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Results: 1 - 100 of 188
2015-07-22 [p.2874]
— by Mr. Nicholson (Minister of Foreign Affairs) — Response of the government, pursuant to Standing Order 109, to the Seventh Report of the Standing Committee on Foreign Affairs and International Development, "Overcoming Violence and Impunity: Human Rights Challenges in Honduras" (Sessional Paper No. 8510-412-202), presented to the House on Monday, March 30, 2015. — Sessional Paper No. 8512-412-202.
2015-06-19 [p.2849]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Mr. Cotler (Mount Royal), seconded by Mr. Lamoureux (Winnipeg North), Bill C-701, An Act to establish the Office of the Commissioner for Children and Young Persons in Canada, was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2015-06-19 [p.2850]
— by Mr. Blanchette (Louis-Hébert), one concerning children's rights (No. 412-6214);
2015-06-18 [p.2835]
— by Mr. Cotler (Mount Royal), one concerning the situation in Venezuela (No. 412-6138), one concerning human rights (No. 412-6139) and one concerning immigration (No. 412-6140);
2015-06-17 [p.2812]
— No. 412-5880 concerning human rights. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-101-14;
2015-06-17 [p.2815]
— by Ms. Nash (Parkdale—High Park), one concerning security information (No. 412-6055), two concerning housing policy (Nos. 412-6056 and 412-6057) and one concerning transportation (No. 412-6058);
2015-06-17 [p.2820]
Q-1272 — Ms. Sitsabaiesan (Scarborough—Rouge River) — With regard to the government’s commitment to address child, early, and forced marriages, and sexual violence: (a) what programming approaches is the government supporting; (b) what percentage of funding will be or has been directed towards (i) reproductive health care, (ii) family planning; (c) how much funding has the government committed to provide in order to address sexual violence; (d) which organizations and other partners will the government take on when establishing this programming; and (e) will any of the partners identified in (d) be former co-sponsors of the 2014 Human Rights Council resolution on violence against women, if not, why not? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-412-1272.
2015-06-16 [p.2784]
Q-1286 — Mr. Cotler (Mount Royal) — With regard to designated countries of origin (DCO): (a) what is the process for removing a country from the DCO list; (b) does the government conduct regular reviews of countries on the DCO list to ensure that they continue to meet the criteria for designation; (c) if the government does not conduct regular reviews of countries on the DCO list to ensure that they continue to meet the criteria for designation, (i) how is a review triggered, (ii) who decides whether to conduct a review, (iii) based on what factors is the decision to conduct a review made; (d) since the inception of the DCO list, has the government conducted any reviews of countries on the list to ensure that they continue to meet the criteria for designation; (e) for each review in (d), (i) what was the country, (ii) when did the review begin, (iii) when did the review end, (iv) how was the review triggered, (v) who decided to conduct the review, (vi) who conducted the review, (vii) what documents were consulted, (viii) what groups or individuals were consulted, (ix) what ministers or ministers’ offices were involved in the review, (x) what was the nature of any ministerial involvement, (xi) what was the outcome, (xii) based on what factors was the outcome determined; (f) based on what factors does the government decide whether to remove a country from the DCO list; (g) in what ways does the government monitor the human rights situation in countries on the DCO list to ensure that the countries continue to meet the criteria for designation; (h) who does the monitoring in (g); (i) what weight is given to the situation of minority groups in countries on the DCO list when evaluating whether the countries continue to meet the criteria for designation; (j) what weight is given to the situation of political dissidents in countries on the DCO list when evaluating whether the countries continue to meet the criteria for designation; (k) what type or extent of change in the human rights situation in a country on the DCO list would trigger a review of whether the country continues to meet the criteria for designation; (l) what type or extent of change in the situation of one or more minority groups in a country on the DCO list would trigger a review of whether the country continues to meet the criteria for designation; (m) what type or extent of change in the situation of political dissidents in a country on the DCO list would trigger a review of whether the country continues to meet the criteria for designation; (n) what type or extent of change in the human rights situation in a country on the DCO list would lead to the removal of the country from the list; (o) what type or extent of change in the situation of one or more minority groups in a country on the DCO list would lead to the removal of the country from the list; (p) what type or extent of change in the situation of political dissidents in a country on the DCO list would lead to the removal of the country from the list; (q) in what ways does the government discourage refugee claims from countries on the DCO list; (r) since the inception of the list, how much money has the government spent outside Canada to discourage refugee claims from countries on the DCO list, broken down by year and country where the money was spent; (s) since the inception of the list, how much money has the government spent within Canada to discourage refugee claims from countries on the DCO list, broken down by year, province or territory where the money was spent, and DCO country in question; (t) since the inception of the list, how much money has the government spent on advertising outside Canada to discourage refugee claims from countries on the DCO list, broken down by year and country where the money was spent; (u) since the inception of the list, how much money has the government spent on advertising within Canada to discourage refugee claims from countries on the DCO list, broken down by year, province or territory where the money was spent, and DCO country in question; (v) what evaluations has the government conducted of the advertising in (t) and (u); (w) for each evaluation in (v), (i) when did it begin, (ii) when was it completed, (iii) who conducted it, (iv) what were its objectives, (v) what were its outcomes, (vi) how much did it cost; (x) for each year since the inception of the list, how many refugee claims have been made by claimants from countries on the DCO list, broken down by country of origin; (y) for each year since the inception of the list, broken down by country of origin, how many of the claims in (x) were (i) accepted, (ii) rejected, (iii) abandoned, (iv) withdrawn; (z) for each year since the inception of the list, broken down by country of origin, how many of the failed claimants in (y) sought a review of their claim in Federal Court; (aa) for each year since the inception of the list, broken down by country of origin, how many of the claimants in (z) were removed from Canada while their claim remained pending in Federal Court; (bb) for each year since the inception of the list, broken down by country of origin, how many of the claimants in (z) left Canada while their claim remained pending in Federal Court; (cc) for each year since the inception of the list, broken down by country of origin, how many refugee claimants from countries on the DCO list have been deported; (dd) has the government monitored the situation of any failed refugee claimants from countries on the DCO list after they returned to their countries of origin; (ee) broken down by DCO country, how many failed claimants have been the objects of the monitoring in (dd); (ff) broken down by DCO country, regarding the monitoring of each failed claimant in (ee), (i) when did it begin, (ii) when did it end, (iii) who did it, (iv) what was its objective, (v) what was its outcome; (gg) broken down by year and country of origin, how many refugee claims by claimants from countries on the DCO list were accepted by the Federal Court after having been denied by the Immigration and Refugee Board; (hh) broken down by year and country of origin, how many of the claims in (gg) were accepted by the Federal Court after the claimant had left Canada; (ii) broken down by country of origin, how many of the claimants in (hh) now reside in Canada; (jj) what evaluations has the government conducted of the DCO system; (kk) for each evaluation in (jj), (i) when did it begin, (ii) when was it completed, (iii) who conducted it, (iv) what were its objectives, (v) what were its outcomes, (vi) how much did it cost; (ll) since the inception of the DCO list, what groups and individuals has the government consulted about the impact of the DCO list; (mm) for each consultation in (ll), (i) when did it occur, (ii) how did it occur, (iii) what recommendations were made to the government, (iv) what recommendations were implemented by the government? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-412-1286.
2015-06-09 [p.2676]
— No. 412-5669 concerning China. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-19-20;
2015-06-09 [p.2677]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Mr. Cotler (Mount Royal), seconded by Mr. Lamoureux (Winnipeg North), Bill C-689, An Act to enact the Global Human Rights Accountability Act and to make related amendments to the Special Economic Measures Act and the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act, was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2015-06-08 [p.2654]
Pursuant to Standing Order 32(2), Mr. Lukiwski (Parliamentary Secretary to the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons) laid upon the Table, — Government responses, pursuant to Standing Order 36(8), to the following petitions:
— Nos. 412-5381 to 412-5384 concerning Bangladesh. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-40-05;
2015-06-08 [p.2654]
— Nos. 412-5505 and 412-5547 concerning security information. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-157-05;
2015-06-08 [p.2656]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning climate change (No. 412-5875), one concerning China (No. 412-5876) and one concerning environmental assessment and review (No. 412-5877);
2015-06-08 [p.2674]
— by Ms. Duncan (Etobicoke North), one concerning human rights (No. 412-5880), one concerning environmental assessment and review (No. 412-5881), one concerning the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms (No. 412-5882) and one concerning natural gas (No. 412-5883);
2015-06-04 [p.2632]
— by Mr. Martin (Winnipeg Centre), three concerning security information (Nos. 412-5844 to 412-5846);
2015-05-26 [p.2567]
— Nos. 412-5494 and 412-5637 concerning security information. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-157-03;
2015-05-25 [p.2556]
— by Mr. Sweet (Ancaster—Dundas—Flamborough—Westdale), one concerning the grain industry (No. 412-5726) and one concerning the situation in Venezuela (No. 412-5727);
2015-05-14 [p.2539]
Pursuant to Standing Order 32(2), Mr. Lukiwski (Parliamentary Secretary to the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons) laid upon the Table, — Government responses, pursuant to Standing Order 36(8), to the following petitions:
— Nos. 412-5281 and 412-5282 concerning security information. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-157-02;
2015-05-13 [p.2525]
— Nos. 412-5230 and 412-5231 concerning human rights. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-101-13;
2015-05-13 [p.2528]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning China (No. 412-5669) and one concerning the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (No. 412-5670);
2015-05-12 [p.2518]
— by Mr. Dewar (Ottawa Centre), one concerning security information (No. 412-5637);
2015-05-12 [p.2518]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning the grain industry (No. 412-5652) and one concerning immigration (No. 412-5653).
2015-05-07 [p.2497]
— No. 412-5186 concerning human rights. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-101-12;
2015-05-06 [p.2479]
— Nos. 412-5161, 412-5168, 412-5177, 412-5178, 412-5192 and 412-5220 concerning security information. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-157-01;
2015-05-06 [p.2482]
— by Ms. Nash (Parkdale—High Park), one concerning security information (No. 412-5547);
2015-05-05 [p.2472]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (No. 412-5525) and two concerning security information (Nos. 412-5526 and 412-5527);
2015-05-04 [p.2463]
— by Mr. Mai (Brossard—La Prairie), one concerning security information (No. 412-5494);
2015-05-04 [p.2463]
— by Ms. Nash (Parkdale—High Park), two concerning security information (Nos. 412-5503 and 412-5504);
2015-05-04 [p.2463]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning security information (No. 412-5505), one concerning climate change (No. 412-5506) and one concerning the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (No. 412-5507);
2015-05-04 [p.2463]
— by Mr. Kellway (Beaches—East York), one concerning security information (No. 412-5508);
2015-05-01 [p.2454]
— by Mr. Schellenberger (Perth—Wellington), one concerning security information (No. 412-5482) and two concerning the grain industry (Nos. 412-5483 and 412-5484);
2015-05-01 [p.2454]
— by Ms. Mathyssen (London—Fanshawe), one concerning security information (No. 412-5485) and one concerning the Employment Insurance Program (No. 412-5486);
2015-04-27 [p.2418]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Mr. Cotler (Mount Royal), seconded by Mr. McKay (Scarborough—Guildwood), Bill C-671, An Act to amend the Canadian Human Rights Act (hate speech), was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2015-04-23 [p.2397]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Mr. Dion (Saint-Laurent—Cartierville), seconded by Mr. Bélanger (Ottawa—Vanier), Bill C-666, An Act to amend the Carriage by Air Act (fundamental rights), was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2015-04-22 [p.2385]
— by Ms. Charlton (Hamilton Mountain), one concerning security information (No. 412-5363);
2015-04-22 [p.2385]
— by Ms. Nash (Parkdale—High Park), one concerning security information (No. 412-5376) and one concerning a national child care program (No. 412-5377);
2015-04-20 [p.2360]
— No. 412-4975 concerning human rights. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-101-11;
2015-04-02 [p.2353]
— by Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), one concerning foreign aid (No. 412-5280);
2015-04-02 [p.2353]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), two concerning security information (Nos. 412-5281 and 412-5282) and one concerning China (No. 412-5283);
2015-04-01 [p.2335]
By unanimous consent, it was resolved, — That the House denounce the reprehensible treatment of Raif Badawi, and call on the government of Saudi Arabia to cease his punishment and release him from prison immediately.
2015-04-01 [p.2338]
Q-1046 — Mr. Cotler (Mount Royal) — With regard to the use of administrative segregation in Canadian federal prisons: (a) how does the government define “administrative segregation”; (b) how has the government’s definition of “administrative segregation” changed over the past ten years; (c) with regard to the changes in (b), (i) when were they made, (ii) who made them, (iii) for what reason were they made; (d) what are the objectives of administrative segregation; (e) over the last five years, how has the use of administrative segregation met the objectives in (d); (f) over the last five years, what means of achieving the objectives in (d), other than administrative segregation, has the government (i) considered, (ii) implemented; (g) what are the costs of the means in (f); (h) what factors are considered when determining (i) whether to place an inmate in administrative segregation, (ii) the length of time an inmate spends in administrative segregation, (iii) whether to remove an inmate from administrative segregation, (iv) the conditions of an inmate’s administrative segregation; (i) if any factors in (h) have changed over the last ten years, (i) which factors changed, (ii) when did they change, (iii) who changed them, (iv) what was the objective of the change, (v) in what way has the objective been met; (j) who determines (i) whether to place an inmate in administrative segregation, (ii) the length of time an inmate spends in administrative segregation, (iii) whether to remove an inmate from administrative segregation, (iv) the conditions of an inmate’s administrative segregation; (k) in what ways does the government ensure that the use of administrative segregation in Canada complies with (i) the United Nations Convention against Torture, (ii) the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights, (iii) the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, (iv) other international laws and standards;
(l) over the last five years, what evaluations or studies of the use of administrative segregation has the government conducted, commissioned, or consulted; (m) what are the conclusions of the evaluations and studies in (l); (n) by what amount does placement in administrative detention increase or decrease the cost of housing an inmate; (o) for the last five years, how many inmates were held in administrative segregation, broken down by (i) year, (ii) facility; (p) for the last five years, how many inmates were held in the general population, broken down by (i) year, (ii) facility; (q) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many were held in administrative segregation for (i) less than two consecutive days, (ii) between two and seven consecutive days, (iii) between eight and 30 consecutive days, (iv) between 31 and consecutive 100 days, (v) more than 100 consecutive days; (r) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many were held in administrative segregation for a total of (i) less than two days, (ii) between two and seven days, (iii) between eight and 30 days, (iv) between 30 and 100 days, (v) over 100 days; (s) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many were placed in administrative segregation at the their own request; (t) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many were (i) visible minorities, (ii) aboriginals;
(u) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many, at the time of their placement in administrative segregation, were (i) under 20 years old, (ii) between 21 and 25 years old, (iii) between 26 and 35 years old, (iv) over 36 years old; (v) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many had been sentenced to prison terms of (i) less than two years, (ii) between two and five years, (iii) between five and 10 years, (iv) between 10 and 20 years, (v) over 20 years; (w) what procedures or guidelines are in place for assessing the mental health of inmates (i) prior to their placement in administrative segregation, (ii) during their placement in administrative segregation, (iii) following their placement in administrative segregation; (x) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many were diagnosed with a mental illness (i) prior to their placement in administrative segregation, (ii) during their placement in administrative segregation, (iii) following their placement in administrative segregation; (y) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many attempted suicide (i) prior to their placement in administrative segregation, (ii) during their placement in administrative segregation, (iii) in the year following their placement in administrative segregation, (iv) more than a year after their placement in administrative segregation; (z) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many committed suicide (i) prior to their placement in administrative segregation, (ii) during their placement in administrative segregation, (iii) in the year following their placement in administrative segregation, (iv) more than a year after their placement in administrative segregation; (aa) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many committed acts of self-injury (i) prior to their placement in administrative segregation, (ii) during their placement in administrative segregation, (iii) in the year following their placement in administrative segregation, (iv) more than a year after their placement in administrative segregation;
(bb) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many committed acts of violence against other inmates (i) prior to their placement in administrative segregation, (ii) during their placement in administrative segregation, (iii) in the year following their placement in administrative segregation, (iv) more than a year after their placement in administrative segregation; (cc) of the inmates in (o), broken down by year and facility, how many committed acts of violence against prison personnel (i) prior to their placement in administrative segregation, (ii) during their placement in administrative segregation, (iii) in the year following their placement in administrative segregation, (iv) more than a year after their placement in administrative segregation; (dd) while an inmate is in administrative segregation, what measures are taken to prevent the inmate from committing acts of (i) self-injury, (ii) violence against other inmates, (iii) violence against prison personnel; (ee) after an inmate is removed from administrative segregation, what measures are taken to prevent the inmate from committing acts of (i) self-injury, (ii) violence against other inmates, (iii) violence against prison personnel; (ff) of the inmates in (o), how many developed health problems while in administrative segregation, broken down by (i) year, (ii) facility; (gg) of the inmates in (o), how many died while in administrative segregation, broken down by (i) year, (ii) facility; (hh) what review of policies and practices, if any, is the government undertaking or will the government undertake; (ii) who has conducted, is conducting, or will conduct the reviews in (hh); (jj) what are the objectives of the reviews in (hh); (kk) when will the reviews in (hh) be completed; (ll) when will the results of the reviews in (hh) be made public; and (mm) what is the cost of the reviews in (hh)? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-412-1046.
2015-03-30 [p.2303]
Mr. Allison (Niagara West—Glanbrook), from the Standing Committee on Foreign Affairs and International Development, presented the Seventh Report of the Committee, "Overcoming Violence and Impunity: Human Rights Challenges in Honduras". — Sessional Paper No. 8510-412-202.
Pursuant to Standing Order 109, the Committee requested that the government table a comprehensive response.
A copy of the relevant Minutes of Proceedings (Meeting No. 51) was tabled.
2015-03-30 [p.2303]
— by Mr. Genest (Shefford), one concerning foreign aid (No. 412-5221);
2015-03-30 [p.2311]
— by Ms. Duncan (Etobicoke North), two concerning human rights (Nos. 412-5230 and 412-5231).
2015-03-26 [p.2291]
— by Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), one concerning foreign aid (No. 412-5201).
2015-03-25 [p.2281]
— by Mr. Rankin (Victoria), one concerning security information (No. 412-5168);
2015-03-25 [p.2281]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), two concerning security information (Nos. 412-5177 and 412-5178) and one concerning housing policy (No. 412-5179);
2015-03-25 [p.2281]
— by Mr. Rathgeber (Edmonton—St. Albert), one concerning China (No. 412-5185);
2015-03-25 [p.2281]
— by Mr. Lamoureux (Winnipeg North), one concerning human rights (No. 412-5186).
2015-03-24 [p.2270]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning the protection of the environment (No. 412-5160) and one concerning security information (No. 412-5161);
2015-03-13 [p.2242]
— No. 412-4776 concerning immigration. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-15-22;
2015-03-12 [p.2231]
— by Mr. Davies (Vancouver Kingsway), one concerning the grain industry (No. 412-5099) and one concerning China (No. 412-5100).
2015-03-09 [p.2202]
— Nos. 412-4856 and 412-4993 concerning foreign aid. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-34-15;
2015-02-27 [p.2197]
— by Mr. Hyer (Thunder Bay—Superior North), one concerning China (No. 412-5076).
2015-02-24 [p.2169]
— by Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), one concerning foreign aid (No. 412-5016);
2015-02-20 [p.2156]
— by Mr. Cotler (Mount Royal), one concerning foreign aid (No. 412-4993);
2015-02-18 [p.2144]
— by Mr. Saxton (North Vancouver), one concerning human rights (No. 412-4975).
2015-02-04 [p.2092]
— by Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), one concerning foreign aid (No. 412-4856);
2015-01-28 [p.2045]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning housing policy (No. 412-4775) and one concerning immigration (No. 412-4776).
2015-01-26 [p.1973]
— No. 412-4641 concerning the Canadian Human Rights Act. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-124-03;
2015-01-21 [p.2034]
— No. 412-4466 concerning human rights. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-101-10;
2015-01-21 [p.2034]
— No. 412-4512 concerning human rights in Pakistan. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-147-01;
2014-12-08 [p.1914]
— No. 412-4355 concerning the Kurdish situation in the Middle East. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-143-01;
2014-12-05 [p.1907]
— No. 412-4376 concerning immigration. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-15-19;
2014-12-04 [p.1895]
Pursuant to Standing Order 32(2), Mr. Lukiwski (Parliamentary Secretary to the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons) laid upon the Table, — Government responses, pursuant to Standing Order 36(8), to the following petitions:
— Nos. 412-4333, 412-4490, 412-4503, 412-4518, 412-4520 and 412-4525 concerning China. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-19-12;
2014-12-04 [p.1896]
— by Mr. Harris (St. John's East), one concerning employment (No. 412-4640) and one concerning the Canadian Human Rights Act (No. 412-4641);
2014-12-01 [p.1863]
— by Ms. Duncan (Etobicoke North), one concerning China (No. 412-4600);
2014-11-21 [p.1818]
— No. 412-4277 concerning China. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-19-11;
2014-11-20 [p.1813]
Pursuant to Standing Order 32(2), Mr. Lukiwski (Parliamentary Secretary to the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons) laid upon the Table, — Government responses, pursuant to Standing Order 36(8), to the following petitions:
— Nos. 412-4217 to 412-4233 concerning Bangladesh. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-412-40-04;
2014-11-20 [p.1814]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning genetic engineering (No. 412-4517) and one concerning China (No. 412-4518);
2014-11-20 [p.1814]
— by Ms. Duncan (Edmonton—Strathcona), one concerning China (No. 412-4520), one concerning cruelty to animals (No. 412-4521) and one concerning the Canada Post Corporation (No. 412-4522);
2014-11-19 [p.1793]
— by Mr. Cotler (Mount Royal), one concerning China (No. 412-4490);
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