 Explanation of Change The Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.200 7. 4..... ...1 thousand... are not in a conflict of interest. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner is estimating expenditures of $7. $6....150 2. .200 7.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 4... 270 ...3 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The public can feel confident that public office holders and MPs are meeting the requirements of the conflict of interest compliance measures. .. Of this amount... Administration of the Conflict of Interest Act and the Conflict of Interest Code for Members of the House of Commons The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.

.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Parliament Senate Ethics Officer The main responsibilities of the Senate Ethics Officer are to: • • • • • advise individual senators on a confidential and ongoing basis concerning their obligations under the Code and to assist them in remaining in compliance with the requirements of the Code. .3 thousand Voted: $719.. Main Estimates $829. or 0.... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 829 829 .. containing information concerning the financial and other interests of senators that are required to be publicly disclosed under the Code. $719. . and submit an annual report of the Office’s activities to the Speaker of the Senate for tabling in the Senate... available to the public. Of this amount. conduct inquiries in order to determine whether a senator has complied with his or her obligations under the Code..5 thousand requires approval by Parliament.. .. The Senate Ethics Officer’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year... Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Senators meet their obligations under the Conflict of Interest Code in a manner that contributes to the integrity of the Senate as an institution. In total... maintain a registry..1 thousand..3 thousand in 2011–12..7% from previous Main Estimates. The remaining $109.. ... .. 829 829 823 823 .8 thousand Raison d’être Senate Ethics Officer is estimating expenditures of $829.. oversee the ongoing annual disclosure process in which senators are required to disclose their financial and other interests..8 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. Administration Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. Explanation of Change 271 .. ..... the Senate Ethics Officer is estimating an increase of $6..5 thousand Statutory: $109.

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........283 Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc...........................287 273 ...............................................................................280 Chief Electoral Officer ...............................281 Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages ............................................................. ...................285 Public Appointments Commission Secretariat....................286 Security Intelligence Review Committee .........................................................................................................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Privy Council ............................................................................................................................................278 Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board ......................................276 Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat ..............................................................

..027 14...354 3..616 .. 5 .821 .304 275 122.. President of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada and Minister for La Francophonie – Salary and motor car allowance Leader of the Government in the Senate – Salary and motor car allowance Leader of the Government in the House of Commons – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of State (Democratic Reform) – Motor car allowance Minister of State and Chief Government Whip – Motor car allowance Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat 5 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board 10 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Chief Electoral Officer 15 (S) (S) (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Expenses of elections Salary of the Chief Electoral Officer Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages 20 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 18..117 160 78 78 78 2 2 140.304 87.. .301 20. (2) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 274 ....683 3.948 (3) 4 (1) (1) (1) (1) .688 129..519 162 79 79 79 2 2 143. 6 .... .432 29..358 2.027 86..429 2..175 15..468 5.659 18... .950 276 121.693 30......2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Privy Council 1 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Prime Minister – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of Intergovernmental Affairs.786 1 8 2 6.. 125..351 29.158 466 6.376 26.. 29.615 .624 6.568 5.185 20.. 5 .173 443 6........ 26...

708 305 3. * Order in Council P.063 . 275 .070 945 118 1. as the appropriate Minister for the Canada Lands Company Limited.707 288 2..073 28..373 28.014 2. for the purposes of the Financial Administration Act.073 1 1 Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..996 .C.373 28... for operating and capital expenditures Public Appointments Commission Secretariat 30 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Security Intelligence Review Committee 35 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 2.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) * Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc... 6 1 28. 25 Payments to the Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc.. 6 1 945 125 1. a member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada. 2010‑1068 designates the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons.

. the Clerk of the Privy Council sets strategic direction and oversees all major issues for the Public Service.2 million Statutory: $15. .283 140.. 50.3% from previous Main Estimates... In total.650 112 (8) 1 (21) 580 50. The remaining $15..7 million in 2011–12.. the department is estimating a decrease of $3...2 million requires approval by Parliament... . coordinates responses to issues facing the Government and the country.. .253 4...5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..... . Main Estimates $140.. .478 3.. or 2...... As Head of the Public Service of Canada...672 762 74..948 6 (2) 276 ...688 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Privy Council Raison d’être The mandate of the Privy Council Office (PCO) is to serve Canada and Canadians by providing the best professional..3 million. .. . . ...462 17.. .493 17. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 68....... non‑partisan advice and support to the Prime Minister. .. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The Government’s agenda and decision making are supported and implemented and the institutions of government are supported and maintained....... ..478 3.283 140. Led by the Clerk of the Privy Council. PCO helps the Government implement its vision and respond effectively and quickly to issues facing the government and the country.7 million Voted: $125. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..672 762 . . .. Prime Minister and portfolio ministers’ support and advice Cabinet and Cabinet committees’ advice and support Public service leadership and direction Commissions of inquiry The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. Of this amount...5 million The Privy Council Office is estimating expenditures of $140.. $125.... Additional information can be found in our Report on Plans and Priorities.471 143.... PCO supports the development of the Government of Canada’s policy agenda..688 47. .. the ministers within the Prime Minister’s portfolio and the Cabinet. 68... and supports the effective operation of the Cabinet... ...493 17.....

0 million for the Office of the Coordinator for the 2010 Olympics and G8 Security. 2011.6 million for employee benefit plans and statutory adjustments. and funding was sought until March 31. in order to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.4 million related to the Afghanistan Task Force. An increase of $0. A reduction of $1.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council A decrease of $3. The Government has directed that these savings are to be achieved through reduced operating and administration costs of programs.3 million in net spending is due to the following: • • • • An increase of $3. A reduction of $0.9 million due to the cost containment measures announced in Budget 2010.3 million in accordance with a Budget 2007 decision. The budgets for the five Ministers and Ministers of State within the Prime Minister’s portfolio were reduced accordingly. The amendments to Ministers’ Offices Budgets have been approved effective April 1. and A reduction of $0. rather than cuts to programs.8 million for the operation of the Commission of Inquiry into the Decline of Sockeye Salmon in the Fraser River.7 million for Ministers’ Offices Budgets. coordinating security for the G20 and the G8 Leaders’ Summit. The funding for the Cohen Commission has only been approved up to the Spring of 2011. An increase of $0. Explanation of Change • • • • • 277 . The Office completed its operations in 2010‑11. The vast majority of measures contained in the EAP were temporary.1 million to enhance security to focus exclusively on the highest priority elements directly related to the security of the Department. PCO has a central role in the coordination and management of government communications as determined by the Prime Minister and Cabinet. A reduction of $1.6 million to support the implementation and coordination of a government‑wide communications strategy for Canada’s Economic Action Plan (EAP). 2010 and ongoing. A reduction of $0. A reduction of $3.

624 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat Raison d’être The Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat (CICS). federal departments and provincial and territorial governments greatly benefit from significant cost efficiencies and economies of scale through the use of CICS.....442 ..2 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..182 6.2 million requires approval by Parliament. Of this amount.. Senior Level Intergovernmental conferences are a key instrument for consultation and negotiation among the different orders of governments and assist the development of national and/or provincial and territorial policies. CICS allows governments to address pertinent issues without getting distracted by process. .2 million Statutory: $466.. . ....2 thousand The Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat is estimating expenditures of $6.385 1 2.....6 million Voted: $6. In addition. or 0...4 thousand. .442 4...624 2... They are a critical component of the workings of the Canadian federation and represent a core principle of our democratic society. particularly relevant in the current economic environment. 278 .. $6. 2... . The remaining $466. By skilfully executing the logistical planning and delivery of these meetings. the department is estimating an increase of $8.. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Multilateral meetings of First Ministers. Ministers and Deputy Ministers are planned and conducted flawlessly.... .231 6. Ministers and Deputy Ministers.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. Main Estimates $6.6 million in 2011–12..... an agency of the federal and provincial governments. In total..616 (2) . has a single program mandate which is to provide administrative services for the planning and conduct of intergovernmental conferences of First Ministers... 4. Conference Services The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 4...182 6. ..1% from previous Main Estimates.

Explanation of Change Our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities will contain more detail regarding our priorities. 279 . Re‑energize our partnerships through increased engagement with stakeholders and clients to ensure that the Secretariat remains the preferred choice of governments for senior‑level intergovernmental conference support.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council The Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat’s. The 2011–12 funding will be utilized to address the following priorities: • • • Continuous improvement of our services by adopting the necessary tools to evolve our delivery model for the planning and conduct of senior‑level intergovernmental conferences. 2011–12 expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. and To strengthen internal management practices at CICS.

..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board Raison d’être The Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board is referred to as the Transportation Safety Board of Canada (TSB) in its day‑to‑day activites.. .166 5... This mandate is fulfilled by conducting independent investigations into selected transportation occurrences to identify the causes and contributing factors and the safety deficiencies evidenced by an occurrence....4 million in 2011–12. .. The TSB is an independent agency created in 1990 by an Act of Parliament...3 thousand. .. .376 ..7 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The mitigation of risks to the safety of the transportation system through independent accident investigations. ..786 (3) 2 Explanation of Change The major changes are: • • The increase in voted authorities is to reflect increases to employee salaries awarded through collective agreements. The remaining $3.. ..4 million Voted: $26. Of this amount. .......428 4. or 2.166 5...780 5.. $26.. .7 million Statutory: $3. .428 4.642 29. rail and air transportation safety..376 6. net of amounts frozen through Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.... . Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board is estimating expenditures of $30.. property and the environment.. 6.474 30. ... TSB then makes recommendations to improve safety and reduce or eliminate risks to people. . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. Main Estimates $30.. and The increase in statutory authorities is primarily as a result of an increase in the percentage used to calculate expenditures for employee benefit plans. TSB’s sole objective is to advance marine.. ..... 13....7 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. 280 .....474 30. In total. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 13.. .7 million requires approval by Parliament.. It operates at arm’s length from other government departments and agencies to ensure that there are no real or perceived conflicts of interest.. pipeline.778 530 12.... Air Investigations Marine Investigations Rail Investigations Pipeline Investigations The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.310 4..778 530 ..678 375 3 2 2 41 6..0% from previous Main Estimates.... ...... . the department is estimating an increase of $590........

...9 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity An Accessible Electoral Framework that Canadians trust and use.. . Explanation of Change 281 ..4 million in transfer payments related to the allowances provided to registered political parties (adjusted annually by the inflation adjustment factor in accordance with the Canada Elections Act). Elections Total Notes: Totals may not add due to rounding......2 million in personnel costs due to compensation adjustments for collective agreements.. by‑election or referendum. $29.. N/A N/A N/A 40..821 N/A ..030 8. the department is estimating an increase of $530.5 million is due to: • • An increase of $0....147 .... The Office of the Chief Electoral Officer has a new Program Activity Architecture (PAA) effective fiscal year 2011‑12... non‑partisan agency that reports directly to Parliament.. 38..204 .583 ........ to administer the political financing provisions of the Canada Elections Act....... Chief Electoral Officer is estimating expenditures of $122. Regulation of Electoral Activities Electoral Operations Electoral Engagement The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 28.. Changes to the Internal Services component were also made to ensure consistency with other government departments and agencies... . transparency and accessibility for all participants in accordance with the legislative framework..204 . test on‑line voting processes for future use during electoral events.339 .. The remaining $92..339 24..511 121. Raison d’être Main Estimates $122.351 97. As well.... 40.. .. . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 10. .583 . 94..399 35... and to provide support to the independent commissions responsible for adjusting the boundaries of federal electoral districts following each decennial census.. ..4% from previous Main Estimates. 122. Of this amount..... with the approval of Parliament..5 million requires approval by Parliament. or 0.. Its mandate is to be prepared at all times to conduct a federal general election.. . and A net increase of $0... .. 2010 federal budget cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures and employee benefits..5 million Statutory: $92.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Chief Electoral Officer The Office of the Chief Electoral Officer (OCEO) is an independent. and to monitor compliance with and enforce electoral legislation..4 million Voted: $29. the OCEO may carry out studies on alternative voting methods and.... . . In total. An increase in net spending of $0..9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes..195 35.4 million in 2011–12. . The OCEO is also mandated to conduct voter education and information programs. .....0 thousand..... 28.310 66 ..... Internal Services An electoral process that contributes to fairness..030 8. ......

000 28.204.850.000 27.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Other Transfer Payments (S) Allowances to registered political parties (political financing provision under the Canada Elections Act) Total 28.850.000 27.000 1 1 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 282 .204.

.7 million in 2011–12. ..... and The equality of English and French in Canadian society.. 6.7 thousand........ 7.. Main Estimates $20.” The Commissioner therefore has the mandate to take every measure within his power to ensure that the three main objectives of the Official Languages Act are met: • • • The equality of English and French in Parliament.. “To take all actions and measures within the authority of the Commissioner with a view to ensuring recognition of the status of each of the official languages and compliance with the spirit and intent of this Act in the administration of the affairs of federal institutions.. and linguistic duality is promoted in Canadian society..7 million Voted: $18.350 20. including any of their activities relating to the advancement of English and French in Canadian society...858 (2) . Promotion of Linguistic Duality Protection of Linguistic Rights The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. and promote linguistic duality and bilingualism in Canada... $18...659 6.3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. protect the language rights of Canadians.......910 ......407 6. or 0. . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages The mandate of the Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages is to promote the Official Languages Act...3 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Canadians’ rights under the Official Languages Act are protected and respected by federal institutions and other organizations subject to the Act..659 . . the department is estimating an increase of $44. for a seven‑year term and reports directly to the Parliament..243 6.4 million requires approval by Parliament. the federal administration and the institutions subject to the Act. . The mandate of the Commissioner is set out in section 56 of the Official Languages Act. .2% from previous Main Estimates. 6. . 283 .. the Government of Canada.. after approval by resolution of the House of Commons and the Senate.. Raison d’être The Commissioner is appointed by the commission under the Great Seal. In total.243 6.....4 million Statutory: $2. The Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages is estimating expenditures of $20.......910 7. Of this amount. The remaining $2. The preservation and development of official language communities in Canada..615 2 .506 20.... .. . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 7. ..506 20. oversee its full implementation.

Our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities will contain more detail regarding our priorities. Promote to Canada’s two official language communities. 284 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Explanation of Change With no major change over the previous year. the 2011–12 funding will be used to address the following priorities: • • • • Work with federal institutions and other organizations subject to the Official Languages Act so that they fully integrate linguistic duality as an important element of leadership. and Strengthen organizational capacity by applying sound management principles and practices with respect to corporate priorities. the value of linguistic duality as one of the key elements of Canadian identity. Support official language minority communities in order to foster their development and vitality.

073 1 1 A net increase of $0. extending for 2. $28. Main Estimates $28..3 million for maintenance and preservation of the federal assets at the Old Port site. cultural and commercial activities that generate revenue of $16. (OPMC) is a crown corporation established in 1981 as a wholly owned subssidiary of the Canada Lands Company Limited.123 17.4 million Voted: $28. Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc. The Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc.1% from previous Main Estimates.0 million.250 .. In total. or 1..7 hectares. 28. the department is estimating an increase of $300. The OPMC promotes the development of the Old Port of Montreal.4 million requires approval by Parliament. tourist and cultural activities that safeguard and promote the Old Port of Montreal’s cultural heritage while facilitating public access to the waterfront.123 11.. tourism. The Corporation manages the heritage properties at the Old Port on behalf of Her Majesty while ensuring public access to the waterfront. a tourist destination offering recreational and cultural activities Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. is estimating expenditures of $28.073 28...2 km along the St..373 28. It provides recreational.4 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity An urban park dedicated to recreational..0 million and economic impact of $60...4 million in 2011–12. . . Explanation of Change 285 .3 million is due to a planned increase in capital expenditures of $0.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc. It reports for certain purposes as if it were a parent corporation.373 28. in line with a master plan approved by the Government. Lawrence River.250 11..... . Of this amount.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 17. Management of the Old Port of Montreal as an urban park. The Old Port site covers 40..0 thousand.

.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Public Appointments Commission Secretariat Raison d’être The mandate of the Public Appointments Commission is to oversee and report on the selection process for Governor‑in‑Council appointments in agencies.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 970 . .0 thousand requires approval by Parliament.. ... once the Commission is established. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities.0 thousand.063 .. Of this amount.. 970 963 1 100 1. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. The remaining $125. . commissions and Crown Corporations.070 ... .. In total. Main Estimates $1. boards.. or 0... commissions and Crown corporations... there is a need for the federal government to provide greater certainty and consistency in appointment policies and in the process and standards that are followed.070 100 1..0 thousand Statutory: $125. to assist it in developing and implementing policies and procedures and partnerships necessary to successfully carry out its mandate.... Additional information can be found in the Public Appointments Commission Secretariat’s Report on Plans and Priorities. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity To ensure fair and competency-based processes are in place for the recruitment and selection of qualified individuals for Governor-in-Council appointments across agencies.. The Public Appointments Commission Secretariat’s role is to provide advice and support respecting the development of the Public Appointments Commission and.5 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. For your information... 1 Explanation of Change The Public Appointments Commission Secretariat’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year..1 million in 2011–12..1 million Voted: $945.....7% from previous Main Estimates.5 thousand The Public Appointments Commission Secretariat is estimating expenditures of $1. boards.... the department is estimating an increase of $7. Oversight of the Governor‑in‑Council appointments The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. To achieve efficiency in the public sector.. . 286 ..... 100 1. $945. ... .

962 3. . .... external review body which reports to Parliament of Canada on the operations of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS)....6% from previous Main Estimates.014 .014 790 2..... SIRC ensures that these powers are used legally and appropriately.. 1. edited to protect national security and personal privacy. In total. .0 million in 2011–12. Internal services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. ....162 890 .. . $2.7 million requires approval by Parliament.. are summarized in its Annual Report to Parliament. Of this amount.. Main Estimates $3. and Increased rigour in modern management.. 287 . The remaining $305. The result of this work.. . ..3 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. the 2011–12 funding will be used to address the following priorities: • • • Emphasis on thematic reviews.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1. Reviews Complaints The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. or 0...2 thousand.. To do this.... . Parliament has given CSIS extraordinary powers to intrude on the privacy of individuals... .... It has absolute authority to examine all information concerning CSIS activities. in order to protect Canadians’ rights and freedoms. SIRC examines past operations of the Service and investigates complaints. Explanation of Change Our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities will contain more detail regarding our priorities.. The Security Intelligence Review Committee is estimating expenditures of $3.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Security Intelligence Review Committee The Security Intelligence Review Committee (SIRC) is an independent..3 thousand Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) carries out its mandate to investigate and report on threats to national security in a manner that respects the rule of law and the rights of Canadians....626 580 (29) 53 962 3. no matter how sensitive and highly classified that information may be.. the department is estimating an increase of $18...7 million Statutory: $305. Addressing complaints and judicial review proceeding.. .996 22 1 With no major change over the previous year......162 890 1.0 million Voted: $2.

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...................................................................303 Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee ............................................................................................305 Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission........................298 Correctional Service...................306 289 ......................................299 National Parole Board ........................................................................................................295 Canadian Security Intelligence Service ...........301 Office of the Correctional Investigator .......................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................292 Canada Border Services Agency ....................302 Royal Canadian Mounted Police .........................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness ..............................

573 (100) (100) ..869 5..390 14 20 11 14 136.994 329..363 91...206 341.734 289.930 180.637 137. 509.C. 43.456 1.392 ..407 6 9 6 2.946 517.702 1. 2. 2.033 431.917.990 1.137 420 3.330 31.537 46.857 1.015 49.610 506.384 279.108 17.557 21 28 21 43..846.708 94.460.619.359 120.213 13.780 537 4.S.288 78 414..009..500 2..235 40.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness 1 5 (S) (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Public Safety – Salary and motor car allowance Canada Border Services Agency 10 15 (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Security Intelligence Service 20 (S) — — Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Appropriations no longer required Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Correctional Service 25 30 (S) (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans CORCAN Revolving Fund National Parole Board 35 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of the Correctional Investigator 40 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Royal Canadian Mounted Police 45 50 55 (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions..354 48.722 102.633 N/A 12 1... 460.360..709 263.318 3..871 287.729 ....882.980 163.249 15 57 20 N/A 21 .982....519 256... .893 1. (9) 4 (1) (6) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 290 .813.000 2..562 14.704 79 440.277 365.981. R‑10) 2.842 .551.220 80.931 19... c. provided that the amount listed for any grant may be increased or decreased subject to the approval of the Treasury Board Contributions to employee benefit plans Pensions and other employee benefits – Members of the Force Pensions under the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Pension Continuation Act (R..1970.220 6..632 113.950 1 (3) 18 14 7 (8) 2 3.207.679 ..414 212.

811 (19) (16) (19) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.830 558 5.594 217 1. 6 . 1....388 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee 60 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission 65 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 4..412 4.. 291 .823 589 5...288 182 1..469 1.

489 2... 191. .6 million in 2011–12........ N/A N/A N/A N/A 50.....4 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. ..639 51. .920 . except those assigned to another federal minister..... ..... .... amounts cannot be compared between fiscal years.030 . .1 million.....3 million Statutory: $14.770 7.. * The components within the program activity descriptions have been modified since last year.. countering crime..731 . 414....6 million Voted: $400. border strategies..115 12. .. . .. . ..920 . The Department also delivers a number of grant and contribution programs related to emergency management and community safety... ....... ...236 ..075 .... 151. .. . 50.441 440.... Of this amount.. or 5. The Department provides strategic policy advice on: national security..4 million Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness is estimating expenditures of $414...... . .. The remaining $14. ....085 12. ....637 45...... Countering Crime *Emergency Management *National Security Border Strategies The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..... ... ... the department is estimating a decrease of $26.134 3. .....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Raison d’être The Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness plays a key role in discharging the Government’s fundamental responsibility for the safety and security of its citizens...3 million requires approval by Parliament.. In total. ... ... Main Estimates $414. ..194 2....898 4...... .... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 34. .562 .. 156. and emergency management..... . Law Enforcement Crime Prevention Corrections Interoperability Border Management Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.736 143. 263.......236 ........ related to public safety and emergency management including national leadership and (ii) coordinate the efforts of Public Safety’s Portfolio agencies as well as provide guidance on their strategic priorities. .. ....... therefore. Legislation governing the Department sets out two essential roles for the Department: (i) support the Minister’s responsibility for all matters. ....171 158..530 64.. Internal Services A safe and resilient Canada... .. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A safe and resilient Canada...729 11 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (6) 292 ... 168......... ... $400......194 2....... ...532 107.9% from previous Main Estimates..

1 million is due to a decrease in operating costs of $0.9 million (in contributions) for agreements with the provinces of Ontario and Quebec to support Biology Casework Analysis in Canada.0 million.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness A net spending decrease of $26. (in operating funds). A decrease of $17. Explanation of Change • • • • 293 .3 million in grants and contributions as a result of the 2009 Strategic Review.5 million in operating and $0.5 million in grants and contributions for the sunsetting of the funding received for Short‑Term Sustainability of Policing Agreements and Comprehensive Review of the First Nations Policing Policy Program. $1.4 million. A decrease of $7. An increase of $0. $3.8 million (in operating funds) for the implementation of Canada’s Cyber Security Strategy to protect digital infrastructure.7 million as well as a decrease in contributions of $20.0 million. $0.1 million in contributions due to the sunsetting of funding targeted to the Prevention of Youth Gang. a decrease in grants of $5. An increase of $1.6 million in operating and $16. Major factors contributing to the net decrease include: • • • • • • An increase of $7. A decrease of $13. and A decrease of $1.4 million. A decrease of $4.4 million.5 million (in operating funds) for the sunsetting of miscellaneous transfers to other government departments. net of a reprofile.0 million (in operating funds) to reflect Budget 2010 costs containment measures in relation to collective bargaining.3 million in operating and $6.1 million.5 million in contributions for the support of victim services and violence prevention in Aboriginal communities and to increase national support for missing persons investigations. $0. An increase of $6.6 million (in operating funds) to manage immigration cases involving classified information under Division 9 of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act.1 million in operating and $10.2 million. An increase of $0. related to the sunsetting of funding provided to augment emergency management capacity within Public Safety.

.o (7) 294 .302. (19) s...000 43.000 34..899 .000 480..000 289..000.212.000 500.796.471.600 1.796. .o (24) 4 (48) .000 654.256.. Indian communities on Crown land and Inuit communities.712.915.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants in support of the Safer Communities Initiative Other National Voluntary Organizations active in the criminal justice sector Grants to provincial partners for the National Flagging System to identify and track high‑risk violent offenders who jeopardize public safety Total grants Contributions Payments to the provinces.000..960.144 (63) .000 1.148 100...000 500.234. territories.561.000 258.600 897. s.144 500.144 7.907.000 1. 8.900.000 1.....000 10..144 500.845.734..000 .000 154...899 6. and public and private bodies in support of activities complementary to those of the Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness International Association of Fire Fighters.471.. 263.. ....000 1.647 122.960..791 500..... municipalities.256.. 278.039. Canada Aboriginal Community Safety Development Contribution Program Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required International Crime Prevention Centre Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Research Fellowships Program Total transfer payments no longer required Total ..791 (100) (100) (100) (9) 2.000 6. . (49) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 106.000 5..305..647 (13) ..148 100.. territories... for the First Nations Policing Program Contributions to the provinces for assistance related to natural disasters Contributions in support of the Safer Communities Initiative Biology Casework Analysis Contribution Program Contributions to the provinces and municipalities pursuant to the Emergency Preparedness Act Contribution Program to Combat Child Sexual Exploitation and Human Trafficking Payments to the provinces. Indian band councils and recognized authorities representing Indians on reserve.

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Canada Border Services Agency The Canada Border Services Agency provides integrated border services that support national security priorities and facilitate the flow of people and goods. organized crime. Administering a fair and impartial redress mechanism.8 billion in 2011–12. In total. including the enforcement of trade remedies that protect Canadian industry from the injurious effects of dumped and subsidized imported goods. Promoting Canadian economic benefits by administering trade legislation and agreements. Main Estimates $1. including those involved in terrorism.9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. plants and animals.7 billion Statutory: $180. and Canada’s resource base. Identifying and removing people who are inadmissible to Canada. Of this amount.1 million. $1. or 14.9 million Raison d’être Canada Border Services Agency is estimating expenditures of $1. Responsibilities include: • • • • • • • • Administering legislation that governs the admissibility of people and goods into and out of Canada.8 billion Voted: $1. across the border. and Collecting applicable duties and taxes on imported goods. the department is estimating an increase of $227. Protecting food safety.7 billion requires approval by Parliament. war crimes or crimes against humanity. including food. Interdicting illegal goods entering or leaving Canada.0% from previous Main Estimates. 295 . Detaining people who may pose a threat to Canada. The remaining $180. plant and animal health.

. .424 30. .235 .742. 123.999 . ...846.. .. Conventional Border Program Facilitated Border Program Canada’s population is safe and secure from border-related risks. 9.390 (100) 14 296 ...030 8.... ...151 162... .....309 ..........999 8.......2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity International trade and travel is facilitated across Canada’s border and Canada’s population is protected from border-related risks.017 158...... 312.... 645. ....011 N/A 34 N/A N/A N/A N/A . .... ..463 24.. .. . Enforcement Program International trade and travel is facilitated across Canada’s border and Canada’s population is protected from border-related risks........ ........995 1........ 2. Admissibility Determination Risk Assessment Immigration Enforcement Secure and Trusted Partnerships Revenue and Trade Management Criminal Investigations Recourse The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..... ....574 25 ...... 530.... Internal Services Legitimate people and goods move freely and lawfully across the border.... ..105 . .143 64........247 ......460 69........... .154 24..... . 615..707 67.. 113....594 569. ..........660 2.401 7.. . 9.... ..... .930 .544 71..919 (100) ..363 (100) (100) ......... 1. . .619.456 43.. . ......811 165...... .. .. .549 ... 1. Trade Program Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding....045 97. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 637...030 8.....710 .. .....474 5... ..543 153. 712. . ..

Factors contributing to the net increase include: • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • An increase of $130. and A decrease of $3. A decrease of $54.8 million in contributions to employee benefit plan due to the rate increase from. An increase of $8.6 million for the implementation of the Electronic Passport initiative. consistent with the Economic and Fiscal Statement actions to improve spending projections.4 million to implement the Accounts Receivable Ledger project.1 million to strengthen Air Cargo Security.7 million for the contribution to the Government of Canada’s Procurement Reform initiative.8 million for the implementation of Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.0 million due to re‑alignment between fiscal years.3 million in statutory costs (employee benefit plan).9 million. An increase of $3.1 million is due to an increase in operating costs of $190.2 million relating to the sunset of Canada’s anti‑money laundering initiative.1 million for the E‑Manifest initiative. A decrease of $13. An increase of $11.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness An increase in net spending of $227. An increase of $8. Huntingdon) and one in Ontario (Prescott) which supports the economic recovery plan of the government.3 million for the ratification of various collective agreements.2 million to ensure continued and secure border services. An increase of $4.9 million and an increase of $17. A decrease of $3. An increase of $56.6 million to manage immigration cases involving classified information under Division 9 of the Immigration and Refugee Act (Security Certificates). An increase of $8. an increase in capital costs of $18.6 million for arming the Canada Border Officers at the border and addressing work‑alone situations. An increase of $3.2 million to support the reform of Canada’s refugee determination system (Balanced Refugee Reform Act).0 million to modernize three ports of entry in British Columbia (Kingsgate.1 million for the implementation of Strategic Review reallocations. Pacific Highway. An increase of $3. An increase of $56. Explanation of Change 297 . An increase of $6.

Explanation of Change A net increase of $2.0 million Voted: $460..4 million Statutory: $48..573 .. 443. the department is estimating an increase of $2...5 million. and to report to and advise the government..4 million requires approval by Parliament. and A decrease of $3..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Canadian Security Intelligence Service Raison d’être As per the Canadian Security Intelligence service Act the mandate of CSIS is to collect... The remaining $48.344 509. An increase of $1...689 65. ..5% from previous Main Estimates.0 million in support of Canada’s national security and the safety of Canadians. the collection of foreign intelligence within Canada.. Of this amount.. and for security screening assessments for federal government employees.. . and some other sectors such as the Canadian nuclear industry. $460.. .0 million in 2011–12...689 65... (1) .. immigration and citizenship applicants.033 . CSIS is responsible for the collection of national security intelligence inside and outside Canada. . analyze and retain information and intelligence on activities suspected of constituting threats to the security of Canada..7 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes....9 million for Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures..033 440.066 506... . Main Estimates $509. Intelligence Program Security Screening Program Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. or 0. Canadian Security Intelligence Service is estimating expenditures of $509. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 443..4 million for funding to manage immigration cases involving classified information under Division 9 of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act. 298 .....5 million is due to the following: • • • An increase of $5.. refugees.. In total.507 66.. ...... .344 509. ..7 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Intelligence is used to protect the security and safety of Canada and its citizens...

while assisting them to become law‑abiding citizens.597. CSC’s mission provides the organization with an enduring vision of its raison d’être... Of this amount.836 505. 1.4 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.068 2.822 590..519 . contributes to public safety by actively encouraging and assisting offenders to become law‑abiding citizens. The remaining $256.... CSC also administers post‑sentence supervision of offenders with Long Term Supervision Orders for up to ten years. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. 80. contributes to public safety.. In total.4 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The custody. Main Estimates $3. and supervision of offenders.361 517. or 21.460 . 2.363 436.687.460. 80..543..460 204..429 2.7 billion requires approval by Parliament. in communities and institutions.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Correctional Service Correctional Service of Canada (CSC) contributes to public safety by administering court‑imposed sentences for offenders sentenced to two years or more.468 1.2% from previous Main Estimates..498 152. correctional interventions.981. secure and humane control.225 2.269 82 . and how CSC will accomplish it: CSC as part of the criminal justice system and respecting the rule of law.6 million.0 billion Voted: $2. while exercising reasonable. safe. Correctional Service is estimating expenditures of $3.7 billion Statutory: $256.899 25 19 24 202. the department is estimating an increase of $521.965 2.959 8.003 519..857 212.249 (4) 21 299 .573 ...0 billion in 2011–12.. Custody Correctional Interventions Community Supervision The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1. $2.649 550 222 1. This involves managing institutions of various security levels and supervising offenders on different forms of conditional release.104.956 153.021 123..

. A net increase of $0..000 122......000 222....000 .000 222.351.573.. and A decrease of $15. .573.000 1.. .4 million in capital spending related to the Strategic Review Reallocation. An increase of $33.... A net increase of $44.000 100. community education and involvement...000 1.2 million in statutory authorities related to the department’s allocation of the employer’s share of employee benefit plan. A net decrease of $19..351. Accommodation and Operations Plan.000 100...000 .9 million related to miscellaneous variances.351..6 million is due to the following: • • • • • • • An increase of $234.000 1.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Explanation of Change A net increase of $521.4 million representing the funds reprofiled in the capital vote from previous years. . as they relate to correctional services and other complementary services Total contributions Total 1.. 122. An increase of $19.000 1. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 300 . Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grant to the University of Saskatchewan for Forensic Research Centre Grant to the University of Saskatchewan College of Medicine for a psychiatric residency seat Total grants Contributions Contributions for the purpose of providing parolee services.6 million in operating funds related to the implementation of the Tackling Violent Crime Act (formely Bill C2)..7 million in operating funds related to various accommodation measures for the maintenance and housing of offenders as approved in the National Capital.. . This funding is to ensure that the federal corrections system achieves better public safety results. individual and group inmate services.000 1.351.9 million in operating and $223.1 million in capital funds related to the implementation of the Government’s Truth in Sentencing Act (Bill C-25).

198 49.448 11 6 (100) 5. . .417 ..215 . Explanation of Change 301 . An increase of $0.. .8 million.235 5...5 million due to the Budget 2010 cost containment measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures...071 1....1% from previous Main Estimates..1 million the third and last annual increase related to the Tackling Violent Crime Act. A decrease of $0. 33. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..619 6... An increase of $1. ..417 980 . National Parole Board is estimating expenditures of $49.........407 4 6 A net increase of $2. .4 million related to the sunsetting of the Federal Victims Strategy Initiative..3 million related to the employee benefit plan rate increase.. .. Conditional Release Decisions Conditional Release Openness and Accountability Pardon Decisions/Clemency Recommendations The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. The Board is an independent administrative tribunal responsible for making decisions about the timing and conditions of release of offenders to the community on various forms of conditional release.2 million Statutory: $6. .619 6.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness National Parole Board The National Parole Board is an agency within the Ministry of Public Safety Canada..2 million in 2011–12. 980 37..198 50.6 million for the Renewal of the Strengthening Community Safety Initiative... or 6.2 million requires approval by Parliament.... . The Board also makes pardon decisions and recommendations respecting clemency through the Royal Prerogative of Mercy.2 million Voted: $43. .000 46. An increase of $0.887 6.....8 million is due to the following: • • • • • • • An increase of $1..... Of this amount. ... An increase of $0. The remaining $6... and A decrease of $0.0 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Conditional release and pardon decisions and decision processes that safeguard Canadian communities.. In total... Main Estimates $49..6 million. 980 5. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 37. $43..1 million due to the net results of reprofiling funds between various fiscal years for the department’s Medium to Long Term Accommodation Plan for Program Delivery.... the department is estimating an increase of $2.. the third of six annual increases related to the Government’s Truth in Sentencing Act (Bill C-25).. ...0 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Office of the Correctional Investigator Raison d’être The Office of the Correctional Investigator provides Canadians with timely.. 921 4.... . 3. 302 ..8 million requires approval by Parliament. the Agency is estimating an increase of $760.. independent.2 thousand due to the Renewal of the Strengthening Community Safety Initiative... In total.557 19 21 Explanation of Change The net increase of $0..3 million Voted: $3.8 thousand.318 772 3. or 21...397 2.8 million is mainly due to the following: • • • An increase of $596. .. and A reduction of $27.. . Office of the Correctional Investigator is estimating expenditures of $4.4 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. .......0 thousand for Budget 2010 to address workload pressures. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3. Main Estimates $4....785 22 921 4. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.397 . $3.4% from previous Main Estimates.. .. The remaining $537.8 million Statutory: $537..4 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The problems of offenders in the federal correctional system are identified and addressed in a timely and reasonable fashion. thorough and objective monitoring of their federal correctional system to ensure that it remains safe. fair....0 thousand from the cost containment measures announced in Budget 2010 to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures.. Essentially.3 million in 2011–12.. Ombudsman for federal offenders The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. .. .. equitable.... its oversight role is to ensure that the Correctional Service of Canada carries out its statutory mandate in compliance with its domestic and international legal and human rights obligations. Of this amount.. An increase of $60. humane. secure. reasonable and effective.318 .

...359 . is multi‑faceted and wide‑ranging.. Main Estimates $2.317 4......076 104.. . The remaining $473.669.5% from previous Main Estimates. 57. . or 2.932 783.. . the RCMP is a critical element of the Government of Canada’s commitment to providing for the safety and security of Canadians.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Royal Canadian Mounted Police The RCMP’s mandate.701 128. 121. and a consistent federal presence from coast to coast to coast.194 263.076 ..882.166..276 . enforcing laws. ...9 billion in 2011–12. 698.627 279. ensuring the safety of state officials.. As Canada’s national police service..813. 16. maintaining peace and order.. . .9 billion Voted: $2....500 1..347 57.576. 121.. .. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.863 43.716..182..990 799..483 4.115 1........787 1. . federal and international levels... contributing to national security...346 147.. as outlined in section 18 of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Act. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3.302 11..950 (2) 2 303 .563 11.9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.347 . $2.748 4 .9 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Criminal activity affecting Canadians is reduced Police Operations Canadian Law Enforcement Services Incomes are secure for RCMP members and their survivors affected by disability or death Statutory Payments Canada’s police provide international collaboration and assistance while maintaining a rich police heritage nationally International Operations Canadian Police Culture and Heritage The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. Royal Canadian Mounted Police is estimating expenditures of $2. Of this amount...074 2.. the department is estimating an increase of $69.563 11.4 billion requires approval by Parliament. In total...549 3.962 248.817 1.645...183 .433 16 57. It includes preventing and investigating crime....4 billion Statutory: $473. and providing vital operational support services to other police and law enforcement agencies within Canada and abroad...0 million. visiting dignitaries and foreign missions. 137. provincial/territorial...116 265.995 2. By tackling crime at the municipal. the RCMP provides integrated approaches to safety and security..

.883 million in its 2011‑ 2012 Main Estimates.832. or 2.713. Increases to implement or renew a number of important initiatives.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Explanation of Change The Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) is seeking federal appropriations of $2.075. and an increase of $18. combat production.000. a decrease of $8. 14 100. c.787.8 million increase in statutory program funding requirements.S. including programs to retrieve the proceeds of crime from targeted organized crime groups..600. these estimates included decreases identified as part of the government’s ongoing strategic review of departmental spending. enhance pre‑employment screening of the aviation and maritime transportation industry.000 105. 16 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 304 . Training and Public Relations Total grants Contributions Contributions to the provinces and territories and to aboriginal and/or other communities and organizations (not for profit) Total contributions Total 15. ..787.517 82.829 22 (8) 4 . c.3 million including an increase of $26.787.S. and Decreases due to sunsetting of funds that had been received for specific initiatives such as the 2010 Olympics. • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants To compensate members of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police for injuries received in the performance of duty (R.787.000 15. support victim services and violence prevention in aboriginal communities and to increase national support for missing persons investigations. Lawrence Seaway.379 1. An increase of $18.5 million for operating costs. As well. and reductions being made with respect to the Government’s efficiency saving targets announced in Budget 2007..2 million for grants and contributions.000 2.... distribution and public demand for contraband tobacco. implement Canada’s Cyber Security Strategy to protect digital infrastructure.500. There is an additional $32..000 121.. The main factors contributing to the changes in funding levels include: • • • • An increase of $77. territories.C.000 2.306 17.1 million to meet the projected costs of the grant to compensate members for injuries received in the performance of their duties.862.000 15.517 15.219.5%..000 122.211 1. An increase $23. This represents a $69. and capital projects funded under the Economic Action Plan. The request comprises an increase in voted appropriations of $36..R‑11) (S) Pensions under the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Pension Continuation Act (R. and strengthen marine security in the Great Lakes and St.8 million due to a change in the rate used to determine the cost of employee benefit plans. 1970.829 .862.450 19.000. municipalities and First Nations communities... from the federal appropriations requested in last year’s Main Estimates..8 million to meet incremental requests for RCMP policing services by provinces. R‑10) RCMP Survivor Income Plan Grant to Promote Law Enforcement through Crime Prevention.4 million in capital costs.0 million increase.000.432. 1985.000 137.

Raison d’être Main Estimates $1. .. in keeping with the public interest. 294 1.6 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Independent.6 thousand..9% from previous Main Estimates. The Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee is estimating expenditures of $1. .... 36 of the RCMP Regulations. 33 of the RCMP Act and s. the department is estimating an decrease of $341. The ERC’s jurisdiction is restricted to employment and labour matters that relate to regular members and civilian members of the RCMP only.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee The RCMP External Review Committee (ERC) is an independent and impartial agency that aims to promote fair and equitable labour relations within the RCMP.3 million requires approval by Parliament.449 (19) 294 1..811 (19) (19) The Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee’s is expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year... . In total. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011‑12 Report on Plans and Priorities. .. as well as certain categories of grievances that are referred to it pursuant to s. 1. . the ERC conducts an independent review of appeals in disciplinary. findings and recommendations for transparency in Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) grievances and appeals Independent and impartial case review The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.....3 million Statutory: $181... .. For your information.5 million in 2011–12...5 million Voted: $1.. or 18. Explanation of Change 305 ..176 .... $1. In carrying out its mandate... impartial and thorough analysis. in accordance with applicable principles of law.176 1.469 362 1...... .... The remaining $181.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1.469 . To this end.. the ERC ensures that its recommendations are solidly grounded in law and that members of the RCMP are treated in a fair and equitable manner.6 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The ERC reports directly to Parliament through the Minister of Public Safety.. and discharge and demotion matters. Of this amount.

Civilian review of RCMP members’ conduct in the performance of their duties The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. .. . details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011‑12 Report on Plans and Priorities..299 (10) 2.. $4. 2.089 5.2 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity RCMP members are held publicly accountable for their conduct in the performance of their duties.8 million Statutory: $589. . 306 .. Main Estimates $5..4% from previous Main Estimates.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission Raison d’être The Commission for Public Complaints Against the RCMP (CPC) is an independent agency created by Parliament and is not part of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP)..... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 2.435 5. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. correct and prevent the recurrence of policing problems caused by the conduct of specific RCMP members or by deficiencies in RCMP policies or practices. . or 0... but cannot impose discipline or make monetary awards to complainants.412 . Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission is estimating expenditures of $5....4 million in 2011–12.... The CPC’s fundamental role is to provide civilian review of the conduct of the RCMP members in carrying out their policing duties..2 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.8 million requires approval by Parliament..... the department is estimating an increase of $24.. In total. The CPC ensures that complaints about the conduct of RCMP members are examined fairly and impartially.. thereby holding the RCMP accountable to the public... The CPC has the authority to make findings and recommendations.976 3...435 5. 2. The remaining $589. .. Of this amount.412 2.1 thousand.....388 17 .... Its findings and recommendations help identify..976 .4 million Voted: $4.. . For your information.. . Explanation of Change The Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.

..............................................309 307 ........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Works and Government Services Public Works and Government Services ...........................

......2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Works and Government Services Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Public Works and Government Services 1 5 10 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Public Works and Government Services – Salary and motor car allowance Real Property Services Revolving Fund Telecommunications and Informatics Common Services Revolving Fund Translation Bureau Revolving Fund Payment in lieu of taxes to municipalities and others taxing authorities Optional Services Revolving Fund Consulting and Audit Canada Revolving Fund Real Property Disposition Revolving Fund 2.000 6..746 2. (199) (4.854) 2. ..200 3.870 ....424 ...117.846 344. .. 935 (20) N/A N/A 10 46 (9) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.210 99....843.. 87.024) 2. (222) (9.000 (743) 3.300.581...326 (8) (24) N/A 15 (1) .512 5....082 .196 79 10. 308 ..746 451.872 78 10.

290.... Accommodation and Real Property Assets Management Acquisitions Receiver General for Canada Linguistic Management and Services Specialized Programs and Services Federal Pay and Pension Administration Information Technology Infrastructure Service Procurement Ombudsman The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. We are its principal banker.835 2.651 77. .868 52.430 311.. ..219 52.6 billion in 2011–12...181 118.569. “Payment in lieu of taxes to Municipalities and other taxing authorities”... 19.268 2. accountant.246 145..182 24..277 129.326 104.466 299.. central programs and services that ensure sound stewardship on behalf of Canadians and meet the program needs of federal institutions.018 144. which amounts to $506.210 ... 7 (43) 18 146 . $2.246 . 429..466 153.... 2.. Accommodation and Real Property Assets Management program activity administers the statutory grant.210 117.081 44.440..2% from previous Main Estimates. Main Estimates $2.110 .5 billion requires approval by Parliament..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Works and Government Services Public Works and Government Services Public Works and Government Services Canada (PWGSC) plays an important role in the daily operations of the Government of Canada. linguistic authority. . Our vision is to excel in government operations.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.6 billion Voted: $2.000 and is recovered by Public Works and Government Services Canada from custodian departments (See Transfer Payment table)......801. real property manager and enabler of access to government services online..098 4.746 340....802 ...906. .... Internal Services Total Notes: Totals may not add due to rounding...490 424... ..405 10..5 billion Statutory: $114.326 (8) (9) 309 .. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3...031.194 137... ....856 ...636 128.462 143..609 294....388 5..328 (12) 23 . Of this amount.843.205 72. and our mission is to deliver high‑quality services and programs that meet the needs of federal organizations and ensure sound stewardship on behalf of Canadians.315 318.228 442. In total..009 91. ..6 million. central purchasing agent.826 14. The remaining $114. the department is estimating a decrease of $261. Public Works and Government Services is estimating expenditures of $2.581.794 4.784.431 4.. ...444 7...315 2. 344.. 5.166 .. 1.957 222.484 93. or 9..553 3..2 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity High quality. 5. ..

575) ..5 million in funding for the five‑year program of work under the Long Term Vision & Plan (LTVP). improve accessibility of federal buildings..000 4. Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants (S) Payment in lieu of taxes to Municipalities and other taxing authorities (S) Recoveries from custodian departments Total grants Contributions Canadian Language Sector Enhancement Program Total contributions Total 5.900..000 (506...290.900.3 million for the Canadian Innovation Commercialization Program which aims to promote innovation and support the development of small and medium enterprises in Canada.112.6 million is primarily due to the following: • • • • • An increase of $26. designed to accelerate investments in bridges and in government‑owned buildings.000 4.000) .290.210.000 5.0 million and $11. and create a plan for the future of the Manège Militaire.8 million due to the termination of the Accelerated Infrastructure Project. (1) 1 N/A 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 310 .1 million due to the termination of the Engineering Assets Program and the rehabilitation project of the Alexandra Bridge respectively.112. 509.. Continued implementation of the LTVP will ensure that the Parliament Buildings are preserved as heritage assets and national symbols of Canada. and A reduction of $18.575 (509..210. An increase of $21. A reduction of $66. A reduction of $224.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Public Works and Government Services Explanation of Change A decrease in net spending of $261.7 million for real property services to cover the inflation and non‑discretionary pressures for expenditures such as utilities and rental rates in leased facilities.900. Please note that Public Works and Government Services has an additional statutory item entitled “Defence Production Revolving Fund” which is not displayed in the Main Estimates as there is no planned activity forecasted against this fund.000 4..000 5.210.000 6 6 6 506.

.....................323 National Capital Commission ...............................................................................332 311 ......................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................320 Canadian Transportation Agency ........................................................................................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Transport .... .....................322 Marine Atlantic Inc.........319 Canadian Air Transport Security Authority ....331 VIA Rail Canada Inc.............................330 Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada ...........................................................321 Federal Bridge Corporation Limited.........326 The Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated.....................314 Canada Post Corporation .......................... ....................................................................................................324 Office of Infrastructure of Canada ...............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................

c..457 3.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Transport 1 5 10 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures Capital expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Transport. 582.872 83. Total budgetary expenditures 549.. 42) Canada Post Corporation 15 Payments to the Canada Post Corporation for special purposes Canadian Air Transport Security Authority 20 Payments to the Canadian Air Transport Security Authority for operating and capital expenditures Canadian Transportation Agency 25 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Federal Bridge Corporation Limited 30 Payments to the Federal Bridge Corporation Limited Marine Atlantic Inc.C.300 1.. Montreal and for rehabilitation work on the roadway portion of the Bridge (Vote 107.380 78 2 79...923 3.639 55.. 35 Payments to Marine Atlantic Inc.300 1..699 64. 10) Northumberland Strait Crossing Subsidy Payment under the Northumberland Strait Crossing Act (S...639 16 16 Total budgetary expenditures 23. ..361 (6) (17) (9) 200..593 58. 1963.800 57.. Appropriation Act No.387 27.867. 1963.585 200... 5.210 22.. Lawrence Seaway agreements under the Canada Marine Act (S.272 .C.372 23. 1998.522 221.556 243.157 669.. Infrastructure and Communities – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of State ‑ Motor car allowance Payments in respect of St.806 3.727 582. c..399 28....173 34.. S..771 (10) (57) (20) 7 (1) .699 55.530.202 108. 5 .127 840.077 74.556 139 139 22. 43) Payments to the Canadian National Railway Company in respect of the termination of the collection of tolls on the Victoria Bridge.210 22.210 .473 106.585 108.113 69..895 95..566 27.727 243.975 612... 1993. c.C.310 .. 27 2 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3. National Capital Commission 40 45 Payments to the National Capital Commission for operating expenditures Payments to the National Capital Commission for capital expenditures 78.202 85 85 Total budgetary expenditures 64.210 22. (18) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 312 .558 79 2 62.188 117.

693.031 4.652 .558 60.309 523.. 4.038 70.558 1.309 458.415 56.417 (11) (30) (2) (62) (74) (100) (100) (40) 63 63 .. 70 Payments to VIA Rail Canada Inc.000 135.292 5.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Ministry Summary – Budgetary Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Office of Infrastructure of Canada 50 55 (S) (S) (S) — — Operating expenditures Contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Green Infrastructure Fund Provincial – Territorial Infrastructure Base Funding Program Items no longer required Building Canada Fund Communities Component Top Up Infrastructure Stimulus Fund The Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated 60 Payments to the Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Inc....182.156 186.293 124 1.881..944 98. Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures 313 . . Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada 65 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans VIA Rail Canada Inc.. 50..172 98.333 5.721 523..245 874.944 1.499 8.118 62. 458..721 (12) (12) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.285 130 1..131 6.334 240. 5 .685......658 60.

Infrastructure and Communities portfolio. as well as five shared governance organizations. Of this amount. The remaining $216. which includes Transport Canada. seventeen Port Authorities. The Minister is responsible for administering over sixty statutes.3 billion requires approval by Parliament. Transport Canada is part of the Transport. thirteen Crown corporations. In total. the Canada Transportation Act makes the Department responsible for monitoring the ongoing health of the national transportation system.5 billion Voted: $1. Furthermore.8 million. and the Canadian Transportation Agency. or 18. The department’s vision is to have a transportation system in Canada that is recognized worldwide as safe and secure.3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Main Estimates $1.0% from previous Main Estimates. Infrastructure Canada. $1. twenty‑one Airport Authorities.3 million Transport is estimating expenditures of $1. The Department plays a leadership role to ensure that all parts of the transportation system work together effectively.5 billion in 2011–12.3 billion Statutory: $216. efficient and environmentally responsible. 314 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Transport Raison d’être Transport Canada is responsible for the Government of Canada’s transportation policies and programs. the department is estimating a decrease of $336.

. 1..... 2.....749 73.945 4.316 1.558 6.352 1. . (5) 4 (2) 3 (41) (8) 73 3 (4) 6.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity An Efficient Transportation System..962 6..011 786.664 24.. 5. (79) 167.234 29.. ... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 13..533 14. .530...140 9.. 6....467 239...332 ..157 . 540...137 119 3.308 2....727 21.. 1.. 60.959 276 .308 4...003 47.548 72..008 248.962 6..162 82..... Environmental Stewardship of Transportation Clean Water from Transportation Clean Air from Transportation The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization...666 5. .. 207 ... 731. Gateways and Corridors Transportation Infrastructure Transportation Innovation Transportation Marketplace Frameworks A Safe Transportation System.148 9......408 23....527 (90) ....457 175.458 (33) (2) ..246 76. Aviation Security Marine Security Surface and Intermodal Security A Clean Transportation System.193 37. 42. Aviation Safety Marine Safety Rail Safety Road Safety Transportation of Dangerous Goods A Secure Transportation System.486 40.127 14.697 13.449 9.126 ..292 22.654 19. ..967 13..725 ...171 9.272 6 (18) 315 .443 .470 731 . Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding...267 95...706 185.719 6...105 .036 137.638 14....798 ..230 1.... .636 38...943 144 1...935 12.582 19.190 26..867.916 36.146 50.398 7. .211 296....951 142.190 812..730 69. .482 173 ..623 290..164 21...558 6.....068 21.008 225.. 500.116 1..028 6.655 . .. 27. ..

0 million in planned spending for the Airport Capital Assistance Program to assist eligible airports in financing capital projects to ensure the continued safety of the Canadian traveling public. A decrease of $111.4 million in planned spending for the Gateways and Border Crossings Fund to account for changes in project cash flows.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Explanation of Change A decrease of $336.0 million. and a decrease in operating costs of $62. Lawrence Seaway Management Corporation for the costs associated with maintaining the infrastructure.5 million as a result of further implementation of the 2008 Strategic Review.1 million due to the sunsetting of the ecoTransport Strategy Initiatives program.0 million. A decrease of $270.8 million in net spending is due to a decrease in contributions of $172.8 million in planned spending for the capital portion of the statutory payment to the St. A decrease of $11. • • • • • • • • • 316 . A decrease of $62.1 million in planned spending for Asia Pacific Gateway and Corridor Transportation Infrastructure Fund to establish Canada’s Asia‑Pacific Gateway and Corridor as the best transportation network facilitating global supply chains between North America and Asia.3 million in planned spending due to the completion of Phase 1 of the Federal Contaminated Sites Action Plan. An increase of $22.6 million. An increase of $16.4 million in planned spending for the Detroit River Crossing Major Crown Project as a result of project delays. and A decrease of $10. a decrease in capital of $126. An increase of $14. A decrease of $20.9 million in planned spending for the Port Divestiture Fund as the program nears completion.8 million in planned spending for new funding to strengthen the Canadian Air Cargo Security Program and provide a sustainable approach to addressing priority vulnerabilities and emerging threats. The major changes are: • An increase of $105.

617.000 4. 2.600... Montreal and for rehabilitation work on the roadway portion of the Bridge Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America Newfoundland – Construct runways and related facilities in Labrador (Nain.870.300.887.141 20.. Mary’s Harbour.899..682.301 40 (62) 58 2 27.000 1. Fox Harbour and Williams Harbour) Contribution of the Strategic Highway Infrastructure Program for the Intelligent Transportation System Contributions for the operation of municipal or other airports ‑ Original Program Contribution for the Oshawa Harbour Port Consolidation Project Contribution to the Provinces for the modernization of marine training simulators Airports policing contribution program ecoTRANSPORT Strategy – ecoMOBILITY Program Transportation Association of Canada Allowances to former employees of Newfoundland Railways. 2.000 1.000 12..000 1..697. N/A (50) .000 2...068 300.. Charlottetown.000 27.000 500.331.318 11.000 58..575 60.037 162.000 450.400.925.771.300.545.000 .614.940 3..462 425.100.640.000 . (43) 2..669 241....000 2..345. .784 38.392.127.136 4..300.360 1..000...000 .681 3.000 28. Cartwright.000 1.490. N/A 2 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 21..838 2. Rigolet.068 1 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grant to the Province of British Columbia in respect of the provision of ferry and coastal freight and passenger services Grant to close grade crossings Grant to the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) for Cooperative Development of Operational Safety and Continuing Airworthiness Program (COSCAP) Total grants Contributions Asia‑Pacific Gateway and Corridor Transportation Infrastructure Fund Gateways and Border Crossings Fund Airports Capital Assistance Program (S) Northumberland Strait Crossing Subsidy Payment under the Northumberland Strait Crossing Act Contributions to provinces toward highway improvements to enhance overall efficiency and promote safety while encouraging industrial development and tourism from a regional economic perspective: Outaouais Road Development Agreement Ferry Services Contribution Program Payments in support of crossing improvements approved under the Railway Safety Act Port Divestiture Fund National Safety Code (S) Payments to the Canadian National Railway Company in respect of the termination of the collection of tolls on the Victoria Bridge...000 325.000 2.000 16.000 675..962.000 130. Port Hope Simpson.000 57.. Davis Inlet....000 6.894 608.195.360 1. Black Tickle.435. Steamships and Telecommunications Services transferred to Canadian National Railways Contribution in support of boating safety Contribution to selected stakeholder groups in British Columbia to support a Regional Public Engagement Strategy Program Moving on Sustainable Transportation 337.000 500.145..000 14.000 760.. Makkovik.400...954.000 42 (18) 11 (76) . (40) (52) 317 .000 (13) N/A .382.000.... 27..974.000 750. .720. (15) (7) . Hopedale..100 300.331.320.000 4.000 710.100 27.893 607. Postville..046.392.607...

..000 50..000 18...000 100.....000 250.000 125...000 18.. . . ..550 7. ... .395..000 250.. .063 250.208 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (19) 300.. (19) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 318 .. ..856 850..000 865..continued ecoTRANSPORT Strategy – Marine Shore Power Program Contributions to the Railway Association of Canada for Operation Lifesaver Contribution to the Province of Prince Edward Island for policing services in respect of the Confederation Bridge Payments to other governments or international agencies for the operation and maintenance of airports..952. capital and start‑up funding requirement for regional and remote passenger rail sevices ecoTRANSPORT Strategy – Freight Technology Demonstration Fund ecoTRANSPORT Strategy – Freight Technology Incentives ecoTRANSPORT Strategy – National Harmonization Initiative for the Trucking Industry Contribution to the Sauder School of Business to support the Asia‑Pacific Gateway and Corridor Initiative Research Consortium Contribution to NAV CANADA to support security for the 2010 Winter Olympic Games Canada’s National Road Safety Vision Contribution to Supply Chain and Logistics Association Canada Northern Transportation Infrastructure Research and Development Project with the University of Laval Total transfer payments no longer required Total .184.805 901.054 1.154 3.000 50.336 1....000 1..263...400.. 731.000 703...000 300. .. ..000 268.335 (78) 20 3 100 ..225...352..000 553.000 11..549.. air navigation and airways facilities Contribution to the Canadian Council of Motor Transport Administrators – Commercial Vehicle Safety Alliance (CMVA) Canadian Transportation Research Forum’s scholarship program Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contribution program for operating..249. ..000 50......000 275..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions .

The Canada Post Corporation’s appropriations remain approximately the same as the previous year. to be profitable.. which require approval by Parliament... ... 22...... Explanation of Change 319 ..210 22... services to the blind and declining transitional funding for the Canada Post Corporation pension plan...210 22.... details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Corporate Plan.. . For your information. effective and quality‑driven postal service to Canadians.210 22. In total. and to maintain and increase the value of the Corporation for Canadians.2 million in 2011–12..210 . ..210 .. .. Raison d’être Main Estimates $22.210 22. the department is estimating no change from previous Main Estimates.2 million Voted: $22...... Canada Post Corporation will receive $22.. . . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 22. Concessionary Governmental Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Canada Post Corporation Canada Post Corporation has a mandate to provide an efficient...2 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Provision of parliamentary mailing privileges..

. or 139. to better align with international security requirements. Securing critical elements of the Canadian air transportation system Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Canadian Air Transport Security Authority Raison d’être The Canadian Air Transport Security Authority (CATSA) is a Crown corporation with the mandate to protect the public by securing critical elements of the air transportation system as assigned by the Government of Canada.3% from previous Main Estimates. at or above the standards set by Transport Canada. CATSA’s goal is to provide a professional.727 243.. which require approval by Parliament. as well as airport workers. ... at designated airports across the country... its regulator. CATSA’s vision is to be a world leader in air transportation security through operational and corporate excellence. measures.. efficient and consistent level of security screening services. effective..1 million increase in operating funds and to a $59.. Reporting to Parliament through the Minister of Transport.556 243..S.7 million Voted: $582. and to keep up with recent U. CATSA delivers security screening of passengers and their belongings.727 582. Main Estimates $582.. In total. 320 .2 million is due to a $280.418 514.. Canadian Air Transport Security Authority is estimating expenditures of $582.7 million in 2011–12. This increase is due to new funding to maintain the security for Canada’s air transportation system. 582. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 514.309 ..1 million increase in capital funding..2 million.309 68...7 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Critical elements of the air transportation system as assigned by the government are secured.418 68. . the department is estimating an increase of $339.556 139 139 Explanation of Change The net increase of $339.

reasonable service.. and As an economic regulator.8 million Statutory: $3. informally and through formal adjudication... the department is estimating an increase of $61. . It performs two key functions within the national transportation system: • • As a quasi‑judicial tribunal....372 ..809 7. ..... ....345 27.. or 0. the Agency. ..8 million requires approval by Parliament. $23. 12. commercial shippers and individual travellers receive the protection provided for them in the legislation where market forces alone do not result in fair. Of this amount... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 12. fair and timely dispute resolution and economic regulation of the national transportation system.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. the Agency ensures that transportation users.... Raison d’être By administering transportation regulations and providing dispute resolution services. Explanation of Change 321 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Canadian Transportation Agency The Canadian Transportation Agency is an independent administrative body of the Government of Canada.372 7. 7.. Main Estimates $27. Economic Regulation Adjudication and Alternative Dispute Resolution The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.6 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Transparent.. Canadian Transportation Agency is estimating expenditures of $27.310 (2) .4 million Voted: $23..2% from previous Main Estimates.. For your information. It operates like a court when adjudicating disputes....4 million in 2011–12.945 12. the Agency makes determinations and issues authorities.. .. .8 thousand. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities....006 (6) 13 7.. . .. licences and permits to transportation carriers under federal jurisdiction.082 7.. The Canadian Transportation Agency’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.945 .082 7..345 27. In total.. . .495 27..... and ensures that carriers meet basic public policy requirements before engaging in transportation activities... resolves a range of commercial and consumer transportation‑related disputes... including accessibility issues for persons with disabilities... The remaining $3.6 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes....

... Federal Bridge Corporation Limited is estimating expenditures of $64. . operated and managed by Federal Bridge Corporation Limited..699 55..699 . .... ..3% from previous Main Estimates.. the department is estimating an increase of $9. Construction of a new low‑level bridge in Cornwall.7 million in 2011–12....639 16 16 Explanation of Change An increase of $9.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Federal Bridge Corporation Limited Raison d’être The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited is a Crown corporation established in 1998 to provide the Government of Canada with oversight and accountability for bridges under its control... 64. In total..1 million. which require approval by Parliament.7 million Voted: $64.. . including the Canadian portion of the Seaway International Bridge in Cornwall. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) .639 55... Main Estimates $64... 322 .699 64.7 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Safe and efficient transit on the infrastructure maintained. Ontario as well as related infrastructure improvements Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding... or 16.699 64.. 64.1 million in planned spending is due to reallocation of the entire funding received in a previous budget for the construction of the new North Channel Bridge.

. which require approval by Parliament..202 85 85 A net increase of $92..570 .4 million is due to an increase of $109.4 million. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 162. 200.. is estimating expenditures of $200...585 200.. .015 38. efficient. and A decrease of $3. seasonal service between North Sydney and Argentia. Newfoundland and Labrador (NL).585 108.. Marine Atlantic Inc. This is the only constitutional ferry service in Canada..5 million in operating funds and a decrease of $17. In total.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Marine Atlantic Inc. NL. reliable. MAI carries over 25 percent of all non‑resident visitors to NL. A decrease of $12.9 million as a result of rescheduling specific capital projects following revisions to the project requirements. Raison d’être Main Estimates $200. The service is considered as vital infrastructure for businesses across Canada that are involved in the regional economy and for the movement of people on and off the island of Newfoundland. The major changes are: • • • An increase of $108.6 million Voted: $200. 1986 and replaced Canadian National Marine in providing a year‑round constitutionally mandated ferry service between North Sydney. or 85. as well as 50 percent of freight and 90 percent of perishables and time sensitive goods... Ferry Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.1 million in capital funding. Explanation of Change 323 . the department is estimating an increase of $92. The Corporation also operates a non‑constitutional. Nova Scotia and Port aux Basques..570 38.. Marine Atlantic Inc.8 million in new funding for the implementation of MAI’s Revitalization Strategy to renew its fleet & shore‑facilities and to improve the quality and reliability of its services.4% from previous Main Estimates.1 million resulting from a decrease in funding with regard to the five‑year charter agreement for a vessel to replace the MV Atlantic Freighter. affordable and environmentally responsible ferry service between the Island of Newfoundland and the Province of Nova Scotia.. .202 108.. .6 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A safe.015 162..6 million in 2011–12. (MAI) is a parent Crown Corporation created through The Marine Atlantic Acquisition Authorization Act.

9 million in 2011–12.. 23. .359 105.872 19. to coordinate policies and programs related to the organization. sponsor or promote public activities and events in the Region that enrich the cultural and social fabric of Canada...705 21.9% from previous Main Estimates..473 .929 438 33.787 4.646 4....9 million Voted: $106.. sponsorship or promotion of public activities and events by federal departments.267 117..5 million. 8. conservation and improvement of the National Capital Region to ensure that the nature and character of the seat of government reflect its national significance. as well as the heritage of its people.085 950 .492 32.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 55.852 18. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Optimum contribution of federal lands and public programs in creating a Capital as a source of pride and of national significance.596 (14) (10) 7 28..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport National Capital Commission Raison d’être The National Capital Commission (NCC) was created by Parliament in 1959 and pursues the following mandate: • • • • to prepare plans for and assist in the development. and to approve building design and the use of federal lands in the Region.9 million National Capital Commission is estimating expenditures of $106..086 25 64... the department is estimating a decrease of $10.727 106. which require approval by Parliament.. . or 8.. and reflect Canada’s federal character and official languages..865 4..349 1. Real Asset Management Animating and Promoting the Capital Planning... Main Estimates $106. . to organize. In total.530 20..441 16.070 32..361 8 (9) 324 . Additional information can be found in the National Capital Commission’s Corporate Plan. . Design and Land Use The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..917 74.

Factors contributing to the decrease include: • • • • A decrease of $4.0 million in funding received for the Economic Action Plan.1 million in appropriations approved for the Official Residences of Canada.5 million decrease in net spending is due to a decrease in operating costs of $4.6 million in appropriations for the Federal Contaminated Sites Action Plan. A decrease of $3.7 million.8 million and a decrease in capital costs of $5. A decrease of $1. and A decrease of $1.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport The $10. Explanation of Change 325 .4 million related to the reallocations of the 2009 Strategic Review of the NCC.

Of this amount. Office of Infrastructure of Canada is estimating expenditures of $4.3% from previous Main Estimates.8 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.7 billion requires approval by Parliament. world‑class public infrastructure is a key factor in achieving the Government of Canada’s priorities of a stronger economy. In total.9 billion in 2011–12. modern. or 40. $4. the department is estimating a decrease of $3.7 billion Statutory: $137. Infrastructure Canada leads the Government of Canada’s efforts in addressing Canada’s public infrastructure challenges.8 million 326 . Main Estimates $4.9 billion Voted: $4.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Office of Infrastructure of Canada Raison d’être Strong. safer communities.3 billion. a cleaner environment and more prosperous. The remaining $137.

.. a clean environment and liveable communities is provided...430 429... 2.738 47..000 1.433 265..... .658 44 (40) 327 ....891 51..064 50. 1.....003.826. .....881..270........ ..183 503.191 321...... ...400 ..... territories and municipalities have federal financial support for their infrastructure priorities... 41. ...557 (100) (100) 41.975..226 10. ..626 9. . ...498 32 11 (25) 22 2 (62) (30) 1.....060 387. .952 347......172 29... .. ....400 ......375 2.. Infrastructure Stimulus Fund Building Canada Fund – Communities Component Top‑Up The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..584 378.100 388....526 (1) (41) 2. Building Canada Fund – Major Infrastructure Component Green Infrastructure Fund Canada Strategic Infrastructure Fund Building Canada Fund – Communities Component Border Infrastructure Fund Municipal Rural Infrastructure Fund Economic Analysis and Research Provinces. 4.175 .....084 378..... ...500 600 1. ...430 431....504 123.500 100 600 1.391 51..267. ..... cost-effective public infrastructure that meets the needs of Canadians in a competitive economy. .117 ........638 46.700 ...866.069 .791 323.182.. 1.817 959.452 347. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 3.969 55. ..657 15. .. .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Funding for quality.. 1.092 8. Gas Tax Fund Provincial‑Territorial Infrastructure Base Fund Construction-ready infrastructure projects are provided with federal funding support.. ..974. .. 2..983 590... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.103 . ..500 200 .... ...969 4. ... 1..

A net increase of $59.452.555 51.000 262.000 2.000 62.000 2.504.755 70.040. reflecting reduced administrative requirements for the planned completion of the Economic Action Plan.444 186.667 4.475. A net decrease of $242.523.1 million in contribution funds under the contribution program Building Canada Fund Major Infrastructure Component based on projected cash flow requirements for approved projects.898 46..637. A net decrease of $75.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Explanation of Change A net decrease of $3. A net decrease of $3.6 million in other transfer payments under the Provincial‑Territorial Infrastructure Base Funding Program based on projected cash flow requirements for approved plans.652. (46) 10 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 328 .3 million in other transfer payments under the Gas Tax Fund reflecting annual program budget changes.606 6.000 2.749 378.666.3 billion in contribution funds due to the planned completion of programs announced under Canada’s Economic Action Plan (to be adjusted in Supplementary Estimates to reflect an extension to October 31.635.000.305 321.267.321.774. A net increase of $1.001.450.976 122.736 349..3 million in contribution funds under the Green Infrastructure Fund program.1 million in contribution funds under the contribution program Building Canada Fund.334.473 33 (24) 80 23 (62) 3 (62) .312.000 2.591.736 (1) (19) (74) (10) 1.1 million in operating funds.820.974.500.833.627. A net increase of $43.667 2.6 million in contribution funds under the Border Infrastructure Fund based on projected cash flow requirements for approved projects.914 6.523.281.191.625. Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions Contributions under the Building Canada Fund Major Infrastructure Component Contributions under the Canada Strategic Infrastructure Fund Contributions under the Green Infrastructure Fund Contributions under the Building Canada Fund Communities Component (S) Contributions under the Green Infrastructure Fund Contributions under the Border Infrastructure Fund Contributions under the Municipal Rural Infrastructure Fund Contributions under the Building Canada Fund for Feasibility and Planning Studies Contributions under the Building Canada Fund for Strategic Research and Partnership Total contributions Other Transfer Payments Gas Tax Fund Provincial‑Territorial Infrastructure Base Funding Program (S) Provincial – Territorial Infrastructure Base Funding Program Total other transfer payments 1. 2011 to complete some projects).3 million in contribution funds under the Building Canada Fund Communities Component.071 359. Strategic Research and Partnership..914 950.000.117.000 240..466.6 million in contribution fund under the Canada Strategic Infrastructure Fund based on projected cash flow requirements for approved plans.318 200. and A net decrease of $2.542.462 498.429.3 billion in spending is mainly due to the following: • • • • • • • • • • • A net increase of $317.9 million in contribution funds under the Municipal Rural Infrastructure Fund based on projected cash flow requirements of provinces and territories.666.000 50.768. A net decrease of $27.000 284.890. A net decrease of $6.000 2. A net decrease of $120.

826. 4. .089 3..000 874.993.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contributions under the Infrastructure Stimulus Fund (S) Contributions under the Infrastructure Stimulus Fund Contributions under the Building Canada Fund Communities Component Top Up (S) Contributions under the Building Canada Fund Communities Component Top Up Total transfer payments no longer required Total ..247. .102..057 (100) (100) (100) (100) (100) (41) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 329 .. ..000 135.....498.988.250. ...245.759 250.370...121..000.848 8......914 1..

or 63.4 million is due to a $0.9 million Voted: $98.558 63 63 Explanation of Change A net increase of $38. Management of federal bridge... the federally owned section of the Honoré Mercier Bridge. 330 . Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 43. This increase mainly reflects a change in the planned spending related to the Honoré Mercier Bridge redecking project and additional operating funding approved through Budget 2010.. the department is estimating an increase of $38... The Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated is estimating expenditures of $98.. .. 98.. highway and tunnel infrastructure. the Melocheville Tunnel and the Champlain Bridge Ice Control Structure in order to provide the public with safe and efficient transport.4% from previous Main Estimates.944 98... operate and maintain the Jacques Cartier and Champlain bridges.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport The Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated Raison d’être Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated (JCCBI) is a Crown corportation established in 1978 whose mission is to manage.566 55.2 million decrease in capital funding and to an increase of $38.378 55.378 43..558 60. Main Estimates $98..9 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Safe and efficient transit on the infrastructure maintained. and properties in the Montreal area Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. operated and managed by the Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated....566 . the Bonaventure Expressway.9 million in 2011–12.. In total.944 60.6 million in operating funding. which require approval by Parliament.4 million. . .

.... . ..212 .......... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.3 million Statutory: $129...... For your information. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1... .. The remaining $129. Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada is estimating expenditures of $1... 205 1.. The Tribunal’s principal mandate as a multimodal review body is to hold review and appeal hearings at the request of interested parties with respect to certain administrative actions taken under various federal transportation Acts.8 thousand Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The Canadian transportation community is provided with the opportunity to have enforcement and licensing decisions of the Minister of Transport reviewed in a fair manner by unbiased hearing officers. The Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year.. the department is estimating a decrease of $1..415 . .....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada The mandate and the jurisdiction of the Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada are provided for by the Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada Act. .417 .210 ....210 1. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities....415 205 1..3 million requires approval by Parliament. $1. The objective of the Tribunal is to provide the transportation community with the opportunity to have enforcement and licensing decisions of the Minister of Transport reviewed by an independent body. Review and Appeal Hearings The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization... 205 1. Of this amount.9 thousand. . 1..8 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. In total.4 million Voted: $1.1% from previous Main Estimates.. or 0..4 million in 2011–12. Additional information can be found in the Tribunal’s Report on Plans and Priorities. Main Estimates $1... . Explanation of Change 331 .. ...

and reliable passenger service in Canada.4 million is comprised of a decreased of $34. Operation of a national network of rail passenger services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.721 (12) (12) Explanation of Change A decrease in planned spending of $65.328 282. VIA also provides passenger rail transportation to regional and remote communities...2 million in operating funds. secure.981 282.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Transport VIA Rail Canada Inc.0 million from the reprofiling of Economic Action Plan funds from 2011–12 to 2010–11 to accelerate progress on some projects. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity A national passenger rail transportation service that is safe..3 million Voted: $458.1 million as a result of decreases in the reference level for some operating and capital projects introduced in the Budget 2007 and Budget 2009. An increase of $40. some without alternative year‑round transportation access.. and longhaul trains. and environmentally sustainable and that meets the needs of travellers in Canada.328 175. reliable...2 million in capital funds and a decrease of $31. between Toronto and Vancouver and between Montreal and Halifax.. 458. Its objective is to provide a safe.721 523.4 million. In total. The network includes trains that operate in the Quebec City to Windsor Corridor....309 523... which require approval by Parliament.. and A decrease of $19.309 458.3 million in 2011–12.3 million as a result of the acceleration of Budget 2007 initiatives.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 175. . Raison d’être VIA Rail Canada was established as a crown corporation in 1978 to operate as the nation’s passenger rail carrier.8 million as a results of project delays arising from delays in starting capital projects. Main Estimates $458. efficient. is estimating expenditures of $458. The major changes are: • • • • An increase of $76. or 12. . VIA does not have its own enabling legislation. 332 .. the department is estimating a decrease of $65.3 million VIA Rail Canada Inc. efficient.. .5% from previous Main Estimates.981 . A decrease of $163.

..............................................................................................337 Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying ...............340 333 ...............2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Treasury Board Treasury Board Secretariat..................................................................................................................339 Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner .335 Canada School of Public Service ..............................................................................................

. 20 N/A 7 (1) .452..802 78 20 5.210 6.878..117 236.592 79 20 4.. 1970. 19 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. 37 10 ..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Treasury Board Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Treasury Board Secretariat 1 5 10 20 25 30 33 (S) (S) (S) Program expenditures Government Contingencies Government‑Wide Initiatives Public Service Insurance Operating Budget Carry Forward Paylist Requirements Capital Budget Carry Forward Contributions to employee benefit plans President of the Treasury Board and Minister for the Asia‑Pacific Gateway – Salary and motor car allowance Payments under the Public Service Pension Adjustment Act (R.192 445 4.214 6.200.946.477 50..333 535 6.511 2. .000 112.215 2.. 334 . (7) 235.000 500.625 .. 29. 5 .205 1.....000 .000 6..203 422 4.691 (14) 4 .223. c.033 505 6.000 31..794 1...200...000 600..000 8.000 104.S.637 4...538 5 6 5 4.949 56.000 600...868 6..740 50...290 ...C. P-33) Canada School of Public Service 40 (S) (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Spending of revenues pursuant to subsection 18(2) of the Canada School of Public Service Act Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying 45 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner 50 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 6.502 750.591 750. 48.....

056 30...426 28..312 30.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Treasury Board Treasury Board Secretariat The Treasury Board of Canada Secretariat is the administrative arm of the Treasury Board.. or 18.... providing a strong foundation for security. . .846 36. regulations..412 57....680.. ..495 77. Treasury Board Secretariat is estimating expenditures of $5. while respecting the primary responsibility of deputy heads in managing their organizations and their roles as accounting officers to Parliament. .603 36. 6.. stability.. and resources are allocated to achieve results Government‑wide Funds and Public Service Employer Payments Management Frameworks People Management Expenditure Management Financial Management The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization..000 ... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. Effective government contributes to Canada’s competitive advantage.753.878.. Raison d’être Main Estimates $5...8% from previous Main Estimates. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 5.. . The Secretariat makes recommendations and provides Treasury Board with advice on policies... The remaining $31.8 million.. Of this amount...000 ... the Secretariat is estimating an increase of $931.252 ..092 ..479. 520 ..9 million Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Government is well managed and accountable..312 30.736 65. $5.610. 475.. ...117 90..8 billion Statutory: $31. 469...9 billion Voted: $5.243 ..468 65.001 5.290 (15) 19 335 .919 600....247 20 8 .. the Secretariat contributes to a well‑managed and accountable public service which allocates resources appropriately and effectively.919 4..8 billion requires approval by Parliament.. 520 . In total. It supports Treasury Board ministers and strengthens the way government is managed to ensure value‑for‑money in government spending and results for Canadians.. .. and program spending to promote sound management of government resources. 19 9 77.9 billion in 2011–12..120 4. 600..9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. 5.... and prosperity. Through this work..946..029 60..547 57..547 63.001 5...

6 million. such as health. An increase of $100.3 million to establish a Workplace Development Innovation Fund to provide deparments with funding for new tools to support talent management. The majority of this increase pertains to the Public Service Health Care Plan. support the on‑going management of the Classification Program for the core public administration for $2.... in the nature of Workers’ Compensation.000 5..000 20.. A net increase of $2. An increase of $228.. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 336 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Treasury Board Explanation of Change The Treasury Board of Canada Secretariat’s increase in net spending of $931. Capital Budget Carry Forward.8 million. The Vote represents the approximate amount of potential carry‑forward requirements that would otherwise have been presented in multiple Supplementary Estimates by departments and agencies.. and health and dental coverage to public service pensioners and their dependants. and implement Canada’s Cyber Security Strategy for $0. Treasury Board provides group benefit plan coverage. As the employer. is primarily attributable to its role as a central agency. This includes new funding to: improve financial systems and support financial decision‑making government‑wide for $1. Vote 33. . Public Service Insurance.. This offsets a transfer of $2. succession planning and leadership development. . c. Paylist Requirements.4 million to Vote 20. 1970. This vote will ensure greater certainty of capital funding for departments and agencies.3 million to Vote 10..000 200.000 495.5 million to Public Works and Government Services to support the delivery of the Ministers’ Regional Offices program. This central Vote supplements other appropriations for requirements related to such items as parental and maternity allowances.. The major changes are: • The creation of a new central vote. Required expenditures for these plans have increased.... It will enable departments to carry forward up to 20% of unused capital budgets to the future year.1 million to Vote 1.000 .. Government‑Wide Initiatives.S. mainly due to growth in membership and salaries but also an aging population with greater needs and increases in the use and cost of prescription drugs. followed by payroll taxes... 520.000 5. • • • • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Other Transfer Payments Payments. including previous Human Resources horizontal strategic review decisions of $2..000 520. This is offset by reductions of $6.1 million. Program expenditures.000 520.6 million. Treasury Board approved $5. .000 200.5 million... in accordance with the Public Service Income Benefit Plan for Survivors of Employees Slain on Duty (S) Payments under the Public Service Pension Adjustment Act (R..000 720. and represents no additional cost to the government.0 million. amounting to $600.9 million. P-33) Special Indemnity Plan for Spouses of Canadian Forces Attachés Total other transfer payments Transfer Payments No Longer Required International Public Sector Accounting Standards Board Total transfer payments no longer required Total . The rise is mainly due to increases in severance and other entitlements as public servants retire. .. and entitlements on cessation of service or employment. and A net decrease of $1. dental and disability insurance to all public servants.. and greater clarity and transparency for Parliamentarians of capital funding over time.1 million and savings in response to Budget 2010 cost containment measures of $2.C.000 (100) (100) (28) 495...0 million to Vote 30.000 20..

Canada School of Public Service is estimating expenditures of $104. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.949 17.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Treasury Board Canada School of Public Service The Canada School of Public Service is the common learning service provider for the Public Service of Canada. Main Estimates $104... to ensure public servants have the common knowledge and leadership and management competencies required to effectively serve Canada and Canadians.7 million.2 million requires approval by Parliament. .674 ... 16....... and Reduction of $0..2 million for Official Languages funding.561 104..9% from previous Main Estimates. or 6..3 million to account for the change in the employee benefit plan rate....3 million.977 11..561 104. Program reductions under strategic review of $6. . Sunsetting of funding for the Integrated Learning Management System initiative amounting to $0. .7 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Public Servants have the Common Knowledge and the Leadership and Management Competencies they Require to Fulfill their Responsibilities in Serving Canadians..358 11..2 million for collective agreements... 275 .. The School has a legislative mandate to provide a range of learning activities to build individual and organizational capacity and management excellence within the Public Service... ... efficiency savings of $0.. In total.7 million.. Explanation of Change 337 . .2 million Statutory: $56. Of this amount.7 million is a result of the following key factors: • • • • • An increase of $0. ..647 13. .. the School is estimating a decrease of $7. ....304 11.. Foundational Learning Public Sector Management Innovation Organizational Leadership Development The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. The remaining $56...108 .108 69.029 11.977 11.... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 65. ...7 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.. $48.724 (5) (3) (19) 16.691 (8) (7) The net decrease of $7..9 million.. The School has one strategic goal.962 112.. 275 ......9 million in 2011–12...2 million and compensation adjustment of $0. 65.9 million Voted: $48. An increase of $0.

000 (13) (13) 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 338 .000 275.000 315.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Treasury Board Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Contributions Contribute to research or activities related to the theory and practice of public sector management Total 275.000 315.

The legislation seeks to improve transparency and accountability regarding communications between lobbyists and federal public office holders and increase the confidence of Canadians in the integrity of government decision‑making. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities. the Office is estimating an increase of $11... ... The remaining $444..512 4.637 961 4. 1.. Reviews and Investigations under the Lobbying Act and the Lobbyists’ Code of Conduct Registration of Lobbyists Education and Research The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.....637 ... . Of this amount. develop and implement educational programs to foster awareness about the Act... In total... the mandate of the OCL is to establish and maintain the Registry of Lobbyists.2% from previous Main Estimates......625 57 ... . To that end.... ensure compliance with the Act and the Lobbyists’ Code of Conduct..6 million in 2011–12.... . ... . .530 891 (9) (30) 3 1. and. ...9 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. or 0.6 million Voted: $4.... .137 1... The Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.. 1......... Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 1. Explanation of Change 339 .072 916 . The Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying is estimating expenditures of $4. For your information..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Treasury Board Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying The Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying (OCL) supports the Commissioner of Lobbying.. .072 916 1.. .4 thousand..243 1..2 million Statutory: $444..2 million requires approval by Parliament... Raison d’être Main Estimates $4. .9 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Transparency and accountability in the lobbying of public office holders contribute to confidence in the integrity of government decision-making.137 1... the Officer of Parliament responsible for the administration of the Lobbying Act (the Act)....512 4. ... $4..

.. independent. In addition to its legislated mandate. and confidential process for public servants and members of the public to disclose potential wrongdoing in the federal public sector..347 6... ......868 2.9 million Voted: $6. 2. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 4........ The remaining $535. ... For your information.. or 5.. Main Estimates $6. In total. The Office is mandated to establish a safe. Of this amount...0% from previous Main Estimates.868 . . . while public servants are protected from reprisal.... Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. resolved and reported..236 6.0 thousand Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Wrongdoing in the federal public sector is detected. 4..632 .3 million requires approval by Parliament.632 4.538 (5) 5 Explanation of Change The Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner’s expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. $6.3 million Statutory: $535. details on our priorities will be made available in our 2011–12 Report on Plans and Priorities. ... which came into force in April 2007. resulting in a greater integrity in the workplace.. the Office is estimating an increase of $329.0 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. .7 thousand.... Disclosure and Reprisal Management Program The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Treasury Board Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner Raison d’être The Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner of Canada (the Office) was set up to administer the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Act.9 million in 2011–12.191 11 2. The Office also exists to protect from reprisal those public servants who have filed disclosures or participated in related investigations. .. The Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner is estimating expenditures of $6. the Office emphasizes prevention of wrongdoing and the promotion of open dialogue in the federal public sector..236 6. 340 .

.........................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Veterans Affairs Veterans Affairs .................................................................343 Veterans Review and Appeal Board ..........................................................................................346 341 ..........................

. 1970.S.556. 5 2 (1) ..195 9.414.604 11.. . 3. 1970.944 3. W‑4) Appropriations no longer required — Veterans Review and Appeal Board – Operating expenditures Veterans Review and Appeal Board 10 (S) Program expenditures Contributions to employee benefit plans 9.....168 41.933 1... c.. c... .537 ........ .. ..105 (100) 3 Total budgetary expenditures 924. V‑4) Returned Soldiers Insurance Actuarial Liability Adjustment Re‑Establishment Credits under section 8 of the War Service Grants Act (R....C.C..168 2..920 78 175 10 10 2 930.508 41.523..832 2.... 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. ....210 79 175 10 10 2 .S.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Veterans Affairs Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Veterans Affairs 1 5 (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Veterans Affairs and Minister of State (Agriculture) – Salary and motor car allowance Veterans Insurance Actuarial Liability Adjustment Repayments under section 15 of the War Service Grants Act of compensating adjustments made in accordance with the terms of the Veterans’ Land Act (R.... N/A N/A N/A . 342 ...432.

21. Veterans Affairs exists to repay the nation’s debt of gratitude toward those whose courageous efforts have given us this legacy.125.2% from previous Main Estimates.5 billion Voted: $3.600 .. .368 84.. 87. or 3.. health forfeited and hopes unfulfilled.. Main Estimates $3. has come at a heavy price in terms of lives sacrificed... 87.. both as ally and peacekeeping partner. The remaining $42..5 billion Statutory: $42. military conflict and peace. Internal Services Note: Totals may not add due to rounding..... and have contributed to our growth as a nation.178. the department is estimating an increase of $109..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Veterans Affairs Veterans Affairs Canada’s development as an independent country with a unique identity stems in no small measure from its achievements in times of war with a good part of our modern identity also associated with pride in Canada’s enviable peacekeeping record. National and International Memorial Remembrance Outreach Veterans and other clients receive an independent and impartial review of Veterans Affairs Canada related complaints..680 3 343 .2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes.350 13....140.1 million. . In total....500 10..891 1. $3. 5.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 85. Compensation and Financial Support Veterans Health Care and Re‑establishment Canadians remember and demonstrate their recognition of all those who served in Canada’s efforts during war..842 ...2 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Well-being of eligible Veterans and other clients.. Veterans Ombudsman The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization......478 770.794 32...368 . 2... Canada’s contribution to global peace and security.121 1..142 2.625 2.691 (11) (7) 5....584 . .962 7 (1) 7. .5 billion requires approval by Parliament.642 12.. . 28.. Veterans Affairs is estimating expenditures of $3.210 .874 ..874 5. However..124..025 .. 2.....263.......413 354. .. Of this amount. . ..5 billion in 2011–12....

.105 (100) 3 Explanation of Change An increase of $109.. An increase of $12..0 million for the Earnings Loss benefit due to more clients accessing benefits for longer periods.. A decrease of $40. qualified civilians and their families.414.523.2 million for Disability Awards and Allowances primarily due to increases in the forecasted number of new clients and in forecasted costs for new conditions and reassessments of awards..365 .. and A decrease of $4. An increase of $8. 3..3 million for Vocational Rehabilitation.....195 11.461 3.1 million in the cost of Pensions for disability and death due to a decrease in the forecasted number of War Service Veteran clients in receipt of payments. and War Veterans Allowance appeals from Canada’s war Veterans.9 million for Other Health Purchased Services primarily due to a decrease in the number of War Service clients receiving treatments benefits and long‑term care. now included in Schedule I.. An increase of $10. .1 million is due to the following: • • • • • • • • An increase of $163.. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) .830 . due to the continued uptake in these programs since the New Veterans Charter was introduced in 2006.0 million for the Grant to the Last Post Fund due to a decrease in the number of eligible War Service Veteran clients under the Funerals and Burials Program.556.. A decrease of $11.9 million for the extension of the deadline for making application for ex gratia payments related to Agent Orange use at CFB Gagetown...7 million related to the resources for the Veterans Review and Appeal Board. . Rehabilitation Related Health Care.. 344 .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Veterans Affairs Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity – Continued Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Fair and effective resolution of disability pension. Veterans Review and Appeal Board redress process for disability pensions and awards Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.... . A decrease of $25. Royal Canadian Mounted Police clients. and Career Transition services... 2.1 of the Financial Administration Act and established as a separate Department.. Canadian Forces members and Veterans...... 966. partially offset by annual price indexation adjustments. disability award. .

000 670..900. (64) (93) ..000 34.000 2.000.248.000 2.100.000 175.000 44...000..555.000 (2) 61 29 (16) (27) 3 ..729.000 250.000 70..415...000 2. P.. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 1. 5 345 .000 356...948.. for compensation for former prisoners of war under the Pension Act. ......000 750..000 10..000 14.260.200. .000 2..545.000 9.705.415.556.160. and commemoration activities and events Total contributions Total 354.. . institutions and other levels of government. including pensions granted under the authority of the Civilian Government Employees (War) Compensation Order.000 266..000 10.000 200....000 2.800.000 429.800.000 1. ..210.000 . .810..000 750.000 356.000 11.000 5. under the Veterans Independence Program.000 70..710.365.000 2.300.432..000 1. (61) ..000 353.000 500.C. to assist in defraying costs of extended health care not covered by provincial health programs Contributions under the Partnerships Contribution Program.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Veterans Affairs Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Pensions for disability and death. 1944.000 (2) ...000 500. .000 71...200.000 700..979.000 175. which shall be subject to the Pension Act.. and Newfoundland special awards Disability Awards and Allowances Earnings Loss and Supplementary Retirement Benefit War Veterans Allowances and Civilian War Allowances Last Post Fund Commonwealth War Graves Commission Treatment Allowances Payments under the Flying Accidents Compensation Regulations Assistance in accordance with the provisions of the Assistance Fund Regulations Children of Deceased Veterans Education Assistance Assistance to Canadian Veterans – Overseas District Canadian Forces Income Support Allowance (S) Veterans Insurance Actuarial Liability Adjustment Payments of Gallantry Awards United Nations Memorial Cemetery in Korea (S) Returned Soldiers Insurance Actuarial Liability Adjustment (S) Repayments under section 15 of the War Service Grants Act of compensating adjustments made in accordance with the terms of the Veterans’ Land Act Canadian Veterans Association of the United Kingdom (S) Re‑Establishment Credits under section 8 of the War Service Grants Act Total grants Contributions Contributions to Veterans...076.000 1.000 14.000 2. 6 2...199.000 10.600..000 10. .000 10.000...000 1. 45/8848 of November 22.000 71.000 2. to organizations. in support of projects related to the health and well‑being of the veteran population..000 10.000 5.689.979....

. quasi‑judicial tribunal created in 1995.. disability award...9 million requires approval by Parliament. Main Estimates $11. 346 . The Board’s objective is to ensure that Canada’s traditional Veterans.. In total. Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity Fair and effective resolution of disability pension.. This program ensures applicants have an avenue of redress by an independent tribunal for disability compensation and War Veterans Allowance claims.537 .... Of this amount.6 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. .. disability awards and other benefits to which they are entitled under the law.. . The Board provides an appeal program for service‑related disability decisions made by Veterans Affairs Canada...537 11..6 million Veterans Review and Appeal Board is estimating expenditures of $11..5 million Voted: $9.. Canadian Forces members and Veterans. Royal Canadian Mounted Police applicants. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 11.... qualified civilians and their families receive the disability pensions... and War Veterans Allowance appeals. . ... $9... now included in Schedule I.5 million in 2011–12. N/A N/A Explanation of Change An increase of $11. Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding. 11..1 of the Financial Administration Act and established as a separate Department. the department is estimating an increase of $11. ..537 .537 11. The remaining $1.. .. This program gives applicants two levels of redress for disability pension and disability award decisions and the final level of appeal for War Veterans Allowance claims.5 million related to the resources for the Veterans Review and Appeal Board...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Veterans Affairs Veterans Review and Appeal Board Raison d’être The Veterans Review and Appeal Board is an independent.5 million.9 million Statutory: $1. from previous Main Estimates..

..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Western Economic Diversification Western Economic Diversification.................................................349 347 .......................................

..171 2 4.873 2 .189 5.530 54..862 5.895 368..958 (18) (62) (12) ..500 195. 348 .. 428. N/A (54) 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) Total budgetary expenditures Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Western Economic Diversification Ministry Summary – Budgetary Main Estimates 2011–12 Western Economic Diversification 1 5 (S) (S) (S) Operating expenditures Grants and contributions Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of State – Motor car allowance Contributions to the Rick Hansen Foundation 44.995 140...

.076 299.. Of this amount..9 million Statutory: $9.5 million Voted: $185.990 7... ..530 18.. .... 69..4% from previous Main Estimates... or 54. programs and activities that promote economic growth and assist Western Canada in responding to the economic challenges and opportunities it faces. .. ..322 ...049 59.168 ...9 million requires approval by Parliament. Capital Transfer Payments Less: Revenues Credited to the Vote Total 2010–11 Δ% (thousands of dollars) 4.....4 million. .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Western Economic Diversification Western Economic Diversification Western Economic Diversification Canada (WD) was established in 1987 and mandated to promote the development and diversification of the economy of Western Canada and to advance the interests of the West in national economic policy. As the federal economic development department for Western Canada.179 45. Main Estimates $195..455 43.727 . .873 16 22 (87) 2 24....... Advocacy and Coordination The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization.. Western Economic Diversification is estimating expenditures of $195.536 40. Internal Services Total Note: Totals may not add due to rounding.191 7..734 195.. 64.525 5.420 428. ....7 million Raison d’être Budgetary Expenditures by Strategic Outcome and Program Activity Main Estimates 2011–12 Operating Strategic Outcome Program Activity The western Canadian economy is developed and diversified Innovation Business Development Community Economic Development Policy.. program and project development and implementation..958 34 (54) 349 . WD develops and supports economic policies... $185. The remaining $9..734 50...134 8..7 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. ..011 34.169 52..850 1... the department is estimating a decrease of $233..362 .041 9. 145. . 24.. In total.5 million in 2011–12...

. $1.000 276.4 million decrease related to the sunsetting of the Recreational Infrastructure Canada.000 3.7 million decrease due to the sunsetting of the Community Economic Diversification Initiative – a component of the federal government’s modified response to the mountain pine beetle infestation in British Columbia.000 86.202.5 million increase for the Rick Hansen Foundation to support its operations. $0.923 (100) (100) (61) 100.....000.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Western Economic Diversification Explanation of Change A decrease in net spending of $233.900.6 million increase related to the renewal of the Western Diversification Program.4 million is due to a decrease in operating costs of $10.204 (59) 20 N/A ....991 4.500.000 3..900. The major changes are: • • • • • • • • • • • $14.6 million increase in incremental funding for the Community Futures Program.. and $0.500. 2010–11 (dollars) Δ% 350 .000.7 million reduction in the design and construction of the International Vaccine Centre’s Biosafety Level III Containment Facility in Saskatoon.6 million and a decrease in contributions and other transfer payments of $222. One‑time transfer of $5.8 million.500. 145. the Municipal Rural Infrastructure Fund and the Community Strategic Infrastructure Fund.000 5.000 140.009 28. the 25th Anniversary Campaign of the Man in Motion World Tour and the operations of the Spinal Cord Injury Solutions Network. $9.719 368..000 . a Budget 2009 economic stimulus initiative.453.202.000 3. which will be completed in 2011. related to the celebration of the 2005 Alberta and Saskatchewan Centenaries.993 .000 5... . • • Transfer Payments Main Estimates 2011–12 Grants Grants for the Western Diversification Program Total grants Contributions Contributions under the Western Diversification Program Contributions under the Community Futures Program (S) Contributions to the Rick Hansen Foundation Contributions under the Women’s Enterprise Initiative Contributions under the Loan and Investment Program Total contributions Transfer Payments No Longer Required Contributions for the Recreational Infrastructure Canada Program Total transfer payments no longer required Total ..362.000 245.. a Budget 2009 economic stimulus initiative.008..719 86...653.. $152. . a Budget 2009 economic stimulus initiative.. $7..8 million increase due to carry forward of funds.000 5... $3..0 million from Infrastructure Canada in support of the Calgary Stampede – Western Legacy project.6 million decrease related to the sunsetting of the Community Adjustment Fund.188.. $9.7 million reduction related to operating funds transferred from Infrastructure Canada to WD to administer projects under the Building Canada Fund – Major Infrastructure Component.211 23.4 million reduction related to the implementation of Budget 2010 cost containment Measures to reduce the rate of growth in operating expenditures..2 million reduction related to the revised Minister of State’s operating budget.5 million reduction as a result of an adjustment to WD’s revenue collections target. $0.. 3.932.. $4.362. (49) 5.000. $88.000.986..

2011–12 Estimates Annex Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule to the Appropriation Bill Statutory Forecasts Definitions of Standard Objects of Expenditure Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object Strategic Outcomes and Program Activity Descriptions .

.................. all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.........................................................029. Canadian Food Inspection Agency – Capital expenditures ..................154........ as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period less than a year .. . and to offset expenditures incurred in the fiscal year for......652 20........... pursuant to paragraph 29............930. Agriculture and Agri‑Food – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions...........................................501.688 CANADIAN DAIRY COMMISSION 15 Canadian Dairy Commission – Program expenditures ... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section............. 35.........600 584.............. authority to expend revenues received from.... 563..150........048..... collaborative research agreements and research services. Agriculture and Agri‑Food – Capital expenditures .......1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act.925.................. ..956..005.... Service Amount ($) Total ($) AGRICULTURE AND AGRI‑FOOD DEPARTMENT 1 Agriculture and Agri‑Food – Operating expenditures and............822 28. the grazing and breeding activities of the Community Pastures Program and the administration of the AgriStability program........ CANADIAN FOOD INSPECTION AGENCY 20 25 Canadian Food Inspection Agency – Operating expenditures and contributions .................. and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act. 5 10 716......252 CANADIAN GRAIN COMMISSION 30 Canadian Grain Commission – Program expenditures .........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31.............425.666 1..................788 3...200 409............................................000 352 .............

..................................... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.............144 226..... as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year . Service Amount ($) Total ($) ATLANTIC CANADA OPPORTUNITIES AGENCY DEPARTMENT 1 Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency – Operating expenditures and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act.......... pursuant to paragraph 29................... 65.611...........938 932........................ the Canadian Heritage Information Network and the Canadian Audio‑visual Certification Office.................... 181..........804......... CANADIAN HERITAGE DEPARTMENT 1 Canadian Heritage – Operating expenditures and...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31............415........................123.......1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No......... .....437 ENTERPRISE CAPE BRETON CORPORATION 10 Payments to the Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation pursuant to the Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation Act ..........044 1.......000 5 187......... 5 82............................120.......................... Canadian Heritage – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions...... Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions ................ as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ..................340....026...816 353 . and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act............. to be used for the furtherance of the objects set out in section 8 of that Act .............293 309..........760..........783................ authority to expend revenues received during the fiscal year by the Canadian Conservation Institute.... .........982 CANADA COUNCIL FOR THE ARTS 10 Payments to the Canada Council for the Arts under section 18 of the Canada Council for the Arts Act.........................................

.......554........... 1997....205....000 4.. ..................... 2010......000 101........730 31....... CANADIAN RADIO‑TELEVISION AND TELECOMMUNICATIONS COMMISSION 45 Canadian Radio‑television and Telecommunications Commission – Program expenditures and............ authority to expend revenues received to offset related expenditures incurred in the fiscal year arising from access to and reproduction of materials from the collection ............... Library and Archives of Canada – Capital expenditures ....... CANADIAN MUSEUM OF CIVILIZATION 35 Payments to the Canadian Museum of Civilization for operating and capital expenditures ............700..............904 63..701.........1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act............................................... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No...................... 28...... .......... .......... Payments to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation for working capital .. up to amounts approved by the Treasury Board................350.........................................................................................852 55 90.............................................319......... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section......167 354 .................. authority to expend revenues received during the fiscal year pursuant to the Telecommunications Fees Regulations...272.378.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31........... CANADIAN MUSEUM OF NATURE 40 Payments to the Canadian Museum of Nature for operating and capital expenditures .000 102................................ pursuant to paragraph 29............060 CANADIAN MUSEUM FOR HUMAN RIGHTS 30 Payments to the Canadian Museum for Human Rights for operating and capital expenditures ........... Payments to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation for capital expenditures ....... and other activities related to the conduct of its operations..... Service Amount ($) Total ($) CANADIAN HERITAGE – Continued CANADIAN BROADCASTING CORPORATION 15 20 25 Payments to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation for operating expenditures ..............................855......167 10..........074...047....060 4........ LIBRARY AND ARCHIVES OF CANADA 50 Library and Archives of Canada – Operating expenditures............. .000 1.............000.......... 968..... Broadcasting Licence Fee Regulations....... the grants listed in the Estimates and contributions and pursuant to paragraph 29.....1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act.

................... 83...784 18...............296...... . Status of Women – Operating expenditures and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act.....204 7.........451 35.... Office of the Co‑ordinator.........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31...........120 NATIONAL MUSEUM OF SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY 85 Payments to the National Museum of Science and Technology for operating and capital expenditures .146........... as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period less than a year......269.......... ............................. 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section..631.......................................... NATIONAL FILM BOARD 70 National Film Board – Program expenditures..000 28......... 40........041..............................................606...... NATIONAL GALLERY OF CANADA 75 80 Payments to the National Gallery of Canada for operating and capital expenditures ...... STATUS OF WOMEN 90 Office of the Co‑ordinator... 29.....000 48.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act.......120 8................................... NATIONAL BATTLEFIELDS COMMISSION 65 National Battlefields Commission – Program expenditures ....... pursuant to paragraph 29........340 66................ Service Amount ($) Total ($) CANADIAN HERITAGE – Continued NATIONAL ARTS CENTRE CORPORATION 60 Payments to the National Arts Centre Corporation for operating expenditures ........174 95 9.............606.......................... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No...........................................784 PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION 100 Public Service Commission – Program expenditures and....219...........528 355 ..................................782....... the grants listed in the Estimates and contributions ... OFFICE OF THE CO‑ORDINATOR.............000......... ........................ ............................ authority to expend revenues received in a fiscal year to offset expenditures incurred in that fiscal year arising from the provision of assessment and counselling services and products .............................950................. ........... Status of Women – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions .... Payment to the National Gallery of Canada for the acquisition of objects for the Collection and other costs attributable to this activity ..............

.......................970................... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.......532.................. 105..............................197 944...................... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No...........................102 12................................... Citizenship and Immigration – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions. Service Amount ($) Total ($) CANADIAN HERITAGE – Concluded PUBLIC SERVICE LABOUR RELATIONS BOARD 105 Public Service Labour Relations Board – Program expenditures ...... ...144 1............................... ................................................. ... TELEFILM CANADA 120 Payments to Telefilm Canada to be used for the purposes set out in the Telefilm Canada Act..............2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31.......... REGISTRY OF THE PUBLIC SERVANTS DISCLOSURE PROTECTION TRIBUNAL 115 Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal – Program expenditures ........................................905..........................503......................166 IMMIGRATION AND REFUGEE BOARD 10 Immigration and Refugee Board – Program expenditures ..................667...000 4..... PUBLIC SERVICE STAFFING TRIBUNAL 110 Public Service Staffing Tribunal – Program expenditures .730 356 ....... CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION DEPARTMENT 1 Citizenship and Immigration – Operating expenditures and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act........................................... ..418....................969 1.............. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ......................... ......................644.....437................768 5 492. 136.540..............

. 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ..... (c) recoverable expenditures incurred in respect of Regional Water Resources Planning Investigations and Water Resources Inventories.... Service Amount ($) Total ($) ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AGENCY OF CANADA FOR THE REGIONS OF QUEBEC 1 Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec – Operating expenditures and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act.... (e) authority to make recoverable advances not exceeding the aggregate of the amount of the shares of provincial and outside agencies of the cost of hydrometric surveys.......... at such remuneration as those Boards may determine.............. the Qu’Appelle Basin Study Board and the St.............2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31.................455 357 .. 652............ (d) authority to make recoverable advances not exceeding the aggregate of the amount of the shares of the Provinces of Manitoba and Ontario of the cost of regulating the levels of Lake of the Woods and Lac Seul.... (f) pursuant to paragraph 29...........638 247.....1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act........989...952... Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions ................ 5 43. (b) authority for the Minister of the Environment to engage such consultants as may be required by the Boards identified in paragraph (a)......480... and (g) the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act.........301 290.............. John River Basin Study Board...939 ENVIRONMENT DEPARTMENT 1 Environment – Operating expenditures..... authority to expend in the current fiscal year revenues received during the fiscal year arising from the operations of the department funded from this Vote...037.............. and (a) recoverable expenditures incurred in respect of the Prairie Provinces Water Board... as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year .. all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.

.................. contributions and...................809.....662............398....473 358 ..... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No...... ........................400 93....................................540................974 27............. Service Amount ($) Total ($) ENVIRONMENT – Concluded DEPARTMENT – Concluded 5 Environment – Capital expenditures and authority to make payments to provinces or municipalities as contributions towards construction done by those bodies and authority to make recoverable advances not exceeding the amount of the shares of provincial and outside agencies of the cost of joint projects including expenditures on other than federal property ........... pursuant to paragraph 29............................. NATIONAL ROUND TABLE ON THE ENVIRONMENT AND THE ECONOMY 20 National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy – Program expenditures .............................. comprehensive studies... mediations.. . training and information publications by the Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency ........ 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.................................. authority to expend revenues received during the fiscal year arising from the provision of environmental assessment services including the conduct of panel reviews.........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31....................134..........................................1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act.................. 10 41....106 787................... 4........ Environment – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions........ equipment or services.....961 CANADIAN ENVIRONMENTAL ASSESSMENT AGENCY 15 Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency – Program expenditures...................... and contributions to developing countries in accordance with the Multilateral Fund of the Montreal Protocol taking the form of cash payments or the provision of goods......

................ L15 In accordance with the Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act......................................................................817 9......869 359 ....... ... CANADIAN INTERNATIONAL TRADE TRIBUNAL 25 Canadian International Trade Tribunal – Program expenditures ........ ... Service Amount ($) Total ($) FINANCE DEPARTMENT Finance – Operating expenditures and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year and authority to expend revenue received during the fiscal year.......... authority to expend revenues received to offset related expenditures incurred in the fiscal year arising from audit professional services provided to members of the Canadian Council of Legislative Auditors (CCOLA) and the annual financial and performance audits and of contribution audits for the International Labour Organization (ILO)......................... and in respect of the period commencing on April 1......... pursuant to paragraph 29.......................... non‑negotiable demand notes in an amount not to exceed $384.....883....................... notwithstanding that the amount may exceed the equivalent in Canadian dollars estimated at $20........................878 74........ 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section............ L10 Pursuant to section 8(c) of Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act..................... the amount of financial assistance provided by the Minister of Finance for the purchase on behalf of Her Majesty in right of Canada of shares of the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development shall not exceed an amount of $98.........................................076 AUDITOR GENERAL 20 Auditor General – Program expenditures and.......................... 2010 ......141....... 2012... 5 Finance – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions .......610...........398 in United States dollars over the period 2011–12 to 2015–16........610. the issuance and payment of non‑interest bearing..........280...................435 181.... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No..315.............000 to the International Development Association .............. an amount of $20.471 in United States dollars..... 1 100.995....910..........508........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31....000 20..................... FINANCIAL TRANSACTIONS AND REPORTS ANALYSIS CENTRE OF CANADA 30 Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada – Program expenditures ...... 2011 and ending on March 31......1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act....... 36........ .....................082.416.....640 on September 24............................................640 1 302.

..... for operations and program delivery ..... outside agencies and other governments in the course of.700............... authority to provide free accommodation for the International Fisheries Commissions and authority to make recoverable advances in the amounts of the shares of the International Fisheries Commissions of joint cost projects....... the activities of the Canadian Coast Guard... .. Payments to PPP Canada Inc..........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31.. 12............ 40 45 Payments to PPP Canada Inc... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section........ stevedoring and other shipping services performed on behalf of individuals..... authority to expend revenue received during the fiscal year in the course of...........239 1..... or arising out of............... including aids to navigation and shipping....653...........480 10 328... municipalities and local or private authorities as contributions towards construction done by those bodies and authority for the purchase and disposal of commercial fishing vessels .000 FISHERIES AND OCEANS 1 Fisheries and Oceans – Operating expenditures..... Fisheries and Oceans – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions. for P3 Fund investments ...766..... or arising from. the exercise of jurisdiction in navigation...700.....229......050.......... and (a) Canada’s share of expenses of the International Fisheries Commissions..000 275..... 910.........1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act. Fisheries and Oceans – Capital expenditures and authority to make payments to provinces................. all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No............... (b) authority to make recoverable advances for transportation...226 5 1. PPP CANADA INC..000 287.......114 360 .............395 127.. Service Amount ($) Total ($) FINANCE – Concluded OFFICE OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS 35 Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions – Program expenditures .062. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year .........000......684.. (c) pursuant to paragraph 29. and (d) the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act....

..... Ministers Plenipotentiary. expenditures in respect of the provision of office accommodation for the International Civil Aviation Organization.... Consuls...... Ambassadors... and to offset related expenditures incurred in the fiscal year arising from the provision of services related to: training services provided by the Canadian Foreign Service Institute... recoverable expenditures for assistance to and repatriation of distressed Canadian citizens and Canadian residents living abroad. Service Amount ($) Total ($) FOREIGN AFFAIRS AND INTERNATIONAL TRADE DEPARTMENT 1 Foreign Affairs and International Trade – Operating expenditures. missions and other international business development services...... authority for the appointment and fixing of salaries by the Governor in Council of High Commissioners... pursuant to paragraph 29...... cultural relations and academic exchange programs with other countries..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31.... 5 1......... the staff of such officials and other persons to represent Canada in another country....121 361 .385......... departmental publications. authority to expend revenues received in a fiscal year from........... international telecommunication services....368.... specialized consular services.... and international youth employment exchange programs and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No....... including their dependants.. Foreign Affairs and International Trade – Capital expenditures ...1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act.... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section... trade fairs... investment development services.. Crown corporations and other non‑federal organizations. Representatives on International Commissions. including the payment of remuneration and other expenditures subject to the approval of the Governor in Council in connection with the assignment by the Canadian Government of Canadians to the staffs of international organizations and authority to make recoverable advances in amounts not exceeding the amounts of the shares of such organizations of such expenses.. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ........ and.770 211.......027. agencies... other services provided abroad to other government departments.....

. c.. ..000. 15. 2012. councils and associations to promote the development of Canadian export sales.... R‑8). cash payments or the provision of goods....706 CANADIAN COMMERCIAL CORPORATION 20 Payments to the Canadian Commercial Corporation ...... notwithstanding that the total of such payments may exceed the equivalent in Canadian dollars. groups of persons..000... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No. equipment and technology for the purpose of global peace and security assistance... with respect to Canada’s Counter‑Terrorism Capacity Building Program and the Anti‑Crime Capacity Building Program...S...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31.225.476........829..... the authority to pay assessments in the amounts and in the currencies in which they are levied as well as the authority to pay other amounts specified in the currencies of the countries indicated.. and.. 2011 and ending March 31... Passport Office Revolving Fund – In accordance with section 12 of the Revolving Funds Act (R... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section. with respect to the Global Peace and Security Program....... equipment and services for the purpose of worldwide international security assistance.. contributions.. cash payments or the provision of goods and services for the purpose of counter‑terrorism and anti‑crime assistance to states and government entities.814 1 2...481........... and. 15 879.. for the period commencing April 1. estimated as of September 2010 .. the amount by which the aggregate of expenditures made for the purpose of the fund may exceed the revenues for Passport Canada... and the authority to make commitments for the current fiscal year not exceeding $30..... in respect of contributions to persons.....000. ....... Service Amount ($) Total ($) FOREIGN AFFAIRS AND INTERNATIONAL TRADE – Continued DEPARTMENT – Concluded 10 Foreign Affairs and International Trade – The grants listed in the Estimates.. cash payments or the provision of goods....204..000..... services...... to amend subsection 4(3) of that Act by increasing from $4..... which may include: with respect to Canada’s Global Partnership Program (under the G8 Global Partnership)....... Global Peace Operations Program and Glyn Berry Program...000 to $131.540 362 . 1985.

. or any other regulations that may be made by the Governor in Council with respect to: (i) the remuneration payable to persons for service in developing countries and in countries in transition......605 1 1 3....149... 2010 ........ in the form of cash payments or the provision of goods....051. (ii) the maintenance of persons from developing countries and from countries in transition who are undergoing education or training. shall not exceed.. 2011 and ending on March 31.. 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section. and (b) provide education or training for persons from developing countries and from countries in transition......... in consultation with the Minister of Finance for participation in General Capital Increase for International Financial Institutions to respond to the global economic crisis and to the longer‑term development needs in Africa...958............2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31............. L40 Pursuant to section 3(c) of the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act.. for international development assistance. contributions and payments to international financial institutions in accordance with the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act...545 2.. non‑negotiable demand notes in an amount not to exceed $248.176........ Americas.... and the payment of their expenses or of allowances with respect thereto....... 2012..... in respect of the period commencing on April 1. and the payment of their expenses or of allowances with respect thereto.. 1986 (and registered as SOR/86‑475). for the purpose of contributions to the International Financial Institution Fund Accounts . as may be amended...152 363 . an amount of $82..960 on September 24................000 in accordance with the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act........ Asia and the Caribbean....... 25 200.... L35 The issuance and payment of non‑interest bearing........248 US which amount is estimated in Canadian dollars at $84....... in accordance with the Technical Assistance Regulations........ commodities or services .........901...C...... Service Amount ($) Total ($) FOREIGN AFFAIRS AND INTERNATIONAL TRADE – Continued CANADIAN INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT AGENCY Canadian International Development Agency – Operating expenditures and authority to: (a) engage persons for service in developing countries and in countries in transition. the amount of financial assistance provided by the Minister of Foreign Affairs....... and (iii) the payment of special expenses directly or indirectly related to the service of persons in developing countries and in countries in transition or the education or training of persons from developing countries and from countries in transition 30 Canadian International Development Agency – The grants listed in the Estimates..... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No. 1986‑993 of April 24.... international humanitarian assistance and other specified purposes......159.......113........279........... made by Order in Council P.......

............................... pursuant to paragraph 29......1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act...... including those incurred on behalf of their spouses.....................558...........698..000 1......................... ................................................. during their lifetimes and for a period of six months following their decease...... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No................... as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ..933 5 10 1............ GOVERNOR GENERAL 1 Governor General – Program expenditures........370........................................209.............376 30..................... 9...........................968 364 ... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.............2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31......... the grants listed in the Estimates and expenditures incurred on behalf of former Governors General....... surveys and investigations by the Commission under International References and expenses of the Commission under the Canada/United States Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement .......................................674.... expenses of studies.244 7...... Health – Capital expenditures .................... ........ HEALTH DEPARTMENT 1 Health – Operating expenditures and.... ...... in respect of the performance of activities which devolve on them as a result of their having occupied the office of Governor General .. Health – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions .. INTERNATIONAL JOINT COMMISSION (CANADIAN SECTION) 50 International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) – Program expenditures – Salaries and expenses of the Canadian Section.....................817.......043........ 207..............166 3....925.....014.....................734..................542 ASSISTED HUMAN REPRODUCTION AGENCY OF CANADA 15 Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada – Program expenditures ....................................... authority to spend revenues to offset expenditures incurred in the fiscal year arising from the provision of services or the sale of products related to health protection. regulatory activities and medical services and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act....444...349 17... ..................................... Service Amount ($) Total ($) FOREIGN AFFAIRS AND INTERNATIONAL TRADE – Concluded INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT RESEARCH CENTRE 45 Payments to the International Development Research Centre ....

... pursuant to paragraph 29... PUBLIC HEALTH AGENCY OF CANADA 40 45 50 Public Health Agency of Canada – Operating expenditures and........225....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31.. Canadian Institutes of Health Research – The grants listed in the Estimates ......... Public Health Agency of Canada – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions ................898........476 3......................331 HAzARDOUS MATERIALS INFORMATION REVIEW COMMISSION 30 Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission – Program expenditures.....897 978.......................209 369.... authority to spend revenues to offset expenditures incurred in the fiscal year arising from the sale of products ......064.. all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No......................434 928...........778..... ...787 196............................. Service Amount ($) Total ($) HEALTH – Concluded CANADIAN INSTITUTES OF HEALTH RESEARCH 20 25 Canadian Institutes of Health Research – Operating expenditures .072..... Public Health Agency of Canada – Capital expenditures ...1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act. 10......445....007.....117 365 .......320............ 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section....925.. PATENTED MEDICINE PRICES REVIEW BOARD 35 Patented Medicine Prices Review Board – Program expenditures ...............663 588.667 22........................ .............................................. 50...................

.. (iii) services offered on behalf of other federal government departments and/or federal government departmental corporations................298...... (v) the portion of the Government Employees Compensation Act departmental or agency subrogated claim settlements related to litigation costs....... ..923 1..... CANADA MORTGAGE AND HOUSING CORPORATION 15 To reimburse Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation for the amounts of loans forgiven....408...500..... revenues received in the fiscal year arising from: (i) the provision of Public Access Programs Sector services........ 11............423... and (a) authority to make recoverable expenditures on behalf of the Canada Pension Plan.. costs and expenses incurred under the provisions of the National Housing Act or in respect of the exercise of powers or the carrying out of duties or functions conferred on the Corporation pursuant to the authority of any Act of Parliament of Canada other than the National Housing Act...806 2.......000 366 .......1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act..907................. to offset related expenditures incurred in the fiscal year................... grants. .2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31. (b) pursuant to paragraph 29....252 1. in accordance with the Corporation’s authority under the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation Act............... the Employment Insurance Operating Account and the Specified Purpose Account for the administration of the Millennium Excellence Awards............ 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.861...... (ii) services to assist provinces in the administration of provincial programs funded under Labour Market Development Agreements................ 5 639...421.... Service Amount ($) Total ($) HUMAN RESOURCES AND SKILLS DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 1 Human Resources and Skills Development – Operating expenditures............... contributions and expenditures made... and (c) the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act........ as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.... Human Resources and Skills Development – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions .........058 CANADA INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS BOARD 10 Canada Industrial Relations Board – Program expenditures .........109................. (iv) the amount charged to any Crown Corporation under section 14(b) of Government Employees Compensation Act in relation to the litigation costs for subrogated claims for Crown Corporations................. authority to spend. and losses.........

.... and (a) expenditures on buildings...... groups of Indians or individual Indians at the discretion of the Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Development.......042...............878. the operation..... control and ownership of which may be transferred to provincial governments on terms and conditions approved by the Governor in Council.. in respect of Indian and Inuit economic development activities.............. and (a) expenditures on works.......... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.............. ....172 1... works........ CANADIAN CENTRE FOR OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY 25 Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety – Program expenditures ............... (c) authority to sell electric power to private consumers in remote locations when alternative local sources of supply are not available.. buildings and equipment... Indian Affairs and Northern Development – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions ....... INDIAN AFFAIRS AND NORTHERN DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 1 Indian Affairs and Northern Development – Operating expenditures..... in accordance with terms and conditions approved by the Governor in Council......... and (b) authority to make recoverable expenditures in amounts not exceeding the shares of provincial governments of expenditures on roads and related works .....853..235 367 . Service Amount ($) Total ($) HUMAN RESOURCES AND SKILLS DEVELOPMENT – Concluded CANADIAN ARTISTS AND PRODUCERS PROFESSIONAL RELATIONS TRIBUNAL 20 Canadain Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal – Program expenditures ....194............................673 5 1.............. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ... and such expenditures on other than federal property........... and expenditures and recoverable expenditures in respect of services provided and work performed on other than federal property.... land and equipment..... (b) authority to provide............049.. Indian Affairs and Northern Development – Capital expenditures...........000 6................ .. for the capacity development for Indian and Inuit and the furnishing of materials and equipment.. 3......... or to Indian bands...................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31............ 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.............915.. and (d) the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act................799...123 10 12..........

.......000 30.... development and negotiation of claims.992............. .....................747 368 ..925 CANADIAN POLAR COMMISSION 35 Canadian Polar Commission – Program expenditures and contributions...................... .057............................................400.............000 42......... FIRST NATIONS STATISTICAL INSTITUTE 40 Payments to the First Nations Statistical Institute for operating expenditures ...............................182.................. ...............000 5..403..... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.........................000 7.... L20 Loans to First Nations in British Columbia for the purpose of supporting their participation in the British Columbia Treaty Commission process....830 11.............. 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section. Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency – Contributions .........980....711..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31..........644....................... Service Amount ($) Total ($) INDIAN AFFAIRS AND NORTHERN DEVELOPMENT – Concluded DEPARTMENT – Concluded L15 Loans to native claimants in accordance with terms and conditions approved by the Governor in Council for the purpose of defraying costs related to research. REGISTRY OF THE SPECIFIC CLAIMS TRIBUNAL 50 Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal – Program expenditures ............935..........................000................... 47......... INDIAN RESIDENTIAL SCHOOLS TRUTH AND RECONCILIATION COMMISSION 45 Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission – Program expenditures ......................925 30. 12.................... 2................ .......000 936...................358 CANADIAN NORTHERN ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AGENCY 25 30 Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency – Operating expenditures..........

....... Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions.. L15 Payments pursuant to subsection 14(2) of the Department of Industry Act...............000 56...........115....................... 25.............................. 242................... Canadian Space Agency – Capital expenditures ............223..876 2.............. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year .............209...............................000 413.........946 5........069.......310 217...................... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.................032.................... L20 Loans pursuant to paragraph 14(1)(a) of the Department of Industry Act..... Canadian Space Agency – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions. advisory opinions and photocopies................... FEDERAL ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AGENCY FOR SOUTHERN ONTARIO 50 55 Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario – Operating expenditures .. Bankruptcy and Corporations and from services and regulatory processes...................... specifically pre‑merger notification filings..187...........125 300. all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.....................................744 CANADIAN TOURISM COMMISSION 40 Payments to the Canadian Tourism Commission .............................................. provided under the Competition Act and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act........159... ... 10 Industry – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions ...............815................132........................ authority to expend revenue received during the fiscal year related to Communications Research...000 972.......... ....465 616.......1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act...............................................744 114............ Service Amount ($) Total ($) INDUSTRY DEPARTMENT Industry – Operating expenditures.....................................000 500.............802 369 ............................ COPYRIGHT BOARD 45 Copyright Board – Program expenditures .......................671........538.....245 76.................... 5 Industry – Capital expenditures . and pursuant to section 29..536 CANADIAN SPACE AGENCY 25 30 35 Canadian Space Agency – Operating expenditures ............................949...........................566 191............................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31..... 1 349.............. advance ruling certificates..733.............

214..........................666 674.....................832 661.........650...........................755 370 . Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council – The grants listed in the Estimates ..............................................159.........065...................... ..619..................................................... authority to expend revenue received during the fiscal year ........................ all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No........810.................447.....................................000 2......308 REGISTRY OF THE COMPETITION TRIBUNAL 85 Registry of the Competition Tribunal – Program expenditures ......................................... 387. 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section..............129.. National Research Council of Canada – Capital expenditures ....... STATISTICS CANADA 105 Statistics Canada – Program expenditures......................684....................... contributions and pursuant to paragraph 29..............775 139.........027 STANDARDS COUNCIL OF CANADA 100 Payments to the Standards Council of Canada pursuant to section 5 of the Standards Council of Canada Act .. Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council – The grants listed in the Estimates .................. National Research Council of Canada – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions ..016......... 22..............1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act......744..................... 42....... Service Amount ($) Total ($) INDUSTRY – Concluded NATIONAL RESEARCH COUNCIL OF CANADA 60 65 70 National Research Council of Canada – Operating expenditures ............... ...... .....................480 564..............882................002.851 38...........................044................... SOCIAL SCIENCES AND HUMANITIES RESEARCH COUNCIL 90 95 Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council – Operating expenditures.....934...........................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31...............................627 1.........................................106 NATURAL SCIENCES AND ENGINEERING RESEARCH COUNCIL 75 80 Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council – Operating expenditures .681 1.......... 7..361 651.......

.............780.....996 388...................532 CANADIAN HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION 10 Canadian Human Rights Commission – Program expenditures .......... authority to expend revenues received in a fiscal year.................................1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act........... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section........... not provided for by the Judges Act. . pursuant to paragraph 29........................ authority to spend revenues received during the year arising from the provision of administrative services and judicial training services ............................federal organizations and international organizations provided they are consistent with the Department’s mandate and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act............ arising from the provision of mandatory legal services to Government departments and agencies and optional services to Crown corporations...........................................231................... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.......... remuneration.....1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act.............645.......102......458 371 ................ .......... Justice – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ......542 1...........513 COURTS ADMINISTRATION SERVICE 30 Courts Administration Service – Program expenditures.................................. and pursuant to paragraph 29.546.... and to offset expenditures incurred in the fiscal year............... and....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31... including deputy judges of the Supreme Court of Yukon....... 5 266....... non&#8209.................536 654........................ 58..................098................. COMMISSIONER FOR FEDERAL JUDICIAL AFFAIRS 20 Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs – Operating expenditures...............340 20......... 4... allowances and expenses for judges................... the Supreme Court of the Northwest Territories and the Nunavut Court of Justice....971 9..............508.................. .... CANADIAN HUMAN RIGHTS TRIBUNAL 15 Canadian Human Rights Tribunal – Program expenditures .......271.....259 25 8.....466. Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs – Canadian Judicial Council – Operating expenditures .................... Service Amount ($) Total ($) JUSTICE DEPARTMENT 1 Justice – Operating expenditures............

........................... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section...............128........ non‑federal organizations and international organizations provided they are consistent with the Office of the Director of Public Prosecution’s mandate ..... 10.. and......101 153................ authority to expend revenues received in a fiscal year. OFFICES OF THE INFORMATION AND PRIVACY COMMISSIONERS OF CANADA 40 45 Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada – Office of the Information Commissioner of Canada – Program expenditures ....... .... Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada – Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada – Program expenditures .......1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act....................... pursuant to paragraph 29. all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No............631 372 ........833...............................2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31..... Service Amount ($) Total ($) JUSTICE – Concluded OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC PROSECUTIONS 35 Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions – Program expenditures.................716.....733 32..................744................................. ........................615............. 21..........324 22..... arising from the provision of prosecution and prosecution‑related services to Government departments and agencies and optional services to Crown corporations........057 SUPREME COURT OF CANADA 50 Supreme Court of Canada – Program expenditures ....... and to offset expenditures incurred in the fiscal year......

...... 5 10 14................ 5 and 10 of the Department regardless of the year in which the payment of those commitments comes due (of which it is estimated that $9....433 4..519 3. authority............ 1.... ........312..663.................000 19..... . which grants and contributions may include cash payments or..357 CANADIAN FORCES GRIEVANCE BOARD 15 Canadian Forces Grievance Board – Program expenditures ................ all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No. subject to the direction of the Treasury Board............................................ of $29......2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31....621 373 ...... received during the fiscal year for the purposes of any of those Votes and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act....964.............. to make recoverable expenditures or advances from any of those Votes in respect of materials supplied to or services performed on behalf of individuals.224..........662............ National Defence – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions......................678.............. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year .......360 for the purposes of Votes 1... in lieu of payment made to a recipient.............. as authorized by the Treasury Board.............970......924 241................... corporations..... National Defence – Capital expenditures ...........939 6..... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section............ ........337...... subject to allotment by the Treasury Board.....208...........059... outside agencies.... other government departments and agencies and other governments and authority to expend revenue........................................ OFFICE OF THE COMMUNICATIONS SECURITY ESTABLISHMENT COMMISSIONER 25 Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner – Program expenditures ... MILITARY POLICE COMPLAINTS COMMISSION 20 Military Police Complaints Commission – Program expenditures. 1950.870...... Service Amount ($) Total ($) NATIONAL DEFENCE DEPARTMENT 1 National Defence – Operating expenditures and authority for total commitments...........971.736......... authority to make payments from any of those Votes to provinces or municipalities as contributions toward construction done by those bodies. and which may also include the contributions that may be approved by the Governor in Council in accordance with section 3 of The Defence Appropriation Act....... for provision or transfer of defence equipment or services or supplies or facilities for defence purposes............................ the provision of goods or services or of the use of facilities......430....000 will come due for payment in future years)..............

.......... Natural Resources – Capital expenditures .....................1(2) (a) of the Financial Administration Act..... consultation....136 102.......... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No. Natural Resources – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions ... CANADIAN NUCLEAR SAFETY COMMISSION 20 Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission – Program expenditures.......000 374 ..................................522....892..........................960 1..267.............. and from research........................ pursuant to paragraph 29............ training and certification activities related to the Explosives Act and Explosives Regulations..000 52................ as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ............457........ 1......... and administration services as part of the departmental operations and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act.......941........ Service Amount ($) Total ($) NATURAL RESOURCES DEPARTMENT 1 Natural Resources – Operating expenditures and.............. ................................ ....... NORTHERN PIPELINE AGENCY 30 Northern Pipeline Agency – Program expenditures.... NATIONAL ENERGY BOARD 25 National Energy Board – Program expenditures ..........887 13......143..851...........847 ATOMIC ENERGY OF CANADA LIMITED 15 Payments to Atomic Energy of Canada Limited for operating and capital expenditures ................ analysis..........000 1............................................ 5 10 569....... ....203..................... ....................... licensing......356.832 26.... the grants listed in the Estimates and contributions ...........................................730........................................................... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section...................... testing................................. authority to expend revenues received during the fiscal year from the sale of forestry and information products..2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31........

........... ......... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No... and in lieu of an apartment to the Deputy Speaker of the House of Commons................................. contributions and authority to expend revenues received during the fiscal year arising from the activities of the House of Commons ............496................................................ payments in respect of the cost of operating Senators’ offices..................350 290.......338.......................................... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.......... LIBRARY OF PARLIAMENT 10 Library of Parliament – Program expenditures........................ HOUSE OF COMMONS 5 House of Commons – Program expenditures.... Service Amount ($) Total ($) PARLIAMENT THE SENATE 1 The Senate – Program expenditures.....................490........................................ ... SENATE ETHICS OFFICER 20 Senate Ethics Officer – Program expenditures ..... including an allowance in lieu of residence to the Speaker of the Senate..........................................................297....... ..500 6........080 375 ........................ including authority to expend revenues received during the fiscal year arising from the activities of the Library of Parliament .... OFFICE OF THE CONFLICT OF INTEREST AND ETHICS COMMISSIONER 15 Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner – Program expenditures .................... payments in respect of the cost of operating Members’ constituency offices.................... ............................302 37........... contributions and authority to expend in the fiscal year revenues received during that fiscal year arising from the activities of the Senate ..........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31......... . 719......000 59.... including allowances in lieu of residence to the Speaker of the House of Commons...

.......................... for operating and capital expenditures ............................ 2......................................105 29.. SECURITY INTELLIGENCE REVIEW COMMITTEE 35 Security Intelligence Review Committee – Program expenditures ... CANADIAN INTERGOVERNMENTAL CONFERENCE SECRETARIAT 5 Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat – Program expenditures ...... as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year .............................................................................. ................ ......901 125........................ CANADIAN TRANSPORTATION ACCIDENT INVESTIGATION AND SAFETY BOARD 10 Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board – Program expenditures ....................................358....020 6..............................................373.. and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act................... OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER OF OFFICIAL LANGUAGES 20 Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages – Program expenditures . CHIEF ELECTORAL OFFICER 15 Chief Electoral Officer – Program expenditures ............... ........................... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.........000 18.............................................................175................... ..... PUBLIC APPOINTMENTS COMMISSION SECRETARIAT 30 Public Appointments Commission Secretariat – Program expenditures ... .............................. 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section........708............................................157.. ............................................... OLD PORT OF MONTREAL CORPORATION INC. 25 Payments to the Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc..315 376 ..........................429 945...467.... Service Amount ($) Total ($) PRIVY COUNCIL DEPARTMENT 1 Privy Council – Program expenditures................... ............683............ including operating expenditures of Commissions of Inquiry not otherwise provided for and the operation of the Prime Minister’s residence...........000 28.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31...503 26.. ..............................

.......... and to dependants of deceased inmates and ex‑inmates whose death resulted from participation in normal program activity in federal institutions....... (b) authority to operate canteens in federal institutions and to deposit revenue from sales into the Inmate Welfare Fund... and (b) non‑profit organizations involved in community corrections operations...................... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No. and (d) authority for the Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness.........791 400.......... and (a) authority to pay into the Inmate Welfare Fund revenue derived during the year from projects operated by inmates and financed by that Fund... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section................................... .....................464......... provinces and municipalities towards construction done by those bodies . including payments as contributions to (a) aboriginal communities as defined in section 79 of the Corrections and Conditional Release Act in connection with the provision of correctional services pursuant to section 81 of that Act.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31.. (c) payments.939 377 ......... subject to the approval of the Governor in Council............... Service Amount ($) Total ($) PUBLIC SAFETY AND EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS DEPARTMENT 1 Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness – Operating expenditures and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act.. 460.......651 30 2..271. to enter into an agreement with any province for the confinement in institutions of that province of any persons sentenced or committed to a penitentiary.939 517........353.................. Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions .................................709.... in accordance with terms and conditions prescribed by the Governor in Council..945.... the grants listed in the Estimates..151 CANADIAN SECURITY INTELLIGENCE SERVICE 20 Canadian Security Intelligence Service – Program expenditures .......360 263..561.000 2......207.................. to or on behalf of discharged inmates who suffer physical disability caused by participation in normal program activity in federal institutions... CORRECTIONAL SERVICE 25 Correctional Service – Operating expenditures................. 5 136..519.....725. contributions................ for compensation for the maintenance of such persons and for payment in respect of the construction and related costs of such institutions. Correctional Service – Capital expenditures........ as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ......

......................................................982 279.... Royal Canadian Mounted Police – Capital expenditures...................... .............. ...................................................................................... .....780........................... Royal Canadian Mounted Police – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions.................................. 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section..531 1..................893 378 ....791 2............ ...............409..........902 ROYAL CANADIAN MOUNTED POLICE ExTERNAL REVIEW COMMITTEE 60 Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee – Program expenditures .. authority to expend revenues received in a fiscal year...517 2............... ROYAL CANADIAN MOUNTED POLICE PUBLIC COMPLAINTS COMMISSION 65 Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission – Program expenditures ............1 (2) (a) of the Financial Administration Act..................................... Service Amount ($) Total ($) PUBLIC SAFETY AND EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS – Concluded NATIONAL PAROLE BOARD 35 National Parole Board – Program expenditures and...219.................... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.287....362.. provided that the amount listed for any grant may be increased or decreased subject to the approval of the Treasury Board................105.......... OFFICE OF THE CORRECTIONAL INVESTIGATOR 40 Office of the Correctional Investigator – Program expenditures ....465 43... pursuant to paragraph 29............. 4................ authority to expend revenues received during the fiscal year .403 120........ ............2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31...............383.822..... 3...................359.............009...........................1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act........... and to offset expenditures incurred in the fiscal year arising from the provision of services to process pardon applications for persons convicted of offences under federal acts and regulations .................... ROYAL CANADIAN MOUNTED POLICE 45 50 55 Royal Canadian Mounted Police – Operating expenditures.. and pursuant to paragraph 29.........

......... Public Works and Government Services – Contributions ............. and (a) authority to make expenditures on other than federal property in the course of or arising out of the exercise of jurisdiction in aeronautics..........250 669.511........ Transport – Capital expenditures including contributions to provinces or municipalities or local or private authorities towards construction done by those bodies ..756 10 344......582 TRANSPORT DEPARTMENT 1 Transport – Operating expenditures.................................. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ......000 2.............. Public Works and Government Services – Capital expenditures including expenditures on works other than federal property and authority to reimburse tenants of federal property for improvements authorized by the Minister of Public Works and Government Services ....826 5.. (b) authority for the payment of commissions for revenue collection pursuant to the Aeronautics Act................314.... Service Amount ($) Total ($) PUBLIC WORkS AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES 1 Public Works and Government Services – Operating expenditures for the provision of accommodation.. all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No......... the Employment Insurance Act and the Seized Property Management Act......... as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ...................157.845.. and (d) the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act...............2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31.... (c) pursuant to paragraph 29......... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section........................077.130.... authority to spend revenues received during the fiscal year arising from accommodation and central and common services in respect of these services and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act. common and central services including recoverable expenditures on behalf of the Canada Pension Plan... Transport – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions .362 95........... .....000 379 ... 22......................210.097 CANADA POST CORPORATION 15 Payments to the Canada Post Corporation for special purposes ...117................ 5 2..567...210.......485 1..... authority to expend revenue received during the fiscal year.....................................1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act..........467.....................895.... 5 10 549.............

............ severance and other benefits where such costs result from employee cutbacks or the discontinuance or reduction of a service .........376 582.........................................................031.. NATIONAL CAPITAL COMMISSION 40 45 Payments to the National Capital Commission for operating expenditures ......... and (b) payments made by the Company of the costs incurred for the provision of early retirement benefits...........834 OFFICE OF INFRASTRUCTURE OF CANADA 50 55 Office of Infrastructure of Canada – Operating expenditures .............. .....585............. 78.......000 23.. 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section..834 28.......... payments for capital purposes and for transportation activities including the following water transportation services pursuant to contracts with Her Majesty: Newfoundland ferries and terminals...........................806...000 380 ........ ..699......... MARINE ATLANTIC INC.... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.................. Payments to the National Capital Commission for capital expenditures....000 200...............473. in respect of: (a) the costs of the management of the Company..........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31................ FEDERAL BRIDGE CORPORATION LIMITED 30 Payments to the Federal Bridge Corporation Limited . 35 Payments to Marine Atlantic Inc... Service Amount ($) Total ($) TRANSPORT – Continued CANADIAN AIR TRANSPORT SECURITY AUTHORITY 20 Payments to the Canadian Air Transport Security Authority for operating and capital expenditures .727... CANADIAN TRANSPORTATION AGENCY 25 Canadian Transportation Agency – Program expenditures ................359 4..421 64.871...............................333...364........ 50.....062 4........ Office of Infrastructure of Canada – Contributions ............................................................743........................................... .......... ...............000 106..................................693.....398.

........ TRANSPORTATION APPEAL TRIBUNAL OF CANADA 65 Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada – Program expenditures ................ 1.... including grants and contributions not listed in the Estimates and the increase of the amount of grants listed in these. Government Contingencies – Subject to the approval of the Treasury Board.....................149 10 750...510....944........898 98... Government‑Wide Initiatives – Subject to the approval of the Treasury Board............ as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year and authority to expend revenues received during the fiscal year arising from activities of the Treasury Board Secretariat .. payments for capital purposes and payments for the provision of rail passenger services in Canada in accordance with contracts entered into pursuant to subparagraph (c)(i) of Transport Vote 52d........... to be applied in payment of the excess of the expenditures over the revenues of the Corporation (exclusive of depreciation on capital structures and reserves) in the operation of the Jacques Cartier.....2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31..... Montreal..284..... to supplement other appropriations in support of the implementation of strategic management initiatives in the public service of Canada ....... TREASURY BOARD SECRETARIAT 1 Treasury Board Secretariat – Program expenditures and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act............. Appropriation Act No... the Pont‑Champlain Jetty.......................000............ in respect of the costs of the management of the Company............. 70 Payments to VIA Rail Canada Inc..309.......... ..000 8..............................000 458..... urgent or unforeseen expenditures not otherwise provided for...........000 5 235...... 1977 ................... to supplement other appropriations and to provide for miscellaneous........................................ and authority to re‑use any sums allotted and repaid to this appropriation from other appropriations . and Melocheville Tunnel....... Service Amount ($) Total ($) TRANSPORT – Concluded THE JACQUES CARTIER AND CHAMPLAIN BRIDGES INCORPORATED 60 Payments to the Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Inc... ..... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section....... where those expenditures are within the legal mandate of a government organization................ 1.. a portion of the Bonaventure Autoroute.502..... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No................ Champlain and Honoré Mercier Bridges..893 381 .................. VIA RAIL CANADA INC.......

... made in respect of the public service or any part thereof and for such other persons........... Service Amount ($) Total ($) TREASURY BOARD – Concluded SECRETARIAT – Concluded 20 Public Service Insurance – Payments....000....... 6.................. Operating Budget Carry Forward – Subject to the approval of the Treasury Board.................. Compensation Adjustments............717 48................846......... contributions.....................................000..............000 600... OFFICE OF THE PUBLIC SECTOR INTEGRITY COMMISSIONER 50 Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner – Program expenditures.... to supplement other appropriations for purposes of the capital budget carry forward allowance from the previous fiscal year .......................... pension or benefit programs or other arrangements.......... including premiums.......209..... Paylist Requirements – Subject to the approval of the Treasury Board...............2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31..........200 1.. ...............242 CANADA SCHOOL OF PUBLIC SERVICE 40 Canada School of Public Service – Program expenditures .. entitlements on cessation of service or employment and adjustments made to terms and conditions of service or employment of the federal public administration including members of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and the Canadian Forces....... Capital Budget Carry Forward – Subject to the approval of the Treasury Board................ ..452.218....000 4.. or arrangements............ fees and other expenditures.. where these have not been provided from Vote 15...........................200.000 5........... benefits..571 382 .....000 33 600......... in respect of insurance.............................191.... to supplement other appropriations for the operating budget carry forward from the previous fiscal year .....000.. as Treasury Board determines.... OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER OF LOBBYING 45 Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying – Program expenditures ...... all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.......... .................................205....... and authority to expend any revenues or other amounts received in respect of such programs or arrangements to offset any such expenditures in respect of such programs or arrangements and to provide for the return to certain employees of their share of the premium reduction under subsection 96(3) of the Employment Insurance Act.......... or in respect of the administration of such programs..........333................ 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.............. 25 30 2.................... to supplement other appropriations for requirements related to parental and maternity allowances........

. c...........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31...........894 140..........C.. taxes. provided that the amount listed for any grant may be increased or decreased subject to the approval of the Treasury Board .............................168.... insurance and maintenance of public utilities.......... 1970.....862..... upkeep of property.......................894 86.................. as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year .. all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts Vote No.................................. Western Economic Diversification – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions ................................ necessary remedial work on properties constructed under individual firm price contracts and sold under the Veterans’ Land Act (R..... to correct defects for which neither the veteran nor the contractor can be held financially responsible.......000 3.S...422............. Service Amount ($) Total ($) VETERANS AFFAIRS DEPARTMENT 1 Veterans Affairs – Operating expenditures............ including engineering and other investigatory planning expenses that do not add tangible value to real property......................... 2012) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section.. .....................994..........000..... subject to the approval of the Governor in Council...... 5 924................275 VETERANS REVIEW AND APPEAL BOARD 10 Veterans Review and Appeal Board – Program expenditures ............000 185.......832..932....556................. and such other work on other properties as may be required to protect the interest of the Director therein and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act..................275 2...V‑4).........856.. Veterans Affairs – The grants listed in the Estimates and contributions... to authorize........ WESTERN ECONOMIC DIVERSIFICATION 1 Western Economic Diversification – Operating expenditures and the payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without Portfolio or a Minister of State who does not preside over a Ministry of State of a salary not to exceed the salary paid to Ministers of State who preside over Ministries of State under the Salaries Act.655 383 ............ as adjusted pursuant to the Parliament of Canada Act and pro rata for any period of less than a year ...780 5 44..481.......... 9.471..............

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 2 to the Appropriation Bill
(for the financial year ending March 31, 2013) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2011–12 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts
Vote No. Service Amount ($) Total ($)

CANADA REVENUE AGENCY 1 5 Operating expenditures, contributions and recoverable expenditures on behalf of the Canada Pension Plan and the Employment Insurance Act ..................................... Capital expenditures and recoverable expenditures on behalf of the Canada Pension Plan and the Employment Insurance Act ................................................................ 3,083,906,257 151,346,470 3,235,252,727 ENVIRONMENT PARKS CANADA AGENCY 25 Parks Canada Agency – Program expenditures, including capital expenditures, the grants listed in the Estimates and contributions, including expenditures on other than federal property, and payments to provinces and municipalities as contributions towards the cost of undertakings carried out by those bodies ........... Payments to the New Parks and Historic Sites Account for the purposes of establishing new national parks, national historic sites and related heritage areas, as set out in section 21 of the Parks Canada Agency Act ...........................................................

30

531,093,209 500,000 531,593,209

PUBLIC SAFETY AND EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS CANADA BORDER SERVICES AGENCY 10 Canada Border Services Agency – Operating expenditures and, pursuant to paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act, authority to expend in the current fiscal year revenues received during the fiscal year related to the border operations of the Canada Border Services Agency: fees for the provision of a service or the use of a facility or for a product, right or privilege; and payments received under contracts entered into by the Agency .............................................. Canada Border Services Agency – Capital expenditures ...............................................

15

1,551,632,149 113,930,488 1,665,562,637 5,432,408,573

384

Statutory Forecasts 2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Statutory Forecasts – Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates $ AGRICULTURE AND AGRI‑FOOD Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Agriculture and Agri‑Food and Minister for the Canadian Wheat Board – Salary and motor car allowance Contribution payments for the AgriStability program Contribution payments for the AgriInsurance program Grant payments for the AgriInvest program Payments in connection with the Agricultural Marketing Programs Act (S.C., 1997, c. C‑34) Grant payments for the AgriStability program Contribution payments for the AgriInvest program Loan guarantees under the Canadian Agricultural Loans Act Canadian Cattlemen’s Association Legacy Fund Contributions in support of the Assistance to the Pork Industry Initiative Grants to agencies established under the Farm Products Agencies Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. F‑4) Canadian Pari‑Mutuel Agency Revolving Fund Canadian Food Inspection Agency Contributions to employee benefit plans Spending of Revenues pursuant to Section 30 of the Canadian Food Inspection Agency Act Compensation payments in accordance with requirements established by Regulations under the Health of Animals Act and the Plant Protection Act, and authorized pursuant to the Canadian Food Inspection Agency Act (S.C., 1997, c. 6) Canadian Grain Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Grain Commission Revolving Fund ATLANTIC CANADA OPPORTUNITIES AGENCY Department Contributions to employee benefit plans CANADA REVENUE AGENCY Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of National Revenue, Minister of the Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency and Minister for the Atlantic Gateway – Salary and motor car allowance Spending of revenues received through the conduct of its operations pursuant to section 60 of the Canada Revenue Agency Act Children’s Special Allowance payments Disbursements to provinces under the Softwood Lumber Products Export Charge Act CANADIAN HERITAGE Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Canadian Heritage and Official Languages – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of State (Sport) – Motor car allowance Salaries of the Lieutenant‑Governors Payments under the Lieutenant-Governors Superannuation Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. L‑8) Supplementary Retirement Benefits – Former Lieutenant‑Governors Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans Library and Archives of Canada Contributions to employee benefit plans National Battlefields Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans Expenditures pursuant to paragraph 29.1(1) of the Financial Administration Act National Film Board National Film Board Revolving Fund 20,790,904 77,516 2,000 1,196,000 637,000 182,000 6,473,124 11,754,666 407,061 1,700,000 ..... 8,821,343 460,028,178 77,516 230,687,768 227,000,000 140,000,000 84,309,446 77,516 500,964,000 452,000,000 139,400,000 106,000,000 95,452,000 20,089,000 13,111,013 5,000,000 404,500 200,000 ..... 81,394,985 52,158,156 1,500,000 622,222 (120,001)

385

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Statutory Forecasts – Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates $ CANADIAN HERITAGE – Continued Office of the Co-ordinator, Status of Women Contributions to employee benefit plans Public Service Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans Public Service Labour Relations Board Contributions to employee benefit plans Public Service Staffing Tribunal Contributions to employee benefit plans Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal Contributions to employee benefit plans CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Citizenship, Immigration and Multiculturalism – Salary and motor car allowance Immigration and Refugee Board Contributions to employee benefit plans ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AGENCY OF CANADA FOR THE REGIONS OF QUEBEC Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of State – Motor car allowance ENVIRONMENT Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of the Environment – Salary and motor car allowance Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency Contributions to employee benefit plans National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy Contributions to employee benefit plans Parks Canada Agency Contributions to employee benefit plans Expenditures equivalent to revenues resulting from the conduct of operations pursuant to section 20 of the Parks Canada Agency Act FINANCE Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Finance – Salary and motor car allowance Interest and Other Costs Canada Health Transfer (Part V.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Fiscal Equalization (Part I – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Canada Social Transfer (Part V.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Territorial Financing (Part I.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Transitional assistance to provinces entering into the harmonized value‑added tax framework (Part III.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Payments to International Development Association Wait Times Reduction Transfer (Part V.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Establishment of a Canadian Securities Regulation Regime and Canadian Regulatory Authority (Budget Implementation Act, 2009) 12,789,809 77,516 30,251,000,000 26,951,863,000 14,658,570,000 11,514,064,000 2,876,083,006 1,880,000,000 384,280,000 250,000,000 150,000,000 84,495,565 77,516 2,872,435 439,195 47,942,197 111,000,000 5,556,981 2,000 53,161,503 77,516 16,459,481 1,253,340 14,048,074 1,330,189 576,919 194,400

386

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Statutory Forecasts – Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates $ FINANCE – Continued Department – Concluded Purchase of Domestic Coinage Debt payments on behalf of poor countries to International Organizations pursuant to section 18(1) of the Economic Recovery Act Statutory Subsidies (Constitution Acts, 1867–1982, and Other Statutory Authorities) Canadian Securities Regulation Regime Transition Office (Canadian Securities Regulation Regime Transition Office Act) Youth Allowances Recovery (Federal-Provincial Fiscal Revision Act, 1964) Alternative Payments for Standing Programs (Part VI – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) Auditor General Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian International Trade Tribunal Contributions to employee benefit plans Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions Spending of revenues pursuant to subsection 17(2) of the Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions Act. FISHERIES AND OCEANS Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Fisheries and Oceans – Salary and motor car allowance FOREIGN AFFAIRS AND INTERNATIONAL TRADE Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Foreign Affairs – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of International Trade – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of State – Motor car allowance Passport Office Revolving Fund (Revolving Funds Act (R.S.C, 1985, c. R‑8)) Payments under the Diplomatic Service (Special) Superannuation Act (R.S.C, 1985, c. D‑2) Canadian International Development Agency Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of International Cooperation – Salary and motor car allowance Encashment of notes issued to the development assistance funds of the international financial institutions in accordance with the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act Export Development Canada (Canada Account) Payments to Export Development Canada to discharge obligations incurred pursuant to Section 23 of the Export Development Act (Canada Account) for the purpose of facilitating and developing trade between Canada and other countries (S.C., 2001, c. 33) International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) Contributions to employee benefit plans GOVERNOR GENERAL Contributions to employee benefit plans Annuities payable under the Governor General’s Act (R.S.C., 1985 c. G‑9) Salary of the Governor General (R.S.C., 1985 c. G‑9) 92,990,473 77,516 77,516 2,000 45,424,000 250,000 27,047,538 77,516 248,113,000 130,000,000 51,200,000 32,148,683 11,000,000 (685,644,000) (3,112,956,000) 10,439,256 1,477,598 3,892,779

1 137,841,622 77,516

500,000 596,943 2,154,455 520,000 134,970

387

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Statutory Forecasts – Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates $ HEALTH Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Health – Salary and motor car allowance Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Institutes of Health Research Contributions to employee benefit plans Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans Patented Medicine Prices Review Board Contributions to employee benefit plans Public Health Agency of Canada Contributions to employee benefit plans HUMAN RESOURCES AND SKILLS DEVELOPMENT Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Human Resources and Skills Development – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of Labour – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of State (Seniors) – Motor car allowance Old Age Security Payments (R.S.C., 1985, c. O‑9) Guaranteed Income Supplement Payments (R.S.C., 1985, c. O‑9) Universal Child Care Benefit Canada Education Savings grant payments to Registered Education Savings Plan (RESP) trustees on behalf of RESP beneficiaries to encourage Canadians to save for post‑secondary education for their children Canada Study Grants to qualifying full and part‑time students pursuant to the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act Allowance Payments (R.S.C., 1985, c. O‑9) Payments related to the direct financing arrangement under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act Canada Learning Bond payments to Registered Education Savings Plan (RESP) trustees on behalf of RESP beneficiaries to support access to post‑secondary education for children from low‑income families Wage Earner Protection Program payments to eligible applicants owed wages and vacation pay, severance pay and termination pay from employers who are either bankrupt or in receivership as well as payments to trustees and receivers who will provide the necessary information to determine eligibility Payments of compensation respecting government employees (R.S.C., 1985, c. G‑5) and merchant seamen (R.S.C., 1985, c. M‑6) Canada Disability Savings Bond payments to Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP) issuers on behalf of RDSP beneficiaries to encourage long‑term financial security of eligible individuals with disabilities Canada Disability Savings Grant payments to Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP) issuers on behalf of RDSP beneficiaries to encourage long‑term financial security of eligible individuals with disabilities Pathways to Education Canada upfront multi‑year funding to support their community‑based early intervention programs which will help disadvantaged youth access post‑secondary education in Canada The provision of funds for interest and other payments to lending institutions and liabilities under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act Civil Service Insurance actuarial liability adjustments Supplementary Retirement Benefits – Annuities agents’ pensions The provision of funds for interest payments to lending institutions under the Canada Student Loans Act The provision of funds for liabilities including liabilities in the form of guaranteed loans under the Canada Student Loans Act 249,272,705 77,516 77,516 2,000 29,162,214,653 8,429,823,187 2,660,000,000 660,000,000 554,315,000 534,282,332 450,356,813 76,000,000 56,200,000 51,000,000 45,300,000 37,700,000 6,000,000 5,218,598 145,000 35,000 4,231 (14,065,514) 134,150,561 77,516 628,554 5,291,861 609,984 1,076,486 34,214,206

388

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Statutory Forecasts – Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates $ HUMAN RESOURCES AND SKILLS DEVELOPMENT – Continued Canada Industrial Relations Board Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety Contributions to employee benefit plans INDIAN AFFAIRS AND NORTHERN DEVELOPMENT Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Development, Federal Interlocutor for Métis and Non‑Status Indians and Minister of the Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency – Salary and motor car allowance Grants to Aboriginal organizations designated to receive claim settlement payments pursuant to Comprehensive Land Claim Settlement Acts Grant to the Nunatsiavut Government for the implementation of the Labrador Inuit Land Claims Agreement pursuant to the Labrador Inuit Land Claims Agreement Act Payments to comprehensive claim beneficiaries in compensation for resource royalties Liabilities in respect of loan guarantees made to Indians for Housing and Economic Development Indian Annuities Treaty payments Grassy Narrows and Islington Bands Mercury Disability Board Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Polar Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal Contributions to employee benefit plans INDUSTRY Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Industry – Salary and motor car allowance Liabilities under the Canada Small Business Financing Act (S.C., 1998, c. 36) Grant to Genome Canada Contributions to Genome Canada Canadian Intellectual Property Office Revolving Fund Grant to the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics Liabilities under the Small Business Loans Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. S‑11) Minister of State (Small Business and Tourism) – Motor car allowance Minister of State (Science and Technology) (Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario) – Motor car allowance Canadian Space Agency Contributions to employee benefit plans Copyright Board Contributions to employee benefit plans Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario Contributions to employee benefit plans National Research Council of Canada Contributions to employee benefit plans Spending of revenues pursuant to paragraph 5(1)(e) of the National Research Council Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. N‑15) 56,641,597 77,516 110,000,000 37,400,000 22,500,000 16,518,713 1,010,400 50,000 2,000 2,000 11,500,638 309,644 3,113,369 50,953,970 75,000,000 71,154,285 77,516 90,415,879 17,987,000 2,574,713 2,000,000 1,400,000 15,000 1,185,632 78,542 450,000 206,823 1,604,867 184,981 1,156,531

389

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Statutory Forecasts – Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates $ INDUSTRY – Continued Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council Contributions to employee benefit plans Registry of the Competition Tribunal Contributions to employee benefit plans Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council Contributions to employee benefit plans Statistics Canada Contributions to employee benefit plans JUSTICE Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada – Salary and motor car allowance Canadian Human Rights Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Human Rights Tribunal Contributions to employee benefit plans Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs Contributions to employee benefit plans Judges’ salaries, allowances and annuities, annuities to spouses and children of judges and lump sum payments to spouses of judges who die while in office (R.S.C., 1985, c. J‑1) Courts Administration Service Contributions to employee benefit plan Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions Contributions to employee benefit plans Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada Contributions to employee benefit plans Supreme Court of Canada Contributions to employee benefit plans Judges’ salaries, allowances and annuities, annuities to spouses and children of judges and lump sum payments to spouses of judges who die while in office (R.S.C., 1985, c. J‑1) NATIONAL DEFENCE Department Contributions to employee benefit plans – Members of the Military Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of National Defence – Salary and motor car allowance Payments under the Supplementary Retirement Benefits Act Payments under Parts I‑IV of the Defence Services Pension Continuation Act (R.S.C., 1970, c. D‑3) Payments to dependants of certain members of the Royal Canadian Air Force killed while serving as instructors under the British Commonwealth Air Training Plan (Appropriation Act No. 4, 1968) Canadian Forces Grievance Board Contributions to employee benefit plans Military Police Complaints Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner Contributions to employee benefit plans 1,063,531,774 353,304,026 77,516 5,005,914 1,054,026 44,400 623,452 298,969 137,124 82,819,986 77,516 2,570,167 414,781 1,032,882 451,769,500 7,146,980 18,336,721 3,919,752 2,430,614 5,568,300 5,310,000 168,810 2,929,471 80,112,761

390

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Statutory Forecasts – Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates $ NATURAL RESOURCES Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Natural Resources – Salary and motor car allowance Payments to the Newfoundland Offshore Petroleum Resource Revenue Fund Payments to the Nova Scotia Offshore Revenue Account Contribution to the Canada/Newfoundland Offshore Petroleum Board Contribution to the Canada/Nova Scotia Offshore Petroleum Board Geomatics Canada Revolving Fund Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans Expenditures pursuant to paragraph 29.1(1) of the Financial Administration Act National Energy Board Contributions to employee benefit plans Northern Pipeline Agency Contributions to employee benefit plans PARLIAMENT The Senate Contributions to employee benefit plans Officers and Members of the Senate – Salaries, allowances and other payments to the Speaker of the Senate, Members and other officers of the Senate under the Parliament of Canada Act; contributions to the Members of Parliament Retiring Allowances Account and Members of Parliament Retirement Compensation Arrangements Account (R.S.C., 1985, c. M‑5) House of Commons Contributions to employee benefit plans Members of the House of Commons – Salaries and allowances of Officers and Members of the House of Commons under the Parliament of Canada Act and contributions to the Members of Parliament Retiring Allowances Account and the Members of Parliament Retirement Compensation Arrangements Account Library of Parliament Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner Contributions to employee benefit plans Senate Ethics Officer Contributions to employee benefit plans PRIVY COUNCIL Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Prime Minister – Salary and motor car allowance Leader of the Government in the House of Commons – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of Intergovernmental Affairs, President of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada and Minister for La Francophonie – Salary and motor car allowance Leader of the Government in the Senate – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of State (Democratic Reform) – Motor car allowance Minister of State and Chief Government Whip – Motor car allowance Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat Contributions to employee benefit plans 15,116,746 159,731 77,516 77,516 77,516 2,000 2,000 466,182 7,810,632 58,743,067 77,516 1,423,982,000 179,663,000 6,825,000 3,400,000 ..... 3,488,454 88,317,988 7,098,618 125,100

26,655,200 37,909,083

113,441,704 5,251,680 812,340 109,800

391

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Statutory Forecasts – Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates $ PRIVY COUNCIL – Continued Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board Contributions to employee benefit plans Chief Electoral Officer Contributions to employee benefit plans Expenses of elections Salary of the Chief Electoral Officer Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages Contributions to employee benefit plans Public Appointments Commission Secretariat Contributions to employee benefit plans Security Intelligence Review Committee Contributions to employee benefit plans PUBLIC SAFETY AND EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Public Safety – Salary and motor car allowance Canada Border Services Agency Contributions to employee benefit plans Canadian Security Intelligence Service Contributions to employee benefit plans Correctional Service Contributions to employee benefit plans CORCAN Revolving Fund National Parole Board Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of the Correctional Investigator Contributions to employee benefit plans Royal Canadian Mounted Police Contributions to employee benefit plans Pensions and other employee benefits – Members of the Force Pensions under the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Pension Continuation Act (R.S.C., 1970, c. R‑10) Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee Contributions to employee benefit plans Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission Contributions to employee benefit plans PUBLIC WORkS AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Public Works and Government Services – Salary and motor car allowance Real Property Services Revolving Fund Telecommunications and Informatics Common Services Revolving Fund Translation Bureau Revolving Fund Payment in lieu of taxes to municipalities and other taxing authorities Optional Services Revolving Fund Consulting and Audit Canada Revolving Fund Real Property Disposition Revolving Fund 99,871,902 77,516 10,000,000 6,200,000 3,082,000 ..... ..... (198,850) (4,854,000) 14,287,847 77,516 180,893,014 48,678,991 256,391,677 ..... 6,014,876 537,427 91,276,888 365,107,552 17,500,000 181,574 589,215 3,692,884 5,304,151 87,304,411 274,700 2,301,139 125,460 305,330

392

2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates

Statutory Forecasts – Budgetary Expenditures 2011–12 Main Estimates $ TRANSPORT Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Transport, Infrastructure and Communities – Salary and motor car allowance Minister of State ‑ Motor car allowance Payments in respect of St. Lawrence Seaway agreements under the Canada Marine Act (S.C., 1998, c.10) Northumberland Strait Crossing Subsidy Payment under the Northumberland Strait Crossing Act (S.C., 1993, c. 43) Payments to the Canadian National Railway Company in respect of the termination of the collection of tolls on the Victoria Bridge, Montreal and for rehabilitation work on the roadway portion of the Bridge (Vote 107, Appropriation Act No. 5, 1963, S.C., 1963, c. 42) Canadian Transportation Agency Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of Infrastructure of Canada Contributions to employee benefit plans Green Infrastructure Fund Provincial – Territorial Infrastructure Base Funding Program Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada Contributions to employee benefit plans TREASURY BOARD Secretariat Contributions to employee benefit plans President of the Treasury Board and Minister for the Asia‑Pacific Gateway – Salary and motor car allowance Payments under the Public Service Pension Adjustment Act (R.S.C., 1970, c. P‑33) Canada School of Public Service Contributions to employee benefit plans Spending of revenues pursuant to subsection 18(2) of the Canada School of Public Service Act Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying Contributions to employee benefit plans Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner Contributions to employee benefit plans VETERANS AFFAIRS Department Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of Veterans Affairs and Minister of State (Agriculture) – Salary and motor car allowance Veterans Insurance Actuarial Liability Adjustment Repayments under section 15 of the War Service Grants Act of compensating adjustments made in accordance with the terms of the Veterans’ Land Act (R.S.C., 1970, c. V‑4) Returned Soldiers Insurance Actuarial Liability Adjustment Re‑Establishment Credits under section 8 of the War Service Grants Act (R.S.C., 1970, c. W‑4) Veterans Review and Appeal Board Contributions to employee benefit plans WESTERN ECONOMIC DIVERSIFICATION Contributions to employee benefit plans Minister of State – Motor car allowance Contributions to the Rick Hansen Foundation Total budgetary statutory items in these Main Estimates EMPLOYMENT INSuRANCE OPERATING ACCOuNT Total 41,919,908 77,516 175,000 10,000 10,000 2,000 1,604,300 5,171,123 2,000 4,500,000 138,407,955,549 20,573,646,752 158,981,602,301 31,801,533 77,516 20,000 6,739,546 50,000,000 444,909 534,960 74,380,197 77,516 2,000 79,593,000 58,974,669 3,300,000 3,565,688 5,038,042 70,117,555 62,652,000 129,762

393

C.C.000 394 .S.300.279. c.024) 84. 1985.621. N‑11) Total 816. 33) HUMAN RESOURCES AND SKILLS DEVELOPMENT Department Loans disbursed under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation Advances under the National Housing Act (R.2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Statutory Forecasts – Non-Budgetary Authorities (Loans.000) (687. 2001. c..951.342..960 1 363. Invesments and Advances) 2011–12 Main Estimates $ CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION Department Loans to immigrants and refugees to facilitate the arrival of newcomers pursuant to section 88 of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act FOREIGN AFFAIRS AND INTERNATIONAL TRADE Canadian International Development Agency Payments to International Financial Institutions – Capital Subscriptions Export Development Canada (Canada Account) Payments to Export Development Canada to discharge obligations incurred pursuant to Section 23 of the Export Development Act (Canada Account) for the purpose of facilitating and developing trade between Canada and other countries (S.141.015 (1.

8. – Judges’ salaries. which are shown on a gross basis. 395 . Transportation and communications – Traveling and transportation expenses of government employees. as well as members of the military and the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. severance pay. and traveling and transportation of non‑Government employees such as travel costs of veterans who are applicants for treatment or pensions. overtime. post office box rentals. the Canadian Forces Superannuation Account and the Members of Parliament Retiring Allowances Account. 6. buildings and works Acquisition of machinery and equipment Transfer payments Public debt charges Other subsidies and payments Information is also provided on revenues credited to the Vote. and other such allowances). 4. inspections and investigations). materials and supplies Acquisition of land. and living and other expenses of such persons on travel status. judges’ traveling expenses. the Supplementary Retirement Benefits Account.2011‑12 Estimates Part II – The Main Estimates Definitions of Standard Objects of Expenditure To determine and report more accurately the impact of government revenues and expenditures on the rest of the economy. agencies and Crown corporations including those that use revolving funds. those of the Governor General. – Ministers’ motor car allowances. the Public Service Death Benefit Account and the Employment Insurance Account). the net amount of government purchases and sales by standard object must be determined. and all types of allowances paid to or in respect of continuing and term employees (such as living. board and subsistence allowances. retroactive pay and other special pay of civilian continuing (full‑time) or term (part‑time. – Expenditures relating to the transportation of goods other than initial delivery cost on a purchase (which is included in the standard object covering the cost of the purchase itself) including charges for courier services provided by outside carriers. – Transportation of persons by contract and chartered facilities or by other means (including traveling expenses of persons engaged in field survey work. 3. These amounts offset planned expenditures shown in standard objects 1 through 12. members of the Canadian Forces and the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. All departments. 7. and are reported in the Main and Supplementary Estimates and the Public Accounts. seasonal and casual) employees except those of agency and proprietary Crown corporations. terminable. – The Royal Canadian Mounted Police Superannuation Account. Parliament authorizes departments or agencies to spend revenues generated from their operations in the same manner as any funds appropriated through that Vote (as reflected in the Vote wording). 12. – The government’s contribution to various employee benefit plans (the Public Service Superannuation Account. the Quebec Pension Plan. foreign service. The standard objects of expenditure are as follows: 1. removal expenses of those persons and their dependants. 10. must charge their expenditures for purchases to standard object expenditure categories. 5. Personnel – Salaries and wages. Standard objects are the highest level of expenditure classification used for Parliamentary and executive purposes. registered mail. 2. 11. the Lieutenant‑Governors and the indemnities to Members of both Houses of Parliament. the Canada Pension Plan Account. In certain specific situations. and any other postal charges. – Ordinary postage. airmail. and the Government’s contribution to provincial and other medical and hospital insurance plans and supplementary personnel costs for various purposes. Personnel Transportation and communications Information Professional and special services Rentals Purchased repair and maintenance Utilities. and traveling expenses and allowances payable to Senators and Members of the House of Commons. A brief explanation of each standard object follows: 1. 2. 9. and the expense allowances to Senators and Members of the House of Commons. parcel post special delivery mail. shift differential allowances for assistants. isolated post.

text editing. data processing and other research consultants. public relations and publicity. rates. in standard object 4 even though it involves the rental of space. – Payments for hospital treatment. press conferences and special events. storage and warehousing. Professional and special services – Provision for all professional services performed by individuals or organizations such as payments (in the nature of fees. for management. care of veterans and welfare services. technical and advisory services such as computerized text processing and mass transmission of printed material. duplicating. and rental of telecommunication and office equipment including computers. cleaning of buildings. export marketing. and payments made to the Canada School of Public Service for training. professional and other expert assistance. opinion polls. scientific analysts. telegram. 6. purchase of training services under the Adult Occupational Training Act. payments for the provision of informatics services. etc. etc. 3. and contracts to organize and operate focus groups and media monitoring services. press releases. distribution and sales of publications sponsored by the department. Rentals – Rental of properties required for special purposes by the various departments and for the accommodation of government offices and services by the Department of Public Works and Government Services. Also included are services for printing. for doctors. It includes advertising and creative work services such as graphic artwork. for teachers at various levels of educational institutions. radio and wireless communication (tolls. supplies and other charges for repairs undertaken by a department directly are coded to other objects. design of graphics. – Materials. – Public relations and public affairs services for attitude and service assessment surveys. marketing. temporary help. – Publishing services for commissioning. however.) for the services of accountants. Buildings.) and other communication costs such as courier services provided by outside agencies and communication services performed under contract or agreement. teletype.2011‑12 Estimates Part II – The Main Estimates – All costs of telecommunication services by telephone. 4. reporters. and other business services. – Hire and charter – with or without crew – of vessels. laundry and dry cleaning. and for other outside technical. and for the acquisition of related government publications. as well as payments made to the Department of Public Works and Government Services for contract administration. Purchased repair and maintenance – The repair and upkeep under contract of the durable physical assets provided for in standard object 8 for Acquisition of Land. It also includes services for speech writing. – Payments for Corps of Commissionaires services and for other operational and maintenance services performed under contract. 396 . Storage and warehousing services is. commissions. nurses and other medical personnel. aircraft. 5. engineers. briefing. In addition. architects. and translators. according to the nature of the purchase. marketing. such as armoured cars. art work. lawyers. cable. – Payments to the Department of Public Works and Government Services for tenant services. Information – Advertising services acquired for publicity and general purposes from advertising agencies or directly for time on broadcast media or for space in print media or on outdoor posters or billboards. motor vehicles and other equipment. sales promotion. hospitality. photocopying. it includes exposition services such as exhibits and associated audio‑visual services related to exhibitions and displays. and Works and of equipment provided for in standard object 9 for Acquisition of Machinery and Equipment. payment of tuition for Indians at non‑federal schools.

8. etc. maps and charts purchased for administrative and operational purposes • laboratory and scientific supplies. and historical material for galleries. – Microfilming equipment and supplies. Expenditures pursuant to contracts for new construction for casual employees hired or continuing employees assigned to work full‑ or part‑time on specified projects. including samples for testing • drafting. such as ships. – All reconstruction of such types of physical assets and such projects performed under contract or agreement. wharves.. professional services. airports. – Motor vehicles. – Improvements involving additions or changes of a structural nature. electronic data processing and electronic or other office equipment. gas. office furniture and furnishings. supplies for surveys and investigations. – The provision for materials and supplies required for normal operation and maintenance of government services such as: • gasoline and oil purchased in bulk. and for installing fixed equipment which is essentially a part of the work or structure such as elevators. blueprinting and artists’ supplies. and payment for such services whether obtained from the municipality or elsewhere. materials and supplies – The provision for all payments for services of a type normally provided by a municipality. roads. vessels. surgical and medical supplies • works of art for exhibits. museums and archives • coal and wood • electrical supplies • repair parts other than parts normally acquired with equipment at the time of purchase for aircraft. power and gas services. or public utility service such as the supply of water. travel. road equipment. heating and ventilating equipment. engines and such spare parts and supplies as are normally acquired with that equipment at the time of purchase. Acquisition of land. equipment. – The purchase of land. transport and heating • feed for livestock • food and other supplies for ships and other establishments • livestock purchased for ultimate consumption or resale • seed for farming operations • books and other publications purchased for outside distribution • uniforms and kits • photographs. laboratory and other scientific equipment. canals. aircraft. machine records and all other office equipment. 9. and for communication and other equipment. postal meter machines. bridges and other such types of fixed assets. telecommunications and related equipment. equipment maintenance and of materials purchased directly for use on such projects are charged to the relevant standard objects (standard object 1 to 9). tractors. and includes water. and all other materials and supplies • metal products • office and stationers supplies. icebreakers and other aids to navigation and all other types of light and heavy equipment. equipment rentals. weapons. aeroplanes. road vehicles.2011‑12 Estimates Part II – The Main Estimates 7. inter‑office communication equipment. includes ammunition and various types of equipment for National Defence. fighting vehicles. light. Acquisition of machinery and equipment – Expenditures for the acquisition of all machinery. planes. Utilities. 397 . • chemical products • hospital. electricity. ships. irrigation works. fuel for ships. mechanical equipment. buildings and works – All expenditures for the acquisition of buildings.

– Capital assistance to industry. Miscellaneous expenditures include licences. health. permits and payments for dockage. educational. contributions. towage. The former are not subject to audit and are therefore restricted by Parliament as to amount and recipient and often as to purpose through the approval of the Supply bill which specifies “The grants listed in the Estimates”. Also included are many small items and services that do not lend themselves to identification under specific headings detailed in this summary. and expenditures for small miscellaneous articles and services. research grants and other assistance towards research carried on by non‑governmental organizations. social and community development programming and in respect of native claims. 12. Revenues from external sources include: • rentals received on government‑owned buildings and equipment. – Payments to the territorial governments pursuant to financing agreements entered into between the Minister of Finance and the respective territorial Minister of Finance. premiums and commissions. as well as the write‑offs of various types of losses. Revenues from internal sources include recoveries of costs of goods or services provided by one organization to another and the proceeds of sales by revolving funds to parties internal to government. – The cost of issuing new loans. wharfage and mooring privileges. Expenditures internal to the government Expenditures from internal sources include payments for the costs of goods and services provided by other departments or within a department or by revolving funds. bonding of government employees. • receipts from the provision of police services to other levels of government. Grants are also presented in Part III of the Estimates for information purposes. Revenues Credited to the Vote Revenues that are credited to the Vote in accordance with parliamentary authority include a combination of revenues from external and internal sources. – Payments to certain non‑budgetary accounts (such as the government contributions to agricultural commodities stabilization accounts. – The cost of servicing and administering the Public Debt. Transfer payments – Grants. 11. Public debt charges – Interest on the unmatured debt of Canada (including Treasury Bills) and on other liabilities such as trust and other special funds. loss of personal effects. as well as benefits under the Veterans Land Act). 398 . the annual adjustment of reserves for financial claims and some other miscellaneous items referred to as “Sundries”. Grants and their total values have a legislative character and specific descriptions that govern their use. Veterans’ pensions and allowances. – Sustaining grants to many national and international non‑profit organizations. – Payments to Indians and Inuit in support of self‑government initiatives. scholarships. – Major social assistance payments made to persons such as Old Age Security benefits and related allowances. and • recoveries of costs from provincial governments and other national governments. the Federal‑Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act. Most of the payments in this standard object category are identified in the Estimates as “Grants” or “Contributions”. amortization of bond discount. and all other transfer payments made by government.2011‑12 Estimates Part II – The Main Estimates 10. – Payments to the provinces and territories under the Constitution Acts. such as the contribution to the International Food Aid Program and Canada’s assessment for membership in the United Nations. the latter are conditional and subject to audit and are not so restricted. – Contributions to international organizations and assessments for membership in such organizations. the Canada Health and Social Transfers and for official languages. • receipts of revolving funds as a result of transactions with parties outside the government. Other subsidies and payments – Payments to Crown corporations that include those made to provide for operating deficits as well as other transfers paid to Crown corporations.

....273 704 102 .603 51.037 1...026 4.....720 3...058 35...960 35.293.. .032 5..093 8... .....041 29.. Public Service Labour Relations Board .362 6............829 .. ...048 150 2. ....482 1............. .093 ........ ....... .. of machinery buildings and equipand works ment Other Public debt subsidies and charges payments Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object Less: Revenues credited to the vote Total Agriculture and Agri-Food Department ....... ............. .........734 1.481 .. .473 97.........589 39..... .. 38... 1... 4.... ............ Public Service Staffing Tribunal ......773 ..518 116.......555 .. National Museum of Science and Technology Office of the Co‑ordinator..........042 48... ......541 ..... ... ........ ............... ......530 10....901 36.742. .......458 92 120..........319 31.274 .. 807 2........ . . ........459 3..... 8.....945 65.971 .993 4... Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec ...... . ... 8.... 19............ ........... ......... 42.581 107.. .996 329....... .761 1.... ............ 557.... Canada Council for the Arts ..379 28...000 296. . 18..... ................. 81 770 251 68 38 ...... 2. 348. 572 .....900 56 ....... .062 29........ .... 1....623 . ......000 11................ 36.. ..333 3...676 ..... ... ......000 .... ..... ... .... Status of Women ...700 63.............549 Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Department .. ...000 .. ..310 779 .273 905 459 1.074. 126...433 2........... .. ... ................... . .578 9.... 3.............414 612 352 1.. 600 13........308 ..... ............................ .................. Canada Revenue Agency.......782 1... 533.813 ....000 39. ... ........964 ....... 638 3.. 197. Canadian Heritage Department ........099 ......003 3...452 ....... 2........ ..... ...041 54 193 ................134 ..... 250 ...193 150... 3....350 .............046 1....... 3..... .. ......... ....062 1..000 1........... ..661 57....... 14. ..... ..... .....565 7... Canadian Grain Commission ....667 1... .....606 29...823 ...746 .....644 8. .. .. 10 ... ..205 ......175 112..... 55 385 503 357 893 2...... 9....749 5......400 .. Public Service Commission .. Canadian Dairy Commission ..... ............. .510 137.. Canadian Radio‑television and Telecommunications Commission .000 304.208 ..669 41........ 1............ ...... .....435 77.... ....... 1. ....000 708 181...143. ... ..986 ....667 .... ......... Canadian Broadcasting Corporation.... repair and materials maintenance and supplies Acquisition Acquisition of land... ... 185 2.....341 1..... ........409 .... Canadian Museum of Civilization ..074. 975 .555 11...345 13...959 ........ 1....... ... ..........216 92.... .930 719...782 48.... 370.... 3. 20 ....950 ........ Canadian Museum for Human Rights ...149 1..573 .. Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal .......Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object Personnel 01 (thousands of dollars) 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 TransportaProfessional tion and comand special munications Information services Rentals Transfer payments Purchased utilities..036 322 65....761 1..... ....559 ......160 1 ..107 ...024 2....307 1...........490........269 6...600 11...........954 .... 20.. 700 1.336 ................ ... ..... ... Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details provided elsewhere due to rounding....... 16...... 300 664 ............. National Battlefields Commission .................. 14... .... 105.. 85 1.. 439 ....... Canadian Food Inspection Agency .. .............. .... National Film Board .. 79. Telefilm Canada ... 226........... 2... .... 7......135 ... 21.431 2.... National Arts Centre Corporation ........379 28..532 317. ... . ............... 102 200 60.178 ..773 ..................... 18....... .........117 ... 203 3.....319 31...055 9. .000 4.... ..838 105..301 181.. ....813 ..978 4.480 .... ..606 29...... 2....... ..591 5..... 42.....651 955 28.... ..... 25.780 ...........026 3.465 1.742 153........ Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation ..921 .... .744 .... 6..883 ...... .................. .................. .....938 ..571 . ..037 36..... ...... ... Canadian Museum of Nature ....501 1....488 37... Citizenship and Immigration Department .700 63...........000 933........... 42.046 .... 312..... ..........254 66........ 1..891 2......930 4.... 14......748 9....509 3.. 247. .................. .. ..007 5..........631 9. 10.....489 ... 70 8.571.. Library and Archives of Canada .....849 ..783 .. 136 578 101 85 5.. ...........631 3.. 399 .. 755 2............................. .109 500 .. 35.....058 ... ... 2........... 668 ..745 ...... ...... ..... . .......... ... ........998 .. .......... .............109............603 550 ......... 944... .... .....175 ..... ..348 151 17 357 2..... Immigration and Refugee Board ... National Gallery of Canada .....

........398 4.. .... .. International Development Research Centre .. ....100 ... 3..283 .. repair and materials maintenance and supplies Acquisition Acquisition of land...... 2.. .......... 3.397 4.....269 137..............297 ..... ............. . International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) ......000 8.. Canadian International Development Agency Export Development Canada (Canada Account) . . .......000 ...600 5..... ....025 30.........680 ... ..375 ........ .....370 8.. ........535 85.263 225..482 3.............. ..519 81.... ....................047 15....459 33.. ....735 ................... ............ 400 660 .000 41 72.......... PPP Canada Inc..... 3. ....887 330 .. ... .. 298 259... .775 84.119 .....208 699 125.......309 19.. 553..507 5..... ... .946 3. 55.....361 .................. ........706 1.....700 14. Canadian International Trade Tribunal .. Parks Canada Agency ..872 218 3. ......686 25.. 28......000 ... 3..000 1....... 984 .....529 343 232 455 41...215 . .. ... 20 201 183..259 1.....290 2...739 347 461 3..067 ........986 61 19.....793 158.824 Finance Department ...... 248 287..473 40.. ... 6....200 687 161 ..........2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates 400 Personnel 01 (thousands of dollars) 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 TransportaProfessional tion and comand special munications Information services Rentals Transfer payments Purchased utilities............415 804 800 343 36 600 687 232 131... 68.. ............ 2.............879 314........ ...644 ............. Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details provided elsewhere due to rounding........114 30...........000 515 .262 .........370 1 ...308 .. 952 ......... 116..849 ..............500 859 54 14............ ...822.. ... 3.......830 2. 2......685 2.......264 .............. of machinery buildings and equipand works ment Other Public debt subsidies and charges payments Less: Revenues credited to the vote Total Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object Environment Department .....993 18..... Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions ....874 .....001 ..507 ... Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy .......000 ............643 8...........000 168 13.. Canadian Commercial Corporation .............289 500 207... 257...... 3..........157 3...711 5.... .....507 82.161 5.209 910 287..206.........000 230 11... ......... ..........435 9............. 1... 531 ...........389 ...550 15...... 48..358 149..... 903... 14.007 5.863 655 1.... 38...948 11... 62..........263 ....... .621 743 11..... ......... .... ... .......687 .....329 .. 165 201 5. 1........ . 11...913 14........ Governor General ... .... .........249 690..... Fisheries and Oceans....... . Foreign Affairs and International Trade Department ..........031 . 177....324 268 5..922 68.... .. ......286 89 29. 95 705 64....271 19...653 880............... 127..288 83. 872....... Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada .... .636................642 9.896 ................434..........607 24.. 11...131........ .... .......000 11......482 366 500 207...700 1..262 53..........000 58 43...015 332..............251........ .......080 . ..............259 151 780 80 2....................334 661 93.... 3.. Auditor General ....... 13.....022......615........301 21... ......946 ... .....127 2....162 ............312 83.132 176...........264 95...........

... 54 372 25....777.. ...697 34................ ..........533 7.194 ..... ......464.....691 3.... .659 45..............582 466.......367 13.............. ..476 2. ......... ..901 1....... 28....... ...772 515 .. Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety ........ 4....065 ........970 243....290..535 11. ................000 12....................717 6...545 12....022 38.121 34.716 10..........608 22 1.................. 1......... Indian Affairs and Northern Development Department ................787 10................ .......698 . ..... Patented Medicine Prices Review Board ... ...084 394.. ... ..............533 44... 25 150 20....057 225... ..024 50 ..950 1..........292 11 172 8....... 196... 242 50 .......159. ...........213 7.. 498 ..... ....... ..............083 255 3 .596 403. . Canada Industrial Relations Board ..963 166 .. ..100 53. ........907....Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object Personnel 01 (thousands of dollars) 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 TransportaProfessional tion and comand special munications Information services Rentals Transfer payments Purchased utilities..............015 .... First Nations Statistical Institute .000 690 850 555 1.....790 54 128 9.......027 4...000 ...555 983.880 115 .............708..064 4..999 7.422.. ...... 15... 15... 143 1........364 4...............933 50 409 ............ ..... 401 .. 282.702 76.... 50 1. .447 22 .027 1....430 2......... 20 .. .... . 5 57 150 110 1. 54........275 ................... . 928.. Hazardous Materials Information Review Commission ...521 ....509 4...... ....177 1.343.... .. repair and materials maintenance and supplies Acquisition Acquisition of land...024 13.423 2...... ......902 ......299 16 40 11.. Registry of the Specific Claims Tribunal.356 2...881 368 1....... Human Resources and Skills Development Department ...525 5....496 194 17 ...409 349 3....... 3..............444....... 115 7........ .... ....... ...718 30.954 885 .. .........015 5........423 ........ .... 200 99 848 5.... ..907. .. Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency ....... ...321 44....... Canadian Artists and Producers Professional Relations Tribunal ........... 12.. of machinery buildings and equipand works ment Other Public debt subsidies and charges payments Less: Revenues credited to the vote Total 879..... 78 310 310 ..... ..... 5...300 5.. ... ...852 Health Department . Canadian Polar Commission ..... 2...... 489..816 179 . Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details provided elsewhere due to rounding...... .... .................056 .............057 10 . 37........ 7... Assisted Human Reproduction Agency of Canada ..155 11..... 225 7 125...855 622..... Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation .. ..196 ....... Canadian Institutes of Health Research ......... 208 100 ........179 1....... ...........444 1.. 220.....173 15.. Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission ...........458 10............000 .. 129..016 41 .......010 ......... 6...... 13..068 25 125 140 125 479 7 25 50 100 8...556 54 269 32...... ........300 86 900 2 5. ........ Public Health Agency of Canada ................579 .... ...748 257...... ......... ...076 ...426 251 .............

..323 690....955 ..200 414 28.... ....................378 172..429 ............ 5.... .....223 4...685 .......426 46.....393 ......... . 247..... Atomic Energy of Canada Limited............. ..... 76............829 1......263 36 6. Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council ........892 .... Canadian Human Rights Commission..... Statistics Canada ...041 200 36 200 670 1.. Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs.... 5. ......... ... 1................693 .................225 16.......143 90 53 45 212.............293...... ....240 5..... 362... 159.. 19.330 6..444 12.204 ............ . Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario .....180 180 12. 200 13.... 70 10.. ...........329 677. ........264 59..............107 3 ..................... 328 206 ..030 20............ .. 18. Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions.652............707 12 3....... 6. .....293....063 76...... 190 3...902 206 26 59 25........388 191...171 200 101 40.. 115 93.........606 669 238 6.....400 3. .....472 424... Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada ....033 3............. ............ 1..438 690 487 33 622 ..084 50 5 2. 2..... .. .794 45.....583 65........... 232...926 160 52.461 .... 35 787...........002......120 2..... National Energy Board ............ repair and materials maintenance and supplies Acquisition Acquisition of land..... .. Justice Department ....... Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details provided elsewhere due to rounding. 2.000 ............ 24..874 224 .047 102.........270 34............... .....125 220.....548 7. ..683 3............. of machinery buildings and equipand works ment Other Public debt subsidies and charges payments Less: Revenues credited to the vote Total Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object 473.....616 200 36 55 212 898 46.....149 3.036 4.865 1... 24...........972 .... 13.093 .. 3........... Supreme Court of Canada .... ... Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner .... Copyright Board .....129 141 ........393 ..009 ......769 3..... 435....066 ..........410 366.... Natural Resources Department ...... 10 6....207 25...543 23..576 200 36 80 1.221 296 ...... ..... 735 361 2 180.... 275 .......143 1.....650 1...501 5...719 424.696 21. .959 38....771 .028 39. Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council ......169 3....000 290.600 .... ......472 7...2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates 402 Personnel 01 (thousands of dollars) 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 TransportaProfessional tion and comand special munications Information services Rentals Transfer payments Purchased utilities....155 986 .....379 3..383 ... 561 388. .............259 9.. Registry of the Competition Tribunal .....938 1...... 65 . 7............. ...... . ....087 1.539 1.....928 1..561 737.. .... ... 83.......004 ...810 1.. 49 ....440 3...........328 Industry Department ....... . ...616 76.. . 1........ Courts Administration Service ... Northern Pipeline Agency .... 120......849 2..299 248 543 46 6.....366 ...288.782 ........258 154 ...672 102.148 56....498 2..........644 130 6....182 9. 366 ...960 899 386.....802..... 525..120 9...............881........ 500 ..................... 21.........080 999 4...... ..... Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission ............571 ........ ........ 700 328 12 1...........715 21. ..... . .... Canadian Tourism Commission.957 485 . ...... ..... 528 .........524......... .495 . ..... ...033 .....902 3...852 120.107 19.226.... National Defence Department . Canadian Human Rights Tribunal ............... ... ..........108 3.........508 2.....086.......938 46.......... 1.801 ......742 ...842 .........280 1...950 3..... .......053 1.. ......... 4............ 10............ ........ ........ ...962 716 2 260 1.913 174 2.....030 620 178 165 10......194 496....... ......667 227.142 ........358 3.... 332 45.125 7.. . Military Police Complaints Commission .. Canadian Space Agency .. 33......671 139.210 ..... ... 4.050..702 5... 7 .......184 543. 755 564 4 19.......321 2............027 30 5 5 5....099 ......664 29..215................... 1.. 4....143 118.622 250 90 70 1....078 180 293 637 375 1.... .170 36.. ......086 ..836 1. ..129 741.... .279 2...558 . 23.......762 ..........918 313 177 79 709 1... .275 200 18 120 2..971 35 31 15 16. .223 ....169 305 ..... ...... 13.... ..... 651.535 820 26.. .. .. Canadian Forces Grievance Board ............. .004 ..010 . ...517 462..........214 1. .....770 1.... . .. ...403 .. 15... .........743 ..... ... National Research Council of Canada . 610 11...912 .......204 ..009 16.............. Standards Council of Canada ..663 75....... .........455 1.

....967 15. 194.......775 39............ Correctional Service .... 2... 115......070 3..947 1.450 ...716.......620 336 40 143..854 1......863 .719 28 29 152 28 77 968.153 509 3....662 ..846 ........ .... 77 18 .. .... ...431 3.583 77...........932 .... Royal Canadian Mounted Police ....854 319.... National Parole Board .... 174.............869 687 547 940 ... Chief Electoral Officer .307 271 259.. ..165...297 31...763 ...... 74.........428 5.....600 65 12...... Senate Ethics Officer . 28. ............................... ..190 3..... ...413 400 6.......863 1.831 2.138 1......... 80.....090 ..997 320......................................... 137.. 209. ..... .. 88....... Public Works and Government Services ......... 584... ............ .181 325 1. 3 40 5......757 4.........491 84... Public Appointments Commission Secretariat Security Intelligence Review Committee ....857 49.578 2....236 1 259 1.......................783 7...033 2.500 10....742 1.......654 8..........009 545 ....220 .... ......046 56 1. .... Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages .... Royal Canadian Mounted Police Public Complaints Commission ......529 17......144 207 3.746 Privy Council Department ........963 3.... .......124.... Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board ..666 389..373 ...562 7........376 122.. 402...373 3..... 208 25................. 263.. ...542.......381 189...... 3....Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object Personnel 01 (thousands of dollars) 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 TransportaProfessional tion and comand special munications Information services Rentals Transfer payments Purchased utilities.280 756 564 10........ 62.956 441..... Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details provided elsewhere due to rounding....... repair and materials maintenance and supplies Acquisition Acquisition of land......... ..932 323 50 459 1. .688 6..... 1 177 283 ..748 7.........235 1... 9..... 7 5 165 .. 1.430 542 109 146 .. 225 708 121 .. ..648 42.....583 ..083 19......309 . ..827 2.....325 720 99.... .... .659 28...573 .......... .......... 35 6 .. 873 1.509 120 86 7...495 3.055 31..000 ...681 229... 50 8 .523 2....456 509.056 24....204 .260 446 655 .......235 4..... .598 1..................... 822 2... ... 578 . 7..... ........614 ..399 16 332 198...... ...........002 93..722... 87 . . Office of the Correctional Investigator ........520 45 30 2 50 . ....412 2......833 1...... 125 1..........915 88. 29 3...472 53................................. 1.624 30..............014 414....469 5.154 2......................150 829 140.. . .....078 ..... ........118 1...877 34........................ . ... ....569...............367 7... ....... Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner .... 68......... 240 775 7..581.799 5...... 1.084 2.....873 3....... Canadian Security Intelligence Service .. . 15...846. ..... House of Commons .... ....176 .210 13........ Old Port of Montreal Corporation Inc....... ..... . Library of Parliament .....209 39.. ............ 81. ..... 11 100 14....... ............ ..185.122 .349 28...638 412 1.004 133 3......... ...... 403 .........667 1........... 323............052 34. ...562 ... .. . ...085 .. ....637 1.......307 224 39 95.......430 93..001 . 6 28..... 3 24 ............083 ............373 1.990 1....318 2.. Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Department ..991.......156 4 .893 25 50 106....834 ...........981..023 10......................460 980 ... Canada Border Services Agency ...............060 2.. .. ...... Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat....771 .....210 542 30 285..... Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee ... ......... . 7 19 233 .... ... . of machinery buildings and equipand works ment Other Public debt subsidies and charges payments Less: Revenues credited to the vote Total Parliament The Senate ...882. 5.281 ......009 90 24 50 25 1......351 20.. .589 330 393.836 15......014 8..............710 ...............

......023..487 187 1....798.. . .......715 ..... .... ..300 2..608 7......261.. .... 606 4..087 10.....262......... ...531 40 30 30 234....040 21 500 3.. ... .. 36.753 ..137 30.341......872 26 98.....688.808 250. 18..699 200......172 98.........868 3...108..263 .. 79.. 595 .176 526 3..948 1............737 ... 168 76.... ....624.............. 37..... Total expenditures with external parties .................288 19 12.. ......881.. ...560..... 3. 2.... .000 43..........659 3....816 128. ..849 60 1....... 2.593 22.......755 151......2011–12 Estimates Part II – Main Estimates 404 Personnel 01 (thousands of dollars) 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 TransportaProfessional tion and comand special munications Information services Rentals Transfer payments Purchased utilities...... .....947.113 5...........335... 122 .254 326..679. repair and materials maintenance and supplies Acquisition Acquisition of land....944 1... ... ... 27 .... Veterans Affairs Department ..140 50 ......177... ...505... ... ..239 969. ... 36.. . Transportation Appeal Tribunal of Canada. 326. .. .... 252 .917 3............. . 520 275 ..103 .............. 475........... The Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated ..181 2.878. ..........902 3. Office of Infrastructure of Canada ... 35........ (1. 145.. .993 310. 5. ........... ... .309 2....530 Treasury Board Department ..... ..727 27.. 1.947 6 376...... .328. ....529 .. ......... 82.... 458.330 2........908 ................... .556....... Canadian Air Transport Security Authority ..280...228 Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details provided elsewhere due to rounding...373 1.......187 3.095.241 . National Capital Commission. .......... ..... ..621 44 650 3.579 660.523...992........ .. Canadian Transportation Agency . .. Veterans Review and Appeal Board .764 570 35 430 4.....556 111. . Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner ..951........... .. Canada School of Public Service .....798 731...... 33.............. 2..352 .... 64..672 3............ 4..849..087 10. 23..263 2.....361 5.. 140 ... ...486 9..502 ..787...............089..............719..........235...693.. Less: Expenditures internal to the government...... 6 .......727.251..872 4.755 132... 216 .713.. ... .. Total .499 6. ...611.699 200.. ........ 1.. .826.......... .....369 3.486 9. 14. 24 .279 40 1.574 ..563. 320 18.910.....645 230.......585 106.447 246....219.027 .........988 158.219.495 ...347 19...334. 3.. 3....710 10 1..137 30...600 991 36... .292 2010–11 Total Main Estimates ......500 1.. ... . ..738 359..195 11....507 274............ ...707 261..837) 20.389 4.095.. ....748...300 .585 106.. . ....457 22.....943 . Canada Post Corporation .... 1... ..867 Employment Insurance Operating Account ..877 2.. . 4.. .....227...190) 3..... ........127 163. .... 357 ........... Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying ...............415 458... . ...137 30. ...647 8...365 ........000 10. .....482 5. 5..... Marine Atlantic Inc.... ...944 ....234... Federal Bridge Corporation Limited ......... ..991 147. .573...... VIA Rail Canada Inc..... ........ .688.309 5.... . . ..........563...530......... ...283 ..963..............900 325 8...699 9......177 1......517 33.. all departments and agencies .945.... 2.......210 582........210 582... .....221 2...637 6.018 353... .886 10............ 274 ..362 19.....683 ..... .341................... ....920 19.....949 4.. ...............573...611.................... ..........727 ...........877 335..328. 3.... 28 .. . .....117 104.........048 855 25 48.002 .......706 .. .........556 .251.. . 518 ............. ....036 33.499 1...........002 . ..... ..455 3... . .992 6........ Western Economic Diversification .864 (546...... .024...963....253 151. .251....515 150 150 2. .087 4....186 16......738 . ............ ...567 9.... 851 .......375 . Total Main Estimates ... of machinery buildings and equipand works ment Other Public debt subsidies and charges payments Less: Revenues credited to the vote Total Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object Transport Department ...292 .....767...102 217 10......786......537 195.163.... ..........579 ........... 487...018 ..... 10.212.113...679..359 3.945.... 1.400.250 .564 7... ..652 76..402 2...250 5...372 64.. .225.... .... ....... .....991 5..213 ...............090 1.....127 ...........

and increasing the recognition of the value of sustainable agriculture practices. Communications Services.Strategic Outcomes and Program Activity Descriptions Introduction This annex presents the strategic outcomes and program activity descriptions of departments and agencies. assistance to producers through the provision of Financial Guarantees facilitates the marketing of producers’ products when market conditions and prices may be more favourable. Strategic Outcome A competitive agriculture. investigating and developing new approaches that encourage and support the adoption of sustainable agriculture practices. Real Property Services. Information Management Services. providing expertise. A program activity is a group of related resource inputs and activities that are managed to meet specific needs and to achieve intended results. enhancing and using agri‑environmental indicators. 2011–12 Main Estimates The Internal Services Program Activity supports all strategic outcomes and is common across government. Legal Services. and Travel and Other Administrative Services. Financial Management Services. Acquisition Services. Agri-Food Department Program Activity Descriptions On-Farm Action Agriculture and Agri‑Food Canada (AAFC) supports farmers through direct on‑farm programming that identifies environmental risks and opportunities and promotes the continuous growth of the stewardship ethic within the agriculture and agri‑food industry. and a more profitable agriculture sector. It contributes to a cleaner environment and healthier living conditions for Canadian people. Materiel Services. This program provides the platform for innovation and discovery of technologies and strategies which are used as the basis for application by the sector in order to improve the agri‑environmental performance of the sector. agri-food and agri-based products sector. and developing. These groups are: Management and Oversight Services. A strategic outcome is a long‑term and enduring benefit to Canadians that stems from a department’s mandate and vision and represents the difference a department intends to make for Canadians. 405 . Environmental Knowledge. AAFC supports farmers through agri‑environmental risk assessment and planning. Information Technology Services. Internal Services are groups of related activities and resources that are administered to support the needs of programs and other corporate obligations of an organization. agri-food and agri-based products sector that proactively manages risk. Program Activity Descriptions Business Risk Management Agriculture and Agri‑Food Canada has a comprehensive business risk management program to better equip producers with the tools and capacity to manage business risks. information and incentives to increase the adoption of sustainable agriculture practices at the farm and landscape levels. AAFC is conducting basic and applied research to improve scientific understanding of agriculture’s interactions with the environment on the key environmental challenges facing Canada and its regions. margin‑based support for larger income losses. developing sustainable agricultural practices and validating environmental and economic performance at the farm and landscape levels. Information and Measurement Agriculture and Agri‑Food Canada (AAFC) is focused on supporting the sector through initiatives that enable them to use a more systematic management approach to making decisions with respect to environmental risks and help identify suitable corrective actions. This program supports environmental stewardship and helps reduce the sector’s overall impact on the environment. Human Resources Management Services. In addition. This program provides coverage for small income declines. Strategic Outcome Agriculture and An environmentally sustainable agriculture. a disaster relief framework for rapid assistance to producers and production insurance to protect farmers against production losses due to uncontrollable natural hazards. greenhouse gas accounting systems and economic indicators to assess the sector’s environmental and economic sustainability. Internal Services include only those activities and resources that apply across an organization and not to those provided specifically to a program. Technology.

services. The risk management systems are national. Regulatory Efficiency Facilitation Agriculture and Agri‑Food Canada is undertaking initiatives to ensure that the regulatory environment promotes sector innovation. agri-food and agri-based products sector. agri‑food and agri‑based products sector. research. Collaborative action is promoted to accelerate the flow of science and technology along the innovation continuum in support of industry defined strategies for future success. Improving the timeliness and transparency of science‑based regulatory decision‑making will also contribute to improved public and stakeholder confidence. Strategic Outcome An innovative agriculture. These systems also support emergency management to limit the spread of animal and plant diseases. agri‑entrepreneurs and agri‑based small and medium sized enterprises are supported in their efforts to adopt new technologies and commercialize new products and services. environmental and social impacts of a crisis. investment and competitiveness. biosecurity and traceability risk management systems to prevent and control risks to the animal and plant resource base thus strengthening the sector against widespread diseases and losses in domestic and foreign markets. Eligible recipients include national or regional non‑profit organizations. thereby reducing economic. Innovation and Adoption Agriculture and Agri‑Food Canada contributes to the competitiveness of the agriculture. AAFC also works to distinguish Canadian products under Brand Canada International and the Domestic Branding Strategy to expand and deepen the sector’s strengths in the marketplace. government and academia. National Biosecurity Systems and a National Agriculture and Food Traceability System. while at the same time maintaining Canada’s strong regulatory system with respect to health and safety. Farm Products Council of Canada Established through the Farm Products Agencies Act (the Act). A National Animal and Plant Biosecurity Strategy provides overall policy direction ensuring efforts are targeted at the highest possible biosecurity risks. Pathfinding and transformational research. The FPCC supervises these agencies and works with them to ensure that the supply management system for poultry and eggs and the check‑off system for beef cattle work in the balanced interest of all stakeholders. and information sharing contributing to integrated planning engaging industry. processes and markets. working to break down trade barriers at home and abroad and expand opportunities for the agriculture. Coordinated and informed decision‑making is supported with strategic foresight. the Farm Products Council of Canada (FPCC) is a unique public interest oversight body which reports to Parliament through the Minister of Agriculture and Agri‑Food (the Minister). and collaborating with federal partners and industry to find ways of streamlining the regulatory burden through targeted actions on sector priorities. help to define future opportunities and prepare the sector for emerging opportunities and challenges. The Act provides for the creation of national marketing and promotion research agencies. Canada’s regulatory environment will need to increase capacities and accelerate modernization to be responsive. agri‑food and agri‑based products sector by supporting innovation designed to improve profitability in new and existing products. Farmers. competitiveness and prosperity. Food Safety and Biosecurity Risk Management Systems Agriculture and Agri‑Food Canada supports producers and organizations in the development and implementation of food safety. producers and industry stakeholders. Program Activity Descriptions Science.2011–12 Main Estimates Trade and Market Development Agriculture and Agri‑Food Canada (AAFC) acts as Canada’s agricultural trade advocate. The initiatives will involve working with stakeholders along the value chain to enhance their ability to fulfill regulatory requirements. from producers to consumers. The FPCC is also an active proponent of portfolio management by providing advice to the Minister and maintaining relationships with provincial governments. government‑recognized on‑farm and/or post‑farm Hazard Analysis of Critical Control Points (HACCP) or HACCP‑based food safety systems. AAFC assists the sector in identifying new domestic and global opportunities and ways to enhance productivity. The Department recognizes that with the rapid pace of technological advancement and emerging gaps between international and domestic regulatory policies. 406 .

through which the government aims to coordinate its policies towards the goal of economic and social development and renewal of rural Canada. First Nations clients. Facilitate within the dairy industry. and to achieve greater local or regional economic competitiveness. Costs associated with the activities of the CPMA are recovered through a levy on every dollar bet on horse races in Canada. including the impact of environmental plans. manage transformation. Rural and Co-operatives Development Rural and Co‑operatives Development supports community development through two distinct components: First. Program Activity Descriptions Administer milk supply management system Set support prices for butter and skim milk powder. the provinces and other key stakeholders to support the development of co‑operatives. Second. Administer Domestic Seasonality (supply and demand) Program. while also enabling businesses in the sector to be profitable and invest where needed to manage the natural resource base sustainably and to market and produce safe food and other products. with the objective of ensuring that pari‑mutuel betting is conducted in a way that is fair to the betting public. food safety systems and innovation projects on their business profitability. effective and transparent manner. and clients in specific sub‑sectors in transition. help the agri‑business owner understand their financial situation. it facilitates the development of co‑operatives as an effective self‑help tool for Canadians and communities to address their needs and capture economic opportunities. called Canada’s Rural Partnership. Canadian Pari-Mutuel Agency Section 204 of the Criminal Code of Canada designates the Minister of Agriculture and Agri‑Food as the individual responsible for the policy and regulatory functions pertaining to pari‑mutuel wagering on horse races. Agriculture and Agri-Food Canadian Dairy Commission 407 .2011–12 Main Estimates Agri-Business Development This program activity builds awareness of the benefits and encourages the use of sound business management practices. The levy is currently set at eight‑tenths of a cent of every dollar bet. It provides advice across government on policies and programs affecting co‑operatives and builds partnerships within the federal government and with the co‑operative sector. Strategic Outcome To enhance the vitality of the Canadian dairy industry for the benefit of all stakeholders. The Canadian Pari‑Mutuel Agency (CPMA) is a special operating agency within AAFC that regulates and supervises pari‑mutuel betting on horse racing at racetracks across Canada. government‑wide approach. CPMA’s strategic plans are focused on regulating and supervising pari‑mutuel wagering on horse races in the most modern. The Agri‑Business Development program funds provincial and territorial activities related to business management practices and skills that: strengthen the capacity of businesses in the sector to assess the financial implications of business improvements. It develops partnerships with federal departments. provincial and rural stakeholders and offers tools to enable rural communities to use their innovative capacity to capture the value of local amenities. respond to change and adopt innovation in business operations. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. it leads an integrated. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. implement effective action and business management plans/practices and provide for enhanced participation by young or new entrants. Determine and recommend National quota for industrial milk production.

regulating the safety and integrity of seeds. and production systems. The program helps to mitigate risks associated with animal diseases that can be transmitted to humans by controlling diseases within animal populations. mitigating and managing risks to livestock and derived food products associated with feed. Program Activity Descriptions Food Safety Program The Food Safety Program aims to mitigate risks to public health associated with diseases and other health hazards in the food supply system and to manage food safety emergencies and incidents. plant production systems and plant products. as well as to public health and environmental sustainability. animal products and by‑products. fertilizers and plant products. Animal Health and Zoonotics Program The Animal Health and Zoonotics Program aims to mitigate risks to Canada’s animal resource base. Achieving the objectives of the program instils confidence in Canada’s plants. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Program Activity Descriptions Internal services See introductory text. guidelines and policies and. The program also guards against deliberate threats to the plant resource base. International Collaboration and Technical Agreements The Canadian Food Inspection Agency’s International Collaboration and Technical Agreements program contributes to a coherent. The CFIA’s active promotion of the Canadian science‑based regulatory system with foreign trading partners and negotiations to resolve scientific and technical issues contribute to market access. This program supports public health and instils confidence in Canada’s food system. detect and mitigate risks associated with food and the food supply system. managing animal disease emergencies and incidents. 408 . predictable. animals and plants. The program achieves its objectives by promoting food safety awareness through public engagement and verification of compliance by industry with standards and science‑based regulations. The program achieves its objectives through actively participating in international fora for the development of international science‑based rules. The program delivers initiatives to verify that consumers receive food safety and nutrition information and to mitigate unfair market practices targeting consumers and industry. promoting animal welfare and guarding against deliberate threats to the animal resource base. which are integral to a safe and accessible food supply system as well as to public health. and science‑based international regulatory framework that facilitates meeting regulatory requirements of importing countries’ food. This program supports the health of Canada’s animal resources and instils confidence in the safety of Canada’s animals. and managing plant health emergencies and incidents. and their products. standards. resulting in the facilitation of multi‑billion dollar trade for the Canadian economy.2011–12 Main Estimates Agriculture and Agri-Food Canadian Food Inspection Agency Strategic Outcome A safe and accessible food supply and plant and animal resource base. including food‑borne illness. and contributes to the health of Canada’s plant resources. The program achieves its objectives by mitigating risks to Canada’s animals (including livestock and aquatic animals) from regulated diseases. mitigating risks to the plant resource base (including crops and forests) from regulated pests and diseases. which is integral to a safe and accessible food supply. Plant Resources Program The Plant Resources Program aims to mitigate risks to Canada’s plant resource base. The program achieves its objectives by regulating agricultural and forestry products. Collaboration with other governments and stakeholders further enhances the Agency’s ability to track. facilitates the introduction of emerging plant technologies and protects the rights of plant breeders. animal feeds and animal products. the management of sanitary and phytosanitary committees established under international agreements.

Daily provision of grain inspection and grading services as mandated by the Canada Grain Act as well as strong scientific and technical support programs and services are integral components to the overall delivery of an effective GQAS. and producer liaison measures including a grain grade appeal system. These include the licensing and security program. In addition. the CGC collects and updates grain quality data and grain handling information to facilitate producer sales and marketing decisions. Canada’s GQAS is continually adapted to the end‑use needs of domestic and international buyers of Canadian grain. new quality factors. These include the licensing and security program.2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome Canada’s grain is safe. Quantity Assurance Program – Revolving Fund The Canadian grain quantity assurance system assures the weight of grain loaded into or discharged from conveyances and in storage in the licensed terminal and transfer elevator system to meet the requirements of the grain industry from producers to customers. An effective GQAS is a key factor in permitting Canadian exporters to market successfully in competitive international grain markets and is essential for producers in order to realize maximum value from their grain. Quantity Assurance Program – Appropriations The Canadian grain quantity assurance system assures the weight of grain loaded into or discharged from conveyances and in storage in the licensed terminal and transfer elevator system to meet the requirements of the grain industry from producers to customers. The CGC conducts research in support of the grain quality assurance system (GQAS) to address emerging issues and permit the effective marketing of Canadian grain in the interests of producers and the Canadian grain industry. the CGC collects and updates grain quality data and grain handling information to facilitate producer sales and marketing decisions. Grain quality research supports the continual improvement of the GQAS. Daily provision of grain weighing services as mandated by the Canada Grain Act forms a major part of the Quantity Assurance System. Program Activity Descriptions Quality Assurance Program – Appropriations Canada’s grain quality assurance system (GQAS) assures consistent and reliable grain quality that meets the needs of international and domestic markets. reliable and marketable and Canadian grain producers are protected. Producer Protection Program – Appropriations The CGC is mandated to serve producer interests by upholding the Canada Grain Act and as such has implemented a number of programs and safeguards to ensure the fair treatment of Canadian grain producers. ongoing technical support is provided in support of the grain quantity assurance system. Daily provision of grain weighing services as mandated by the Canada Grain Act forms a major part of the Quantity Assurance System. To maintain relevancy and to address constantly changing industry demands. The CGC’s Grain Research Laboratory (GRL) researches methods to measure grain quality. Grain Quality Research Program – Appropriations The Canada Grain Act requires the Canadian Grain Commission (CGC) to undertake. Producer Protection Program – Revolving Fund The CGC is mandated to serve producer interests by upholding the Canada Grain Act and as such has implemented a number of programs and safeguards to ensure the fair treatment of Canadian grain producers. and to the ongoing structural changes within the grain industry to maintain Canada’s reputation as a consistent supplier of quality grain. Agriculture and Agri-Food Canadian Grain Commission 409 . allocation of producer cars for producers and producer groups that wish to ship their own grain. In addition. To maintain relevancy and to address constantly changing industry demands. and new grain standards. sponsor and promote research related to grains. ongoing technical support is provided in support of the grain quantity assurance system. allocation of producer cars for producers and producer groups that wish to ship their own grain. and producer liaison measures including a grain grade appeal system.

An effective GQAS is a key factor in permitting Canadian exporters to market successfully in competitive international grain markets and is essential for producers in order to realize maximum value from their grain. ACOA works in co‑operation with other levels of government. strengths and challenges. other federal government departments. and promoting and participating in the region’s transition to the knowledge economy. and cultural communities. This requires a flexible. non‑government organizations. One of the most telling indicators of this is that. some significant challenges remain and great opportunities exist for development. which includes: assisting enterprises. Program Activity Descriptions Enterprise Development Notwithstanding recent overall economic progress. Canada’s GQAS is continually adapted to the end‑use needs of domestic and international buyers of Canadian grain. Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Department Strategic Outcome A competitive Atlantic Canadian economy. stakeholders. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services – Revolving Fund See introductory text. and finally. industry and institutions to improve the growth and productivity of Atlantic Canada’s economy. For those reasons. coordinate economic development. in a number of sectors. Internal Services – Appropriations See introductory text. work with Infrastructure Canada and the Provinces to oversee/ensure the flow of federal funds allocated to each region through the various infrastructure funding streams. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Community development is a bottom‑up process that helps to develop the tools. holistic approach. 410 . partnering with universities and other institutions to increase the region’s research and development capacity. Communities are the foundation of economic development and are critical for economic prosperity.2011–12 Main Estimates Quality Assurance Program – Revolving Fund Canada’s grain quality assurance system (GQAS) assures consistent and reliable grain quality that meets the needs of international and domestic markets. to help them start. the opportunities and challenges vary significantly. linguistic. and to the ongoing structural changes within the grain industry to maintain Canada’s reputation as a consistent supplier of quality grain. Community Development The Atlantic economy is built on the region’s many geographic. expand or modernize their businesses. and community groups to lever support. Daily provision of grain inspection and grading services as mandated by the Canada Grain Act as well as strong scientific and technical support programs and services are integral components to the overall delivery of an effective GQAS. ACOA works to improve the region’s capacity for economic growth through a variety of strategically focused mechanisms. leading to increased competitiveness. The Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency (ACOA) will work in partnership with Atlantic Canadian enterprises. particularly small and medium‑sized ones. and establish and expand export activities. react to economic challenges. ACOA focuses targeted efforts and strategies toward community development and also aims to provide and maintain quality public infrastructure. From small remote villages to larger urban centres. commercialization and productivity. earned incomes and job creation. productivity remains significantly lower than in leading countries and other regions of Canada. based on the realities of a given community’s capacities. resources and initiatives that support individual and unique strategic development. ACOA recognizes the importance of these communities in an economic development framework and supports their efforts to develop the resources they need to assume full responsibility for their own economic development.

Advocacy and Coordination ACOA’s Policy. This includes all environmental obligations related to these sites. As part of this relationship. researched policy positions that reflect the region’s potential. similar to that previously in place between CBDC and PWGSC. the ECBC works to engage and empower communities to take control of their destiny by pursuing opportunities leading to sustainable economic development. ECBC will also work with numerous partners. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Program Activity Descriptions Human Resource Obligations The programs included under Human Resource Obligations are nondiscretionary items that the Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation (ECBC) is required to deliver to former Cape Breton Development Corporation (CBDC) employees following the dissolution of CBDC. ECBC will enter into a strategic partnership arrangement with Public Works and Government Services Canada (PWGSC). They include early retirement incentive programs. They are ongoing liabilities. influencing national policies and programs that affect Atlantic Canada’s development and interests. Working in cooperation with communities and community‑led organizations. liability for future employee benefits. It is anticipated that all of the long‑term environmental obligations will be completed by 2055. Environment Canada. They are a result of post employment benefits and various human resource strategies (operation closure). To properly meet these obligations. geothermal energy from the mine water. Through this program activity . as well as activities of past operations. and in coordinating other policies and programs within the region to form integrated approaches to development. Strategic Outcome A competitive and sustainable Cape Breton economy. PAC helps carry the Agency’s agenda forward and helps ensure that ACOA overall remains relevant and responsive to the opportunities and challenges in Atlantic Canada. ECBC is required to comply with environmental laws and regulations as they pertain to current activities. analysis and well‑grounded advice on a broad range of issues and topics. Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Enterprise Cape Breton Corporation 411 . skill development activities.2011–12 Main Estimates Policy. activities pursued in support of this program activity range from developing and implementing overall strategies for economic development to supporting the business environment. Community Economic Development Structural adjustment has been taking place in the Cape Breton economy over the past decade due to the closure of the Island’s major industries and the downsizing of the fishing industry. monitoring and funding provided by ECBC. and a domestic coal subsidy program. Environmental Obligations As part of the transfer of the CBDC assets and liabilities to the ECBC. Advocacy and Coordination (PAC) Program Activity is central to identifying and effectively responding to opportunities and challenges facing the regional economy. ECBC will assume stewardship responsibility for all former land holdings of the CBDC. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. and the private sector to explore alternative sources of energy related to the former CBDC’s land holdings that could potentially lead to commercial development opportunities. Sydney Tar Ponds Agency. and new and/or improved community infrastructure. the Province of Nova Scotia. The economic climate on the Island has presented significant challenges for many communities in terms of attracting investment and realizing opportunities. which may require management in perpetuity. such as the Centre for Sustainability in Energy and the Environment at Cape Breton University. and informs and supports decision making by the Agency and the Minister. projects are planned and managed by PWGSC with oversight. workers’ compensation obligations. many of which will continue beyond 20 years. PAC provides intelligence. In offering strategic. as well as the carbon storage potential of the residual coal within the Sydney coal field. This includes research into the production of green fuel crops. except the mine water obligation.

as well as non‑repayable contributions. In addition. Port Hawkesbury business facility (office space). secured and unsecured loans. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. The Policy and Advocacy function exists to inform and support decision making by the Corporation and the Minister.2011–12 Main Estimates Commercial Development Due to the size and make‑up of the Cape Breton economy and its distance from major markets. as part of the land transfer/disposal process. and helps ensure that the Corporation overall remains relevant to the opportunities and challenges facing Cape Breton. Activities for enhancing compliance include: increasing taxpayers’ understanding of their tax obligations through outreach activities. innovation. identifying and addressing non‑compliance through risk assessment. the ECBC has the ability to purchase. ECBC’s policy and advocacy functions focus on a range of activities including research. Surplus revenues from real property leases and land sales go directly into economic development projects within ECBC’s mandate area. and incentive administrative activities. as well as informing and supporting decision making both within and outside the Corporation. As a result of the transfer of the assets and liabilities of the CBDC to ECBC upon CBDC’s dissolution. access to capital remains one of the greatest challenges for businesses. In developing the advocacy agenda for Cape Breton. and the Northside facility (manufacturing space). providing intelligence. plays an integral role in developing focused and adaptable approaches to issues. analysis. 412 . the corporation makes lands available for lease or sale to businesses and organizations in an effort to foster economic development opportunities. planning and reporting. trade development activities and capital assistance. ECBC’s real property assets include the corporation’s head office at Sydney. The development and management of property holdings are used by the corporation as a development tool to complement funding programs. sell land and hold mortgages. the ECBC. Research and analysis are required to understand the economic challenges and opportunities facing Cape Breton and to guide the advocacy and policy making activities of the Corporation. and establishing strategic partnerships with stakeholders to leverage compliance efforts. analysis and well‑grounded advice on a number of issues and topics. enforcement. and education. Nova Scotia. lease. ECBC will own and operate a number of water treatment and storage facilities. priorities and concerns are considered when policy is developed. as well as working to advance the interests. Property Development and Management Through this program activity. venture capitalists and other levels of government is limited. as well as the Dominion Coal Yard and Sydney Mines Coal Yard required to support the contractual obligation to sell coal to current and former employees. through this program activity. Recognizing the challenges faced by Small and Medium‑size enterprises. Point Edward Resource Centre (agricultural property). Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. audit and investigation. client service. The assistance provides a source for capital investment in support of initiatives such as marketing. priorities and concerns of Cape Breton Island in government decisions and actions. improved efficiency. Program Activity Descriptions Reporting Compliance Verifying the complete and accurate disclosure by taxpayers of all required information to establish tax liabilities and protect the tax base through audit. The Policy and Advocacy function helps carry the Corporation’s forward agenda. Canada Revenue Agency Department Strategic Outcome Taxpayers meet their obligations and Canada’s revenue base is protected. In addition to land holdings. ECBC works to ensure that national and provincial officials are aware of the needs of the region and that Cape Breton interests. works with potential and existing entrepreneurs to assess and to provide as appropriate various forms of assistance including but not limited to equity. Policy and Advocacy Fundamental to the ECBC mandate is the Corporation’s policy and advocacy role that assists in identifying the opportunities and challenges facing the Island. human resource initiatives. The ability to access capital from traditional lenders. Both activities serve to support the economic development mandate of the corporation.

the collection of accounts receivable relating to individual and corporate tax returns. and maintaining accounts. and remitting obligations. pamphlets and brochures. Canada Pension Plan and Employment Insurance Act eligibility determinations. accounting. addresses requests for reviews made by taxpayers and benefit recipients with respect to service matters including the service rights outlined in the Taxpayer Bill of Rights. Assisting benefit recipients in meeting their obligations through the provision of timely responses to their enquiries. Appeals Providing a timely and impartial dispute resolution process for taxpayers who disagree with decisions made by the CRA. establishing. by actively engaging in dialogue with the taxpayer and exploring alternative processes to resolve disputes when appropriate. reporting. Goods and Services Tax/Harmonised Sales Tax credit. Goods and Services Tax/ Harmonized Sales Tax. the Disability Tax Credit. and other federal government departments. as well as assisting the Department of Justice in handling appeals to the courts. other levies. and adjustments. income and commodity tax rulings and interpretations. information products through various media such as. employer source deductions. as well as. targeted outreach activities and services. the Universal Child Care Benefit. and accounts receivable administered on behalf of other government departments. and receiving payments. and identifies and reviews systemic and emerging service‑related issues within the CRA that have a negative impact on taxpayers and benefit recipients. registering businesses for the Business Number. Strategic Outcome Eligible families and individuals receive timely and correct benefit payments. validation. and services relating to the registration of charities. provides advice to the Minister of National Revenue about service matters in the CRA. remittance and payment requirements of the various Acts administered by the Canada Revenue Agency. Accounts Receivable and Returns Compliance Identifying and addressing non‑compliance with the registration. policies. 413 . Taxpayer and Business Assistance Assisting taxpayers and businesses in meeting their obligations under the self‑assessment system through the provision of accurate and timely responses to their enquiries. Children’s Special Allowances. procedures and guidelines. These activities are achieved by identifying opportunities for program improvements. Strategic Outcome Taxpayers and benefit recipients receive an independent and impartial review of their service-related complaints. Website. filing. developing. services relating to the registration of pension and other deferred income plans. and the application of business intelligence and technology. The activities support the prevention. detection and early resolution of non‑compliance with filing. Program Activity Descriptions Taxpayers’ Ombudsman Taxpayers’ Ombudsman reports directly to the Minister of National Revenue and operates independently at arm’s length from the management of the CRA and the CRA Board of Management. Program Activity Descriptions Benefit Programs Providing Canadians with income‑based benefits and other services that contribute directly to their economic and social well being through administration of the Canada Child Tax Benefit.2011–12 Main Estimates Assessment of Returns and Payment Processing Processing and validating taxpayer returns for both individuals and businesses through initial assessment. implementing and maintaining national systems. and Working Income Tax Benefit (WITB) advance payments as well as a range of ongoing benefits and one‑time payment programs on behalf of the provinces and territories.

contributions and tax incentives. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. tax credits. It enables the heritage sector to improve professional knowledge. The core concept of this program activity is to promote the preservation and presentation of Canada’s cultural heritage. in preparation for professional artistic careers. Strategic Outcome Canadians share. market and export Canadian cultural content. in accordance with Canadian Heritage’s mandate pursuant to article 43 of the Official Languages Act. The core concept of this program is to encourage access. support for linguistic duality within Canada and support for the development of official language minority communities. This is accomplished by providing funding such as grants. training and other services. and policy. as conferred by article 42 of the Official Languages Act. Canadian Heritage Department Strategic Outcome Canadian artistic expressions and cultural content are created and accessible at home and abroad. expert services. This is accomplished through funding programs that support the presentation of professional arts festivals or performing arts series. It also creates conditions that foster sustainability of the Canadian cultural industries.2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. implementation and management of the Official Languages Support Programs pertaining to the promotion of linguistic duality within Canada and the development of official language minority communities. It connects to the Government Outcome “A diverse society that promotes linguistic duality and social inclusion. regulatory and legislative measures. This is achieved through delivering programs and services in the form of grants. the improvement of business and management capacity of arts and heritage organizations. information. and to create and circulate exhibitions and other forms of heritage content. including language of service or of work. express and appreciate their canadian identity. 414 . to preserve and present heritage collections and objects. The core concept of this program activity is to encourage the creation of Canadian cultural content and its consumption both at home and abroad. Program Activity Descriptions Official Languages Canadian Heritage is responsible for the planning. Arts This program activity is necessary to improve Canadians’ access to varied artistic experiences and to contribute to the sustainability of the arts sector. as well as institutions that offer training of the highest calibre. a greater integration of arts and heritage within municipal planning. skills and practices.” Canadian Heritage plays a coordination and support role among federal institutions in the implementation of their commitment to the development of official language minority communities and to the promotion of linguistic duality. Canadian Heritage is also responsible for the horizontal coordination of the Official Languages Program (OLP) covering all activities of federal institutions subject to the Official Languages Act. the improvement of arts and heritage infrastructure. and regulatory and legislative measures. sustainability and excellence in the arts for all Canadians. Program Activity Descriptions Cultural Industries This program activity supports the Canadian cultural sector to ensure that a range of Canadian cultural content is produced and is accessible to domestic and international audiences. This program activity aims to enable Canadian cultural creators and entrepreneurs to produce. contributions. Heritage This program activity is necessary to ensure that Canada’s cultural heritage is preserved and accessible to Canadians today and in the future.

Program Activity Descriptions Sport This program activity promotes development and excellence in sport among Canadians and Canadian communities. This program activity provides funding. This program activity has a strong social benefits. excellence and leadership. production and dissemination of arts for individuals and organizations Provides grants and services to professional Canadian artists and arts organizations. regional and local television broadcasting services in English and French. Strategic Outcome A vibrant and dynamic arts sector in Canada. provides direct support to Canadian high‑performance athletes. express. showcasing ingenuity. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. sport organizations and event organizers. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. rental of art works. Arts promotion to foster public knowledge and appreciation of the Canadian arts and culture To encompass all activities within the organization for the promotion of arts at the national and international levels including partnerships and networks with multiple stakeholders. Strategic Outcome A national public broadcasting service that is primarily Canadian in content and character. history and institutions. Engagement and community participation This program activity aims to ensure that Canadians are engaged and have the opportunity to participate in the civil. expertise and other services to Canadian athletes. The core concept of this program is to enhance and promote Canadian participation and excellence in sport. cultural diversity and Canada’s place in the global community. It also promotes civic education and participation among young Canadians through exchanges. It represents and celebrates Canada to Canadians and Canada to the world. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. and contribute to increasing the respect for and awareness of human rights in Canada and develop innovative and culturally appropriate solutions to the social. and expresses shared values. celebrate and preserve local heritage. achievements. diversity. enhances Canada’s ability to host the Canada Games and international sport events in Canada. as it contributes to the preservation of the history and identity of Canada’s diverse communities. social and cultural aspects of life in Canada and in their communities. forums and community service. Program Activity Descriptions Television Services National. The core concept of this program activity is to promote Canadian values to Canadians and the world. Program Activity Descriptions Grants and services to support creation. as well as provides them with the opportunity to learn about and understand Canada’s society.2011–12 Main Estimates Promotion of and Attachment to Canada This program activity promotes Canadian identity through building trust. economic and other obstacles that impede Aboriginal peoples’ community and personal prospects. The program activity supports the Department’s mandate to strengthen Canadian identity and values and build attachment to Canada. Canadian Heritage Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Canadian Heritage Canada Council for the Arts 415 . recognizing artistic excellence with our different prizes. pride and a sense of national purpose in Canadians. innovations. supports the development of excellence in the Canadian sport system and contributes to increasing participation in sport by Canadians of all ages and abilities. cultural. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. while offering a way for traditions and identities to evolve over time. This is accomplished through funding programs and initiatives that support the efforts of communities to build stronger citizen engagement and social inclusion through the performing and visual arts. Strategic Outcome Canadians participate and excel in sport. sport organizations and sporting events.

French News Network “Le Réseau de l’information” is a French‑language news and information specialty service distributed through satellite and cable delivery. establishing the time‑frames for construction and managing risks throughout. 416 . engagement and service to Canadians. Included is the provision of the signal that delivers service to the individual radio and television receivers through CBC/SRC transmitters. regional and local radio broadcasting services in English and French. with special but not exclusive reference to Canada. the primary focus of this activity will be on establishing an innovative and unique public program that includes developing a sound research and scholarship capacity. administered and controlled. in order to enhance the public’s understanding of human rights. Stewardship and Corporate Management The Stewardship and Corporate Management Activity is aimed at ensuring the private and public funds invested in the Museum are managed in a transparent. microwave and landlines. accessibility and sustainability. there is no precedent for a museum of this nature. Radio Canada International.2011–12 Main Estimates Radio Services National. the Canadian Museum for Human Rights (CMHR) is breaking new ground. and facilities to delay or pre‑release broadcasts as required in the different time zones of the country. accountable manner. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. directed. a strong capacity of national outreach. developed. efficient operations and maintenance and its ongoing security. payments to privately‑owned affiliates carrying CBC/SRC programs. Museum Content and Program In becoming the world’s first museum dedicated to the exploration of human rights. Prior to the opening of the facility. the Museum will also be establishing the appropriate mechanisms to provide for effective. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. In its early years. The incremental cost of its operations is funded from its revenues. and strong Marketing and Communications to ensure a high level of awareness about the CMHR and its programs and services. and that the corporation optimizes the value it contributes to Canadians and Canadian society. and an international service. The Board will be fully acountable for overseeing all aspects of the building project. Canadian Heritage Canadian Museum for Human Rights Strategic Outcome Enhanced knowledge of human rights. accessible and engaging exhibits and educational programming that promote reflection and dialogue. The incremental cost of its operations is funded from its revenues. to promote respect for others and to encourage reflection and dialogue. Transmission and distribution of programs The distribution of the national broadcasting service to virtually all parts of Canada through satellite. Program Activity Descriptions Accommodation The focus of this activity in the early years will be to manage all stages of the capital construction project–including choosing the final design–leading to its commissioning and public opening. English News Network “CBC News Network” is an English‑language news and information specialty service distributed through satellite and cable delivery. including choosing the final design. that resources are effectively deployed.

Program Activity Descriptions Accommodation Managing and maintaining all facilities and related security and hosting services. 417 . Program Activity Descriptions Accommodation Provides secure and functional facilities that meet all safety and building code requirements including a renovated Museum facility that furthers the vision and mandate of the Museum. electronic and print publications. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. nature. knowledge of and appreciation and respect for the natural world through collections Nature of natural history objects. exhibitions. objects and information materials to meet the growing needs of both the public and private sectors for research. Exhibit. Canadian Heritage Canadian Museum of Civilization Canadian Heritage Strategic Outcome Canadian Museum of Interest in. as well as by developing and maintaining networks and linkages with Canadian and international scientific communities. conserves and undertakes research on the collections to enhance program delivery and augment the scientific knowledge base. and communicates exhibits. critical understanding. Collect and Research Manages. Collections management Develops. appreciation and respect for human cultural achievements and human behaviour. Public education programmes Develops and maintains exhibitions. the Museum’s website nature.2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome Interest in. Educate and Communicate Develops. programs and activities to further knowledge. programmes. programs and research reflecting a Canadian perspective. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. develops. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. preserves and makes accessible collections of natural history specimens. education and informed decision‑making about the natural world. Research Explores the past and assists Canadians in preparing for the future by conducting both systematics and applied research. knowledge of and appreciation and respect for human cultural achievements and human behaviour through collections of historical and cultural objects. maintains. and empathy with. public education programmes and research reflecting a special but not exclusive perspective on Canada.ca and activities to foster an understanding of.

Collaboration in the management of government records of business value to ensure their availability LAC offers advice. tools and best practices for information management and recordkeeping. providing guidance and support on their storage. LAC contributes significantly to the accessibility of the government records that originate from the various institutions. affordable and high quality telecommunication services. guides and guidelines that support the advancement of the government’s Recordkeeping Initiative. working collaboratively with central agencies. and other stakeholders. LAC also facilitates the disposition of government records. through the issuance of licences. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. supports the ADM Task Force on the Future of Federal Library Services and manages relationships with federal library partners. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. as participants in the industry and as audiences. federal departments and institutions. 418 . Canadians have access to reliable telephone and other high‑quality telecommunications services at affordable prices. In addition. presenting papers at conferences. plays a lead role in developing standards. and developing and delivering training and awareness sessions. LAC works with the federal library community to ensure access to relevant information to support the work of decision makers. while maintaining the excellence of the Government of Canada’s library services. cable distribution and direct‑to‑home satellite systems. This program is important in order to ensure the predominance of Canadian content and by providing Canadians with a full access to the broadcasting system. which enables them to manage their information effectively and helps them comply with the requirements of the Directive on Recordkeeping. destruction and transfer. effective and efficient regulation. including radio. LAC provides input on information management policy by chairing and participating in various intergovernmental committees. Canadian Broadcasting The Broadcasting Act requires the CRTC regulate and monitor broadcasters and broadcasting services. Finally. television. services and training to federal institutions. for which it has responsibility and legislated authority under the Access to Information Act. LAC conducts research on topics of interest to federal libraries. Canadian Heritage Library and Archives of Canada Strategic Outcome Current government information is managed to support government accountability. where required. Program Activity Descriptions Canadian Telecommunications The Telecommunications Act requires that the Canadian Radio‑television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) regulate and supervise the telecommunications industry by approving tariffs and fostering competition. symposiums and forums. support. LAC carries out these functions by providing direction to national and international institutions. As a result of the Commission’s regulation of the telecommunications industry. preservation.2011–12 Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission Strategic Outcome Canadians have access to a wide variety of high quality Canadian produced programming and to reliable. LAC facilitates the management of information within federal institutions through the approval and issuance of Records Disposition Authorities and the development of recordkeeping tools. coordinates the procurement of electronic information resources for federal libraries. The Commission’s regulation of the telecommunications industry is based on an increased reliance on market forces and. Program Activity Descriptions Development of Regulatory Instruments and Recordkeeping Tools Library and Archives Canada (LAC).

which are subject to rigorous criteria to ensure the collection’s coherence and relevance. For example. As well. which include preventing documents from deteriorating and repairing already damaged documents. which ensure the preservation and availability of documents that would otherwise be too fragile to access. in accordance with the Library and Archives of Canada Act. Preservation of Continuing Memory LAC manages a vast collection of materials in a wide range of formats. The preservation of analog and digital materials includes all management activities and strategies aimed at ensuring the integrity. Program Activity Descriptions Programming Performing arts programming in Music. innovative strategies are implemented to maintain accessibility to documents in outdated formats and to ensure the originals are protected through backup and storage. those involving restoration. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. strategies are put in place to provide Canadians with easier access to these documentary resources and increase their use among the general public. its society or its experience. both analog and digital. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. The majority of LAC’s acquisitions take place within a legislative framework. Canadian Heritage National Arts Centre Corporation 419 . LAC contributes to the creation of new knowledge that will increase our understanding of Canada. Program Activity Descriptions Documentation of the Canadian Experience One of the pillars of LAC’s mandate is to ensure that Canada’s continuing memory reflects Canadian society and is of interest to current and future generations. Dance and other forms of programming. By making available the documentary resources for which it or other heritage organizations are responsible. English theatre. There are various types of preservation activities: those related to the physical management of the collection. To this end. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. and short‑ and long‑term availability of Canada’s continuing memory. Traditional and cutting‑edge archival and preservation techniques ensure the long‑term availability of both analog and relevant digital materials. to ensure their long‑term preservation and accessibility to Canadians. On the digital side. French theatre. such as storage and circulation. federal government records of archival value must be transferred to LAC when they cease being of operational value to the organization that produced them. as well as Programming support services. LAC builds its collection by acquiring material on the Canadian experience through donations and selective purchases. authenticity. Strategic Outcome Strong and dynamic performing arts in the National Capital Region and across Canada. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text.2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome Canada’s continuing memory is documented and made accessible to current and future generations. and those associated with reproduction and the making of replacement copies. Canadian publishers must deposit published material with LAC in accordance with the Legal Deposit of Publications Regulations. Accommodation Operating and maintaining the National Arts Centre. The LAC collection consists of published and unpublished materials in a variety of formats. both digital and analog. Exploration of Documentary Resources This program is aimed at distributing Canadian documentary resources and making them available to Canadians or to anyone interested in Canada.

new media content and other emerging forms. animation films.: theatrical. and disseminates information to users and visitors from both Canada and abroad. a well‑established stock footage library. consumer and institutional) via online and traditional channels in Canada and abroad. Program Activity Descriptions Conservation and Development As part of this program activity.e. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. the NBC ensures infrastructures maintenance and improvement when required. the development of diversified markets ( i. notably to underserved and remote communities. provides quality public services. As media consumption migrates online. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. marketing and commercialization of audiovisual works via a diverse catalogue. the NFB provides leadership in the creation of innovative digital content in both official languages. Canadian content must be made available in all digital and mobile forms. 420 . safe and educational historic and urban site. Public Education and Services The purpose of this program activity is to showcase the history of the site and its cultural. research. accessible. As a public sector producer. puts on exhibits and educational activities. television. the National Battlefields Commission (NBC) preserves the legacy of the Battlefields Park for future generations. the National Film Board (NFB) produces original audiovisual works that reflect diverse Canadian perspectives. Production activities include the conceptualization. Delivery mechanisms include the distribution. Canadian Heritage National Film Board Strategic Outcome Canadian stories and perspectives are reflected in audiovisual media and accessible to Canadians and the world. recreational and natural treasures so as to emphasize its dual role as a historical and a city park. and emanate from the diverse creators and communities that make up the country. NFB’s accessibility and audience engagement activities contribute to a dynamic Canadian culture and heritage. Program Activity Descriptions Audiovisual production This program activity contributes to Canadians’ understanding of the issues facing our country and raises awareness of Canadian viewpoints around the world. and offers a protected site for all Canadian and foreign users and visitors. As Canadians’ media consumption migrates online. the NBC welcomes visitors. the horticultural landscape. view. allowing creators to explore artistic and technological advances in form and content. To do so. regional and aboriginal. development and nurturing of talent and creative skills. discuss and engage with innovative Canadian content that reflects Canadian stories and perspectives. This program activity operates where the private sector doesn’t. development and production of documentaries. Accessibility and Audience Engagement This program ensures that Canadians and world audiences are able to access. These activities make works widely accessible across Canada. within filmmaking and other creative communities.2011–12 Main Estimates Canadian Heritage National Battlefields Commission Strategic Outcome The Battlefields Park of Quebec is a prestigious. In support of this program. including cultural. NFB programming is necessary to ensure that Canadians have access to diverse voices and content in both official languages. It promotes Canadian culture and values in events of national historic and cultural significance. It also ensures the identification. Aboriginal and Official language minority communities.

its Web sites and its publications. Program Activity Descriptions Sharing Knowledge The Corporation seeks to engage Canadians in discovering. knowledge of and appreciation and respect for visual art through collections of historic and contemporary works of art. It includes Curatorial Research. Strategic Outcome Interest in. Strategic Outcome Interest in. It includes exhibitions. as well as pride in Canada’s scientific and technological history and achievements. both in the National Capital Region and other venues in Canada and abroad. Acquisitions and Preservation. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. programs and research reflecting a Canadian perspective. knowledge of and appreciation and respect for science and technology through collections of scientific and technological objects. which are readily accessible to the public. educational programming and publications. it likewise guides the Corporation in its knowledge dissemination activities. The Corporation fosters a sense of identity and belonging for all Canadians. Outreach To foster broad access nationally and internationally to the Gallery’s collection. exhibitions and expertise. It also encourages active and informed participation by Canadians in the future development of our technological society. for the preservation and exhibition of the national collections. Program Activity Descriptions Accommodation To provide secure and suitable facilities. Canadian Heritage National Museum of Science and Technology Canadian Heritage National Gallery of Canada 421 . Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. The Corporation disseminates knowledge to its audiences in three primary ways: through its public facilities. programs and research that reflect a special but not exclusive perspective on Canada. research and document historic and contemporary works of art in order to represent and present arts heritage. Collections To acquire. preserve.2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. technology and Canadian society. research. These typically depict the historical development of science and technology. and their impact on society and individuals. The primary reason for interpreting Canada’s scientific and technological heritage is to provide Canadians with meaningful information about themselves and Canada. considering and questioning past and present developments in science and technology. provide information on the objects in the collection and review the relationships between science. communications and marketing activities designed to reach as wide an audience as possible. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Just as the Transformation of Canada theme directs research and collection activities.

In view of the breadth of the potential subject matter to be covered. Appropriate museum architecture attracts visitors. they also provide a venue for the public. Equality for women and their full participation in the economic. critical choices must be made in determining collection content and priorities. civil society. as the only comprehensive science‑ and technology‑collecting institution in Canada. and Research. The Corporation has identified seven major subject areas on which it will focus its research activities. which includes preservation and conservation. Program Activity Descriptions Women’s participation in Canadian society This program activity strengthens women’s full participation by addressing their economic and social situations and their participation in democratic life through financial and professional assistance for projects and through strategic partnerships that leverage resources involving public institutions and non‑governmental organizations. Strategic policy analysis. manufacturing. Canadian Heritage Strategic Outcome Office of the Co‑ordinator. contributes to the atmosphere and becomes a symbol of the institution’s mandate. renewable resources including agriculture. These are: aviation. This is done through collaboration with other federal departments. 422 . Heritage Preservation Heritage preservation includes two main components. A large portion of comments by visitors allude to their satisfaction or dissatisfaction with the quality of the facilities and their related services. advice. Collection Management. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. scientific instrumentation and transportation. They do more than house staff. and housing for the collection. while collection management activities encompass the activities required to manage the objects accessioned into the collection. programs and initiatives. and tools to support federal departments and central agencies in identification of policy priorities and in integrating gender‑based analysis in existing and proposed policies. and key international partners. has a special responsibility for the development of a Canadian national collection. social and democratic life of Status of Women Canada. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. planning and development Status of Women develops strategic policy analysis. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. provincial‑territorial governments. Facilities have a profound effect on museum visitation. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Collection development activities assist the Corporation in making informed decisions on collection content. communications. natural resources. which comprises those activities contributing to the building of a knowledge base about the scientific and technological heritage of Canada.2011–12 Main Estimates Accommodation Facilities are an integral part of museum operations. The Corporation.

and benefits in the public and private sectors. The PSLRB is required by statute to provide physical and administrative support services to the National Joint Council. quasi‑judicial tribunal mandated by the Public Service Labour Relations Act to administer the collective bargaining and grievance adjudication systems in the federal public service. Strategic Outcome Resolution of labour relations issues in the federal public service and in Parliament in an impartial manner Program Activity Descriptions Adjudication. Appointment Integrity and Political Impartiality The Appointment Integrity and Political Impartiality activity is focused on independently safeguarding merit and non‑partisanship in the federal public service. but plays no direct role in its operations. Board members hold grievance adjudication and complaint hearings throughout Canada. mediation and compensation analysis and research The Public Service Labour Relations Board (PSLRB) is an independent. and reporting to Parliament on the integrity of public service staffing. Program Activity Descriptions Staffing Services and Assessment The Staffing Services and Assessment activity develops and maintains the systems that link Canadians and public servants seeking employment opportunities in the federal public service with hiring departments and agencies. selection and development throughout the federal public service. providing advice. The PSLRB provides conciliation and arbitration services to assist parties in the renewal and negotiation of new collective agreements. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. consultation. and administering delegated and non‑delegated authorities. conducting policy research. This activity includes developing and advancing strategic policy positions and directions. to Canadians and public servants. able to provide service in both official languages. It provides assessment‑related products and services in the form of research and development. Canadian Heritage Public Service Commission Canadian Heritage Public Service Labour Relations Board 423 . and training in alternative dispute resolution. in which appointments are based on the values of fairness. through client service units located across Canada. Its compensation analysis and research services function consists of delivering information on comparative rates of pay. carrying out investigations.2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome A highly competent. conducting audits and studies. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. Oversight of Integrity in Staffing The Oversight of Integrity in Staffing activity provides an accountability regime for the implementation of the appointment policy and regulatory framework for safeguarding the integrity of public service staffing and ensuring staffing is free from political influence. This activity includes monitoring departments’ and agencies’ staffing performance and compliance with legislative requirements. terms and conditions of employment. interpretation and guidance. non-partisan and representative public service. establishing PSC policies and standards. mediation services to help parties work together to resolve grievances and complaints. access. It is also mandated by the Parliamentary Employment and Staff Relations Act to perform the same role for the institutions of Parliament. This activity also includes delivering staffing services. representativeness and transparency. assessment operations and counselling for use in recruitment. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. programs and products to departments and agencies. employee wages.

The CFFF provides assistance for screenwriting. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. providing logistical support. the mandate of the Public Service Staffing Tribunal (the Tribunal) is to consider and dispose of complaints stemming from an internal appointment. Telefilm’s financial participation may take various forms: investments. a minimum of one‑third of funds are reserved for French‑language projects. Program Activity Descriptions Audience Development for Canadian Audiovisual Productions The Canada Feature Film Fund (CFFF) is the primary instrument of the federal government’s Canadian Feature Film Policy. the implementation of a corrective measure ordered by the Tribunal. In considering whether a complaint relating to an internal appointment or a lay‑off is substantiated. Program Activity Descriptions Reprisal Hearings Program The Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal supports the Tribunal in fulfilling its mandate by supporting the effective management of the Tribunal’s hearing processes. processing cases. and of the CFFF. production. including its cultural diversity.2011–12 Main Estimates Canadian Heritage Public Service Staffing Tribunal Strategic Outcome Fair and impartial resolution of disputes related to internal appointments and lay-offs in the Government of Canada. popular Canadian audiovisual productions. The Tribunal may also provide mediation services at any stage of a proceeding in order to resolve a complaint. orientation and training to Tribunal members and informing clients of Tribunal procedures and directives. the revocation of an appointment or a lay‑off. As an investor. entitled From Script to Screen: New Policy Directions for Canadian Feature Film. If the Tribunal finds that the complaint is founded. it may order that compensation be paid. Telefilm seeks to support distinctively Canadian feature films that reflect Canadian society. Canadian Heritage Telefilm Canada Strategic Outcome Canadians have access to high quality. and the professional and economic development of the Canadian film industry. conditionally repayable advances. 424 . Telefilm Canada shares the risks and eventual revenues of the productions it participates in financially. the Tribunal may interpret and apply the Canadian Human Rights Act. including by receiving documents. The financial assistance provided by Telefilm Canada is intended to contribute to the overall growth. grants or performance envelopes. project development. Program Activity Descriptions Adjudication and mediation of complaints filed under the Public Service Employment Act Pursuant to the new Public Service Employment Act. The CFFF is the subject of a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) between Telefilm Canada and the Department of Canadian Heritage. marketing and dubbing and subtitling of quality Canadian feature films and official co‑productions that have high box office potential in Canada. Canadian Heritage Registry of the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal Strategic Outcome Remedial and disciplinary actions that ensure complainants to the Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner are protected against reprisals. Under the terms of the MOU. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. maintaining Tribunal records. is to capture 5% of the domestic box office. The objective of the Policy. In administering the CFFF. providing legal and policy support.

2011–12 Main Estimates Canadian Audiovisual Industry Development This program activity is intended to complement Telefilm Canada’s assistance to the Canadian audiovisual industry‑feature film. as well as the refusal of unqualified applicants. The acceptance of qualified permanent residents helps the government meet its economic objectives. to provide high quality training initiatives and events for industry professionals. The selection and processing involve the issuance of temporary resident visas. Strategic Outcome Migration of permanent and temporary residents that strengthens Canada’s economy Program Activity Descriptions Permanent Economic Residents Rooted in legislative requirements outlined in the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act. Telefilm Canada certifies official treaty co‑productions on behalf of the Minister of Canadian Heritage. the focus of this program is on processing and facilitating the entry into Canada of temporary workers and students. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. sell and distribute their productions. Temporary economic migration benefits Canada’s economic growth. promote. The selection and processing involve the issuance of permanent resident visas to qualified applicants. Support in the form of grants is provided for the following : festivals and events that can raise the profile of Canadian productions with Canadian audiences. such as building a skilled workforce. dependent children (including adopted children). and to provide career advancement opportunities for content creators from visible minority. by addressing immediate and longer term labour market needs. Spouses and partners. In addition. CIC may also grant permanent resident or other status to persons who would not otherwise qualify in any immigration category. Such exceptional and discretionary immigration measures provide the flexibility to approve deserving cases not anticipated in the legislation. Citizenship and Immigration Department 425 . or for public policy reasons. by supporting activities that enhance the overall environment and conditions in which Canadian content creators produce. work permits and study permits to qualified applicants. television and interactive media sectors. aboriginal and official languages communities. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. and professional development initiatives. Strategic Outcome Family and humanitarian migration that reunites families and offers protection to the displaced and persecuted Program Activity Descriptions Family and Discretionary Immigration Citizenship and Immigration (CIC) facilitates family reunification by enabling eligible foreign nationals to be sponsored by family members in Canada who are Canadian citizens or permanent residents. and other eligible relatives such as parents and grandparents are welcomed to Canada under this program. the focus of this program is on the selection and processing of immigrants who can become permanent residents and contribute to Canada’s economic development. The objectives of these activities are:to provide opportunities for Canadian companies in the audiovisual industry to leverage other sources of financing in Canada and abroad. industry professionals who attend international festivals and markets. Temporary Economic Residents Rooted in legislative requirements outlined in the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act. in cases where there are strong humanitarian and compassionate considerations. as well as the refusal of unqualified applicants. to increase their capacity through sales and business development at markets.

materials and projects. labour market access and welcoming communities. accountability for expended funds and attaining outcomes remains with Citizenship and Immigration Canada. These objectives are to: build an integrated. the private sector. school boards and post‑secondary institutions. regulations and policies that protect the integrity of Canadian citizenship and allow eligible applicants to be granted citizenship or be provided with a proof of citizenship. and applying legislation. as well as fostering an understanding of the rights and responsibilities of Canadian citizenship. and the private sector) across the country. non‑federal public institutions and individuals seek to advance overarching Program objectives. However. institutions. and. Strategic Outcome Newcomers and citizens participate to their full potential in fostering an integrated society Program Activity Descriptions Settlement and Integration of Newcomers In accordance with the Canadian Multiculturalism Act. Multiculturalism for Newcomers and all Canadians The Multiculturalism Program is the principal means of carrying out the Minister’s responsibilities under the Canadian Multiculturalism Act for promoting the full and equitable participation of individuals and communities of all origins. In addition. Grants and contributions to not‑for‑profit organizations. the settlement and integration program develops policies and programs to support the settlement. The Program assists federal partners to meet their obligations under the Act and ensures annual reporting to Parliament on its operation. adaptation and integration of newcomers into Canadian society focused on information/orientation. actively engage in discussions on multiculturalism and diversity at the international level. and values. CIC administers the acquisition of Canadian citizenship by developing. One arm of the program starts overseas where refugees and persons in refugee‑like situations are selected by Canadian visa officers to be resettled as permanent residents to Canada. through various events. civic memory and pride and democratic values. All permanent residents are eligible for settlement and integration programs. implementing. Flowing from Canada’s international and domestic legal obligations. the in‑Canada asylum system evaluates the claims of individuals seeking asylum in Canada and grants permanent residence when a positive decision is rendered by the Immigration and Refugee Board. Direct public outreach and promotional activities by the Program primarily target young people. resettlement. improve the responsiveness of institutions to the needs of a diverse population.2011–12 Main Estimates Refugee Protection The Refugee Protection program is in the first instance about saving lives and offering protection to the displaced and persecuted. The Program provides a forum for cooperation with provinces and territories and is the focus for Canada’s participation in international agreements and institutions with respect to multiculturalism. Promotional activities focus on enhancing knowledge of Canada’s history. anti‑racism and related issues. Programming is delivered by third parties (including provincial and municipal governments. the Employment Equity Act and the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act. cohesive society (through intercultural understanding. settlement service organizations and other non‑governmental actors. the program promotes citizenship. and equality of opportunity). language/skills. It also engages with non‑federal public institutions seeking to respond to diversity. provincial and municipal governments. to both newcomers and the Canadian‑born. 426 . Citizenship for Newcomers and all Canadians The purpose of the Citizenship Program is to administer citizenship legislation and promote the rights and responsibilities of Canadian citizenship.

travel document. while maintaining the integrity of Canada’s immigration system. The TRV requirement is Canada’s primary means of controlling migration and allows for the screening of individuals for health. The program aims to evaluate health risks related to immigration and coordinate with international and Canadian health partners to develop risk management strategies and processes to assess the health of applicants wishing to immigrate to Canada and develop pre‑departure. safety and security risks before they begin travel to Canada. The Permanent Resident Card also serves as a travel document and is required for all commercial travel to Canada. The strategies. admissibility. including visa. Under IRPA. and identity management policies. processes and interventions are intended to reduce the impact of the risks identified on the health of Canadians and on Canada’s health and social services. CIC also aims to ensure that admissibility policy continues to provide flexibility to address compelling circumstances that warrant a foreign national’s presence in Canada.2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome Managed migration that promotes Canadian interests and protects the health. safety and security of Canadians. information sharing. Even as CIC facilitates the travel of bona fide permanent residents. Migration Control and Security Management In accordance with the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act (IRPA) and Regulations. and post arrival interventions. including the expansion of biometrics to accurately identify foreign nationals entering Canada and the provision of a highly secure proof of status document to all permanent residents. This program activity supports CIC’s policy initiatives related to identity management and entry document requirements. 427 . it also deploys an array of policy interventions to manage access and entry to Canada. visitors. this program activity aims to ensure the managed migration of people to Canada in order to protect the health. Effective partnerships with public safety‑related departments and organizations are an essential component of this program activity. Information sharing agreements and mechanisms support immigration management and provide security advantage. safety and security of Canadians Program Activity Descriptions Health Management This program aims to provide effective immigration health services to manage the health aspect of migrant access and settlement to Canada. students and temporary workers. all visitors to Canada require a Temporary Resident Visa (TRV) except where an exemption has been granted under the Regulations. in‑transit. and facilitate the arrival of resettled refugees to Canada and their integration while contributing to the protection of the health and safety of all Canadians and contributing to the maintenance of sustainable Canadian health and social services.

and appeals by the Minister of Public Safety of decisions of the Immigration Division at admissibility hearings. CIC works closely with partner countries to ensure the effective administration of immigration laws through the exchange of information. including biometric data. and contribution arrangements with other international migration policy organizations. Immigration Appeal The Immigration Appeal program renders quality decisions and otherwise resolves in a timely manner cases regarding sponsorship applications refused by the Department of Citizenship and Immigration. This international migration policy development helps Canada advance its interests in the context of international migration as well as meet its international obligations and commitments. Refugee Appeal Renders quality decisions and otherwise resolves cases in a timely manner regarding appeals against a decision made on a refugee protection claim of the Refugee Protection Division. CIC aims to influence the international migration and integration policy agenda. CIC supports international engagement and partnerships through membership in the International Organization for Migration. and holders of permanent resident visas. Citizenship and Immigration Immigration and Refugee Board Strategic Outcome Resolve immigration and refugee cases before the Immigration and Refugee Board efficiently. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Admissibility Hearings and Detention Reviews The Admissibility Hearings and Detention Reviews program renders quality decisions and otherwise resolves in a timely manner cases regarding admissibility of foreign nationals or permanent residents who are alleged to be inadmissible to Canada pursuant to the provisions of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act (IRPA). and detention reviews for foreign nationals or permanent residents who are detained under IRPA authority. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. This is done by developing and promoting. refugees and other protected persons. Program Activity Descriptions Refugee Protection Renders quality decisions and otherwise resolves cases in a timely manner regarding refugee protection claims made by persons in Canada. regional and bilateral forums. together with other public policy sectors.2011–12 Main Estimates Canadian Influence in International Migration and Integration Agenda As part of its mandate. Canada’s position on international migration. 428 . certain removal orders made against permanent residents. and refugee protection issues and through participation in multilateral. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. integration. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. fairly and in accordance with the law. permanent residents who have been found outside of Canada not to have fulfilled their residency obligation. and pre‑removal risk assessments of persons subject to a removal order.

2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome A Competitive and Diversified Economy for the Regions of Quebec. Two grants and contributions programs support it. The first. and integration with globalized production chains. Attractive Communities. and cooperation and collaboration. It has three underlying objectives. and the enhancement and transfer of technology. develops and consolidates growth poles by fostering innovation and networking among knowledge players (universities and research institutes and centres. market access. Program Activity Descriptions Community Development This program activity enables Quebec regions and communities to maintain and develop their economic activity base by relying on their own assets. This program activity is backed by four objectives: analysis and research. Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec Department 429 . and technology brokers). namely the Business and Regional Growth Program and the Canadian Apparel and Textile Industries Program (CANtex). The first. fosters an increase in capabilities with respect to management. all of which help create conditions conducive to sustainable growth. Community Mobilization. Underpinning this program activity are two objectives: the first. the development of a critical mass of knowledge. programs and initiatives This program activity enables the regions and communities of Quebec to benefit from adapted. The second. Development of Enterprises’ Skills. consistent. and attraction of direct foreign investment and reinvestment by foreign enterprises already established in Quebec. adoption of advanced technology. infrastructure. costs and political stability). and effective federal action that produces positive socio‑economic repercussions. The third. This program activity mainly targets small and medium‑sized enterprises and non‑profit organizations. representation and influence. This program activity mainly targets small and medium‑sized enterprises and non‑profit organizations and is supported by two grants and contributions programs. Policies. innovation. Strategic Enterprises. it encourages support for organizations that are dedicated to improving the strategic capabilities of small and medium‑sized enterprises in order to enhance their performance and facilitate their adjustment. Growth Poles. The second objective. notably by generating and disseminating regional economic development knowledge that is useful to development stakeholders and by seizing business and development opportunities. supports the establishment and first expansion phases of enterprises in economic activities deemed strategic to a region’s development in order to consolidate the economic base of the regions. Local Development supports communities through entrepreneurship assistance and the creation and maintenance of viable enterprises. policies and programs. earned income. market development. enhances the international competitiveness of Quebec regions through integrated promotion of locational factors (labour force. fosters community development and increased mobilization through the development of visions and large‑scale local and regional projects. This program activity mainly targets small and medium‑sized enterprises and non‑profit organizations and is supported by the Business and Regional Growth grants and contributions program. namely the Community Diversification Program and the national Community Futures Program. International promotion of regions. Competitive positioning of sectors and regions This program activity improves the international competitiveness of the regions by enhancing their knowledge and competitive advantages on the world stage. Enterprise Competitiveness This program activity enables enterprises to improve their performance and competitiveness through higher productivity. raises communities’ capabilities to attract tourists and skilled individuals. It has two objectives. The second objective. enterprises and groups of enterprises. Notably.

climate change and other factors. the 1987 Federal Water Policy. healthy and diverse ecosystems. quantity. and the sustainability of the resource is maintained. The Agency has the special mandate to manage the Canada‑Quebec Infrastructure Program Agreement. 1999. It also aims to ensure a coordinated and coherent national assessment. Contributions in support of Biodiversity ‑ Wildlife and Habitat are used as a component of this program. the Fisheries Act and the International Boundary Waters Treaty Act. the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora. municipalities. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. support long‑term economic growth. upgrade community facilities and establish modern 21st‑century infrastructure through the adoption of better technology. Contributions in support of Water Resources are used as a component of this program. solve problems posed by the release of wastewater effluent. Water Resources This program addresses the implications to water resources from economic growth. Environment Department Strategic Outcome Canada’s natural environment is conserved and restored for present and future generations. the Agency temporarily institutes special adjustment measures to enable communities to sustain their economic activity and undertake action that will help them regain economic balance or stability. 430 . Program Activity Descriptions Biodiversity – Wildlife and Habitat This program aims to prevent biodiversity loss while still enabling sustainable use by protecting and recovering species at risk. and by building best management practices. First Nations and private sector. and aquatic ecosystem monitoring and research. Conservation. social and ecological well‑being. especially as Waterfowl Habitat (known as the Ramsar Convention). improve public transportation and enhance citizens’ quality of life through the construction of infrastructure. conserving. ensuring threats to Canada’s water resources and aquatic ecosystems are minimized. and a range of non‑governmental organizations. the Migratory Birds Convention Act. including viable populations of species. the Canada Wildlife Act. and genetic resources. territories. new approaches and best practices. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. facilities or buildings with urban or regional economic impact. The Program Activity encompasses Environment Canada’s contribution to addressing water issues and its role in collaborating with other departments to determine priorities for water quality. The program includes the formation of strategic partnerships for integrated management of Canada’s natural capital including stewardship and the sustainable management of landscapes. promote the safe circulation of persons and merchandise. Special intervention measures This program activity provides support to communities and regions facing major economic shocks. by providing scientific information and advice to decision makers. The program supports the implementation of the Canada Water Act. the Canadian Environmental Protection Act. Legal and statutory responsibilities for this program include the Species at Risk Act. International responsibilities include the United Nations Convention on Biological Diversity (1992). provinces and territories. 1994. planning and action to protect biodiversity. and conserving and managing migratory birds. This is realized by investing in projects that increase environmental quality. This program activity mainly targets municipalities and non‑profit organizations and is supported by the Infrastructure Canada Program (contributions program). restoring and rehabilitating significant habitats. and the Convention on Wetlands of International Importance. The Government of Canada has implemented various joint infrastructure programs in collaboration with the provinces. Projects that contribute to meeting the objectives of this program include those that improve water quality.2011–12 Main Estimates Infrastructure This program activity helps improve Quebec’s urban and rural municipal infrastructure and enhance citizens’ quality of life. The program is delivered in collaboration with partners that include other federal departments. In such situations. where additional dedicated funding is provided by the Government of Canada. protection and sustainable use of water resources are critical aspects of Canada’s economic. and the Wild Animal and Plant Protection and Regulation of International and Interprovincial Trade Act.

water and climate conditions. production and service delivery in order to support sustainable decision making by targeted sectors in the face of changing weather. This program supports the Department in meeting obligations and responsibilities conferred by the Department of the Environment Act. 1994. education. economic and environmental considerations into their decision making and action. and internationally with the World Meteorological Organization. and genetic resources. It provides observations. research. within Canada (including other government departments and provincial agencies). the Weather Modification Information Act. and consultation with parties affected by these statutes. and research and reporting on environmental status and trends. to help them anticipate. conducting inspections and pursuing investigations to take appropriate enforcement measures against alleged offenders. production and service delivery to help Canadians make informed decisions in the face of changing weather.2011–12 Main Estimates Sustainable Ecosystems This program aims to sustain Canada’s ecosystems over the long term by working with Canadians. manage and adapt to the risks and opportunities of changing weather. forecasts and information to anticipate. The program supports the Department in meeting obligations and responsibilities conferred by the Department of the Environment Act. Measures to promote compliance include communication and publication of information. as well as the media. water and climate conditions Program Activity Descriptions Weather and Environmental Services for Canadians This program provides weather warnings. which maintain our economy. and the Canada Wildlife Act. and has the infrastructure and skills to deliver this service. Weather and Environmental Services for Targeted Users This program provides essential decision‑making tools and information on the changing weather to targeted sectors and their regulatory agencies. Strategic Outcome Canadians are equipped to make informed decisions on changing weather. such as water resources. helps other government departments meet their obligations under the Aeronautics Act. This Government of Canada program is the only one with such a national mandate. health and well‑being. The ecosystem approach to environmental management focuses on maintaining the capacity of a whole system to produce ecological goods and services. Grants in support of Weather and Environmental Services for Canadians and Contributions in support of Weather and Environmental Services for Canadians are used as components of this program. youth engagement. Key ones include the World Meteorological Organization of the United Nations. This Government of Canada program is the only one with such a national mandate. and has the infrastructure and skills to deliver this service. community engagement in remediation of sites. water and climate conditions. and supports memoranda of agreement with Transport Canada. These actions ensure that damages and threats to biodiversity are reduced for the benefit of Canadians and the international community. security. their governments and the private sector on ecosystem initiatives and providing them with the environmental information and tools required to incorporate social. ecosystem‑scale priority setting. understand and predict constantly changing weather. Compliance Promotion and Enforcement – Wildlife This program serves to conserve and protect the natural environment through compliance promotion and enforcement of the following wildlife‑related legislation administered by Environment Canada: the Species at Risk Act. The program maintains a contingent of enforcement officers. the Migratory Birds Convention Act. the Wild Animal and Plant Protection and Regulation of International and Interprovincial Trade Act. academia and all levels of government in Canada. the Emergency Management Act (2007) and memoranda of agreement with national meteorological and space agencies. the Oceans Act and the Fisheries Act. the United States Coast Guard and the International Civil Aviation Organization. through several activities—which include gathering intelligence. information to support integrated. water and climate conditions. 365 days/year. Contributions in support of Sustainable Ecosystems are used as a component of this program. The program facilitates inter‑disciplinary and cross‑sectoral planning and information sharing among partners. manage and adapt to the risks and opportunities created by changing weather and climate conditions. whose actions focus on ensuring and verifying conformity with laws. this program relies on various collaborators in Canada and around the world. It requires various collaborations. 431 . research. It involves monitoring. along with other tools tailored to users’ specific needs. Because a global effort is needed to monitor. This program is the focal point for the development and implementation of Environment Canada’s sustainability policies and strategies. forecasts and warnings 24 hours/day. water and climate conditions. regulations and permits pertaining to wildlife. air and water quality. It involves monitoring. National Defence and various provincial agencies.

2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome Threats to Canadians and their environment from pollution are minimized. information dissemination. awareness and promotion activities and programs for Canadians to reduce emissions and pollutants from vehicles and consumer products. Contributions in support of Substances and Waste Management are used as a component of this program. Contributions in support of Climate Change and Clean Air are used as a component of this program. plans. water or land. collaboration and partnerships with other levels of government and non‑governmental organizations. strengthening international cooperation (particularly with the United States). Program Activity Descriptions Environmental Assessment Support Program This program comprises the Public Participation Program. and pursuing investigations to take appropriate enforcement measures against offenders. Program actions focus on pollution. 432 . volume or manner of release. James Bay Northern Quebec Agreement. through the promotion and enforcement of Environment Canada–administered legislation. animals. Compliance Promotion and Enforcement – Pollution This program contributes to minimizing damages and threats to the natural environment and biodiversity. reduction. humans and the environment due to their nature. The program maintains a contingent of enforcement officers. and develops and implements prevention. programs and projects. policy making. and advancing science‑based approaches and innovative technologies in support of investment decisions. including toxic substances. industry. and regulations. Substances and Waste Management Activities in this program reduce threats to the environment posed by pollutant and toxic releases and waste from human activities. including implementation of international agreements related to greenhouse gas emissions and air pollutants. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. whose activities include gathering intelligence. This includes public participation. The program includes compliance analysis and planning to integrate data from all available sources in order to provide continuous feedback on program activities and results. This will be achieved through regulating air pollutants and controlling greenhouse gas emissions. Pollutant and toxic releases and waste may exert a direct harmful effect on plants. Compliance promotion initiatives provide information to regulatees on legislative requirements. stakeholders and interested parties interact and encounter their various obligations pursuant to the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. and the import and export of hazardous waste that present a risk to the environment and/or human health. Environment Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency Strategic Outcome Environmental considerations are taken into account in federal government decisions respecting policies. This is done with the goal of ensuring a transparent and rigorous environmental assessment process is applied under the auspices of the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act. the environmental benefits of compliance and the potential penalties of non‑compliance. their release to air. conducting inspections to verify compliance with laws and regulations. Program Activity Descriptions Climate Change and Clean Air This program is critical to protect the health of Canadians and the environment from the harmful effects of air pollutants and the impacts of greenhouse gas emissions. the Training and Guidance Program and the Environmental Assessment Management Program ‑ the various means by which Canadians. guidance and record keeping. The program assesses environmental threats posed by harmful substances and other substances of concern in terms of their fate and effects. elimination and management measures to deal with these substances.

Environment National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy 433 . The NTREE conducts research. efficient and integrated environmental assessment process at the federal level. is vital to Canada’s environmental and economic future. publications and the agency website to influence policy and decisions of policy‑makers in the federal government and other key sectors such as other levels of government. industry and non‑government organizations across the country. taking into full account the interactions with other environmental assessment. Strategic Outcome Federal policy development and decisions in other key sectors are influenced by advice on sustainable development issues pertaining to the environment and the economy. the National Round Table on the Environment and Economy (NRTEE) strives to influence policy development and decision making on select sustainable development issues pertaining to the environment and the economy. A sound environmental assessment process is vital to achieving the Strategic Outcome. Through this program. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. environmental sustainability and economic competitiveness. and produces information and advice on selected sustainable development issues. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Ensuring that environmental considerations are integrated into federal government decision‑making through sound environmental assessment practices supports quality of life for Canadians. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Program Activity Descriptions Advisory Program on Environment and Economy Issues Raising awareness and understanding among Canadians and their governments about the challenges of sustainable development and promoting viable solutions. as well as the trans‑boundary context for environmental assessment. consultative and regulatory decision‑making processes in Canada.2011–12 Main Estimates Environmental Assessment Development Program This program is aimed at developing and maintaining an effective. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. analysis. The agency promotes its findings and recommendations through a variety of communications channels such as media relations. stakeholder briefings and other events.

facilities. to their national parks. This is followed by departure and the post‑visit relationship. The experience begins with awareness of the site. followed by planning the visit. the sustainable use of national marine conservation areas including protection of unique marine ecosystems. It also involves the operation of provincial and inter‑provincial highways and waterways that connect communities and pass through national parks and national historic sites. support and engagement with respect to the natural and historical heritage of Parks Canada administered places. Investments in the different stages of the visitor experience cycle facilitate opportunities for enjoyment and learning. Program Activity Descriptions Visitor Experience This program supports the opportunities provided for the approximately 22 million person visits that are made annually to Canada’s national parks. leading to a sense of personal connection and the continued relevance of Canada’s protected heritage places for Canadians. national historic sites and national marine conservation areas and these protected places are enjoyed in ways that leave them unimpaired for present and future generations. 434 . This program also includes fulfilling legal responsibilities assigned to Parks Canada by the Species at Risk Act and the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act. Heritage Resources Conservation This program includes maintenance or restoration of ecological integrity in national parks through protection of natural resources and natural processes. national historic sites and national marine conservation areas by Canadians and international visitors. trails. at school and in their communities through relevant and effective communication and public outreach education initiatives as well as by engaging many stakeholders and partners in the development and implementation of the Agency’s future direction. services and supporting infrastructure. Townsite and Throughway Infrastructure This program involves managing. it includes participation in recreational and interpretive activities and the use of accommodation. the protection and management of cultural resources under the administration of Parks Canada. During the visitor’s time on site. travelling to and welcoming and orientation upon arrival. at leisure. appreciation.2011–12 Main Estimates Environment Parks Canada Agency Strategic Outcome Canadians have a strong sense of connection. The protection of Canada’s most special natural and cultural resources ensures that current and future generations will enjoy a system of protected heritage places. operating and providing municipal services to five townsite communities within Canada’s national parks. and. The visitor experience is the sum total of a visitor’s personal interaction with the protected heritage place that helps them create meaning and establish connection with the place. This is accomplished by reaching Canadians at home. Public Appreciation and Understanding This program activity aims to increase Canadians’ understanding. through meaningful experiences. ensuring the commemorative integrity of national historic sites managed by Parks Canada and influencing the commemorative integrity of those managed or owned by third parties.

Program Activity Descriptions Transfer and Taxation Payment Programs The Financial Administration Act created the Department of Finance with a mandate that includes the supervision. generally statutory transfer payments. organizations and other levels of government. Also included are commitments and agreements with international financial institutions aimed at aiding in the economic advancement of developing countries. places and events of national historic significance to Canada are symbols to the world and are part of the fabric of the nation.2011–12 Main Estimates Heritage Places Establishment This program includes systems planning. research. control and direction of all matters relating to the financial affairs of Canada not by law assigned to the Treasury Board or any other minister. Canada’s national parks and national marine conservation areas. This program activity administers transfer and taxation payments to provinces and territories in accordance with legislation and negotiated agreements to provide for fiscal equalization and support for health and social programs and other shared priorities. resulting in established national parks and national marine conservation areas and designated national historic sites of Canada and other heritage places. from time to time. including the funding of interest costs for the debt and service costs for new borrowings. These commitments can result in payments. Treasury and Financial Affairs Provides direction of Canada’s debt management activities. consulting with stakeholders and the public. including governance of the borrowing activities of major government backed entities such as crown corporations. Preservation of Canada’s natural and cultural heritage and making it available to Canadians for discovery and enjoyment is of key importance. Finance Department 435 . the program manages investments in financial assets needed to establish a prudent liquidity position. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. resulting in increasing standards of living and improved quality of life for Canadians. the government will enter into agreements or enact legislation to respond to unforeseen pressures. negotiating with other governments and Aboriginal organizations and obtaining Ministerial approval. encouraging stewardship and giving expression to our identity as Canadians. This program supports the ongoing refinancing of government debt coming to maturity. and involving Canada in the internationally shared objective of protecting and commemorating the best of the world’s natural and cultural heritage. Strategic Outcome A strong and sustainable economy. In addition. as well as the persons. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. Establishing heritage places is essential to enhancing pride. completing feasibility studies. This program activity is also responsible for the system of circulating Canadian currency (bank notes and coins) to meet the needs of the economy. the execution of the budget plan and other financial operations of the government. In addition. to a variety of recipients including individuals.

financial affairs. Program Activity Descriptions Internal Services See introductory text. provincial and territorial governments. analysis. Cabinet and Treasury Board. and consultation and collaboration with partners in both the public and private sectors including the government. departments. we contribute to a well-managed and accountable government for Canadians. advice and assurance to Parliament.2011–12 Main Estimates Economic and Fiscal Policy Framework This program activity is the primary source of advice and recommendations to the Minister of Finance regarding issues. The aim of this program activity is to create a sound and sustainable fiscal and economic framework that will generate sufficient revenues and provide for the management of expenditures in line with the Budget Plan and financial operations of the Government of Canada. the public and Canadian interest groups. Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Finance Auditor General Strategic Outcome Through legislative auditing. government and Canadians. tax matters and international trade and finance. 436 . Program Activity Descriptions Legislative Auditing We conduct independent audits and studies that provide objective information. federal‑provincial fiscal relations. agencies and Crown Corporations. In addition. Parliament and parliamentary committees. The work conducted by this program activity involves extensive research. the international economic and finance community and the international trade community. policies and programs of the Government of Canada related to the areas of economic and social policy. this program manages the negotiation of agreements. financial market participants. drafting of legislation and sponsoring of bills through the parliamentary process that are subsequently administered by other program activities within the departments and by other government departments and agencies.

and Standing tariff reference referred by the Minister of Finance – investigations into requests from Canadian producers for tariff relief on imported textile inputs that they use in their production. It operates within Canada’s trade remedies system to apply existing policies and laws on trade agreements seeking to address unfair competition in the domestic market or provide emergency protection against imported items that are seen to cause injury to a domestic industry. the Governor in Council may request the Tribunal to recommend appropriate measures for dealing with the build‑up of imports. decision‑making body that derives its adjudication authority from the Canadian International Trade Tribunal Act. the Tribunal has the power to conduct research. to the benefit of Canadian businesses and consumers. the Government may also direct the Tribunal to inquire into general economic. trade and tariff issues as are referred to the Tribunal by the Governor in Council or the Minister of Finance. receive submissions. or from around the world. It has also been designated as the bid challenge authority under the Agreement on Internal Trade (AIT). In its quasi‑judicial role. hold hearings and report with recommendations. In its advisory role. the Tribunal has received a standing reference from the Minister of Finance to investigate requests from domestic producers for tariff (import tax) relief on imported textile inputs for use in their manufacturing operations and make recommendations to the Minister that would maximize the net economic benefits to Canada. Periodically. trade and tariff inquiries referred by the Government – inquiries and advice on such economic. First. the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) and the World Trade Organization (WTO) Agreement on Government Procurement (AGP) against the federal government procurement process. the Special Import Measures Act (SIMA). the Tribunal’s caseload is comprised of the following: Safeguard cases – where the Tribunal finds injury to a Canadian industry. the Customs Act and the Excise Tax Act. thereby preserving confidence in the Canadian market. quasi‑judicial. and decisions of the CRA under the Excise Tax Act. Bid challenges – inquiries into complaints by potential suppliers concerning federal government procurement under NAFTA. the AIT and the AGP. the Tribunal plays an advisory role when requested by Government to recommend measures to alleviate injury to domestic producers pursuant to a safeguard inquiry. Program Activity Descriptions Adjudication of Trade Cases (quasi-judicial role) The Tribunal’s adjudicative mandate is to provide a fair. the Tribunal’s caseload is comprised of the following: Unfair trade cases – inquiries under SIMA into whether dumped and/or subsidized imports have caused or are threatening to cause injury to a Canadian industry. trade or tariff matters. is causing injury to a Canadian industry. Finance Canadian International Trade Tribunal 437 . procurement cases and government-mandated inquiries within the Tribunal’s jurisdiction. When these requests arise. to the Government or the Minister of Finance. In such inquiries. The Tribunal also hears appeals from decisions of the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) and Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA). Finally. and Safeguard cases – inquiries into whether the rapid build‑up of imports from China. Appeals of decisions of the CBSA made under the Customs Act and SIMA.2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome Fair. the Tribunal’s caseload is comprised of three types of cases. General economic. the Tribunal faces a strain on its resources and must meet very strict government imposed deadlines. as required. timely and transparent trade remedies system to Canada’s business sector. timely and transparent disposition of international trade cases. The Tribunal acts as an independent. General Economic Inquiries and References (advisory role) In its advisory role.

The costs for this program are recovered from pension plan fees based on the number of members in each federally regulated pension plan.2011–12 Main Estimates Strategic Outcome The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. FINTRAC undertakes activities related to the collection of financial information and the production and dissimination of financial intelligence. Insurance Companies Act and the Cooperative Credit Associations Act. In addition. intervening in a timely manner to protect dep