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2019-06-20 [p.5731]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Ms. Trudel (Jonquière), seconded by Ms. Laverdière (Laurier—Sainte-Marie), Bill C-469, An Act to amend the Parks Canada Agency Act (Canada’s tentative list for world heritage protection), was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2019-06-20 [p.5731]
— by Ms. Duncan (Edmonton Strathcona), one concerning the protection of the environment (No. 421-04843);
2019-06-20 [p.5732]
— by Mr. Cannings (South Okanagan—West Kootenay), one concerning health care services (No. 421-04851) and one concerning aboriginal affairs (No. 421-04852);
2019-06-19 [p.5704]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Ms. Brosseau (Berthier—Maskinongé), seconded by Ms. Trudel (Jonquière), Bill C-464, An Act to amend the Income Tax Act (small brewery, winery or distillery tax credit), was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2019-06-19 [p.5705]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Ms. Trudel (Jonquière), Bill C-465, An Act to amend the Canada Labour Code (automated external defibrillators), was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2019-06-19 [p.5706]
— by Mrs. Hughes (Algoma—Manitoulin—Kapuskasing), one concerning military medals and decorations (No. 421-04548) and three concerning health care services (Nos. 421-04549 to 421-04551);
2019-06-19 [p.5706]
— by Mr. Johns (Courtenay—Alberni), two concerning the pension system (Nos. 421-04658 and 421-04659), one concerning Old Age Security benefits (No. 421-04660), one concerning road transportation (No. 421-04661), two concerning the protection of the environment (Nos. 421-04662 and 421-04663), one concerning environmental pollution (No. 421-04664), one concerning international development and aid (No. 421-04665) and four concerning health care services (Nos. 421-04666 to 421-04669);
2019-06-19 [p.5706]
— by Ms. Moore (Abitibi—Témiscamingue), one concerning the protection of the environment (No. 421-04670);
2019-06-19 [p.5706]
— by Ms. Blaney (North Island—Powell River), two concerning cell phone towers (Nos. 421-04683 and 421-04684), two concerning the grain industry (Nos. 421-04685 and 421-04686), two concerning Old Age Security benefits (Nos. 421-04687 and 421-04688) and one concerning health care services (No. 421-04689);
2019-06-19 [p.5706]
— by Mr. Boulerice (Rosemont—La Petite-Patrie), one concerning aboriginal affairs (No. 421-04690);
2019-06-20 [p.5707]
— by Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), two concerning refugees (Nos. 421-04794 and 421-04795);
2019-06-20 [p.5707]
— by Ms. Brosseau (Berthier—Maskinongé), one concerning infrastructure funding (No. 421-04796);
2019-06-20 [p.5707]
— by Ms. Ramsey (Essex), one concerning Cameroon (No. 421-04809) and two concerning women's rights (Nos. 421-04810 and 421-04811);
2019-06-20 [p.5707]
— by Mr. Julian (New Westminster—Burnaby), one concerning housing policy (No. 421-04812).
2019-06-19 [p.5713]
Q-2502 — Mr. Davies (Vancouver Kingsway) — With regard to federal government investments in housing, for each fiscal year since 2015-16: (a) what was the total amount of federal funding spent on housing in the city of Vancouver; (b) what was the total amount of federal funding spent on housing in the federal riding of Vancouver Kingsway; (c) how much funding was allocated to each of the following programs and initiatives in the city of Vancouver (i) the Rental Construction Financing initiative, (ii) Proposal Development Funding, (iii) Investment in Affordable Housing, (iv) Affordable Housing Innovation Fund, (v) Non-profit On-Reserve Funding, (vi) Prepayment, (vii) Reno & Retrofit CMHC, (viii) Renovation Programs On Reserve, (ix) Retrofit On-Reserve and Seed Funding; (d) how much funding was allocated to each of the following programs and initiatives in the federal riding of Vancouver Kingsway (i) the Rental Construction Financing initiative, (ii) Proposal Development Funding, (iii) Investment in Affordable Housing, (iv) Affordable Housing Innovation Fund, (v) Non-profit On-Reserve Funding, (vi) Prepayment, (vii) Reno & Retrofit CMHC, (viii) Renovation Programs On Reserve, (ix) Retrofit On-Reserve and Seed Funding; (e) how much federal funding was allocated to housing subsidies in the city of Vancouver for (i) Non-Profit On-Reserve Housing, (ii) Co­operative Housing, (iii) Urban Native Housing, (iv) Non-Profit Housing, (v) Index Linked, (vi) Mortgage Co­operatives, (vii) Rent Geared to Income, (viii) and Federal Community Housing Initiative; (f) how much federal funding was allocated to housing subsidies in the federal riding of Vancouver Kingsway for (i) Non­Profit On-Reserve Housing, (ii) Co-operative Housing, (iii) Urban Native Housing, (iv) Non-Profit Housing, (v) Index Linked, (vi) Mortgage Co-operatives, (vii) Rent Geared to Income, (viii) Federal Community Housing Initiative; (g) what was the total amount of federal housing funding distributed as grants in the city of Vancouver; (h) what was the total amount of federal housing funding distributed as grants in the federal riding of Vancouver Kingsway; (i) what was the total amount of federal housing funding distributed as loans in the city of Vancouver; and (j) what was the total amount of federal housing funding distributed as loans in the federal riding of Vancouver Kingsway? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2502.
2019-06-19 [p.5714]
Q-2503 — Mr. Davies (Vancouver Kingsway) — With regard to government funding for each fiscal year from 2015-16 to 2019-20 allocated within the constituency of Vancouver Kingsway: what is the total amount, broken down by (i) department or agency, (ii) initiative, (iii) amount? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2503.
2019-06-19 [p.5715]
The House resumed consideration of the motion of Mr. Trudeau (Prime Minister), seconded by Ms. Chagger (Leader of the Government in the House of Commons), — That Bill C-100, An Act to implement the Agreement between Canada, the United States of America and the United Mexican States, be now read a second time and referred to the Standing Committee on International Trade;
And of the amendment of Ms. Hardcastle (Windsor—Tecumseh), seconded by Mr. Masse (Windsor West), — That the motion be amended by deleting all the words after the word “That” and substituting the following:
“the House decline to give second reading to Bill C-100, An Act to implement the Agreement between Canada, the United States of America and the United Mexican States, because it:
(a) fails to improve labour provisions that are necessary to protect good jobs;
(b) allows for an extension of drug patents that will significantly increase the cost of medicine for Canadians;
(c) leaves the environment vulnerable due to the absence of clear, enforceable protection provisions;
(d) is being rushed through the legislative process, without adequate time and attention for such a crucial trade agreement;
(e) will shift the levers of power within the economy away from governments and workers, in favour of corporations, by weakening public regulations on public health and the environment; and
(f) puts the poorest and most marginalized Canadians at further risk by failing to ensure the protection of human rights, gender equality and inclusive economic growth.”.
The debate continued.
2019-06-19 [p.5726]
Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), seconded by Ms. Trudel (Jonquière), moved the following amendment, — That the motion be amended by deleting all the words after the word “That” and substituting the following: “the amendments made by the Senate to Bill C-83, An Act to amend the Corrections and Conditional Release Act and the Abolition of Early Parole Act, be now read a second time and concurred in.”.
Debate arose thereon.
2019-06-18 [p.5678]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Mr. Boulerice (Rosemont—La Petite-Patrie), seconded by Mr. Stetski (Kootenay—Columbia), Bill C-462, An Act to amend the Department of the Environment Act (greenhouse gas reduction action plan), was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2019-06-18 [p.5679]
— by Mr. Cannings (South Okanagan—West Kootenay), one concerning health care services (No. 421-04508);
2019-06-18 [p.5679]
— by Mr. Stetski (Kootenay—Columbia), one concerning a national child care program (No. 421-04516);
2019-06-18 [p.5679]
— by Mr. Johns (Courtenay—Alberni), one concerning the fishing industry (No. 421-04538) and one concerning oil and gas (No. 421-04539);
2019-06-18 [p.5679]
— by Ms. Jolibois (Desnethé—Missinippi—Churchill River), one concerning social benefits (No. 421-04540);
2019-06-18 [p.5680]
— by Mr. Boulerice (Rosemont—La Petite-Patrie), one concerning social benefits (No. 421-04542);
2019-06-18 [p.5692]
Ms. Hardcastle (Windsor—Tecumseh), seconded by Mr. Masse (Windsor West), moved the following amendment, — That the motion be amended by deleting all the words after the word “That” and substituting the following:
“the House decline to give second reading to Bill C-100, An Act to implement the Agreement between Canada, the United States of America and the United Mexican States, because it:
(a) fails to improve labour provisions that are necessary to protect good jobs;
(b) allows for an extension of drug patents that will significantly increase the cost of medicine for Canadians;
(c) leaves the environment vulnerable due to the absence of clear, enforceable protection provisions;
(d) is being rushed through the legislative process, without adequate time and attention for such a crucial trade agreement;
(e) will shift the levers of power within the economy away from governments and workers, in favour of corporations, by weakening public regulations on public health and the environment; and
(f) puts the poorest and most marginalized Canadians at further risk by failing to ensure the protection of human rights, gender equality and inclusive economic growth.”.
Debate arose thereon.
2019-06-17 [p.5658]
— by Mr. Julian (New Westminster—Burnaby), one concerning the pension system (No. 421-04495);
2019-06-17 [p.5658]
Pursuant to Standing Order 39(7), Mr. Lamoureux (Parliamentary Secretary to the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons) presented the returns to the following questions made into Orders for Return:
Q-2454 — Mr. Rankin (Victoria) — With regard to the case of Abousfian Abdelrazik and his claims that Canada violated his rights under the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms, since June 1, 2018: how much has it cost the government to litigate the case, broken down by (i) the value of all legal services, (ii) disbursements and costs awards for Federal Court file numbers T-727-08 and T-1580-09? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2454.
2019-06-17 [p.5659]
Q-2459 — Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke) — With regard to the Canada Infrastructure Bank, since its creation: (a) what is the number of meetings held with Canadian and foreign investors, broken down by (i) month, (ii) country, (iii) investor class; (b) what is the complete list of investors met; (c) what are the details of the contracts awarded by the Canada Infrastructure Bank, including (i) date of contract, (ii) value of contract, (iii) vendor name, (iv) file number, (v) description of services provided; (d) what are the details of all travel expenses incurred, including for each expenditure the (i) traveller’s name, (ii) purpose of the travel, (iii) travel dates, (iv) airfare, (v) other transportation costs, (vi) accommodation costs, (vii) meals and incidentals, (viii) other expenses, (ix) total amount; and (e) what are the details of all hospitality expenses incurred by the Bank, including for each expenditure the (i) guest’s name, (ii) event location, (iii) service vendor, (iv) total amount, (v) event description, (vi) date, (vii) number of attendees, (viii) number of government employees in attendance, (ix) number of guests? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2459.
2019-06-17 [p.5662]
Q-2475 — Ms. Benson (Saskatoon West) — With regard to the Non-Insured Health Benefit (NIHB) Program, and the provision of medical transportation benefits in Saskatchewan for each fiscal year from 2012-13 to the current : (a) what is the number of clients served; (b) what is the number of approved trips; (c) what were the approved transportation service providers and the number of trips approved for each; (d) what were the approved modes of transportation and the number of trips per mode; (e) what was the average wait time for approval of applications; (f) what was the number of trips that required lodging, accommodations, or other expenses unrelated to the provision of the treatment being sought; (g) what were the reasons why additional expenses in (f) were approved and the number of applications or trips approved for each; and (h) what was the number of appeals launched as a result of rejected applications, the average length of the appeals process, and the aggregate results? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2475.
2019-06-17 [p.5663]
Q-2476 — Ms. Benson (Saskatoon West) — With regard to the 2019-20 federal budget presentation of March 19, 2019, and issues related to the Phoenix pay system for public servants, as of today: (a) what is the total number of affected clients; and (b) what is the total number of affected clients in each electoral district? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2476.
2019-06-14 [p.5593]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Mr. Caron (Rimouski-Neigette—Témiscouata—Les Basques), seconded by Mr. Johns (Courtenay—Alberni), Bill C-459, An Act to amend the Interest Act (prepayment charge), was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2019-06-14 [p.5593]
— by Mr. Rankin (Victoria), one concerning housing policy (No. 421-04472);
2019-06-14 [p.5593]
— by Mr. Aubin (Trois-Rivières), one concerning rail transportation (No. 421-04473);
2019-06-14 [p.5593]
— by Mr. Cannings (South Okanagan—West Kootenay), one concerning social benefits (No. 421-04477);
2019-06-14 [p.5593]
— by Mr. Johns (Courtenay—Alberni), three concerning the regulation of food and drugs (Nos. 421-04484 to 421-04486) and one concerning housing policy (No. 421-04487);
2019-06-13 [p.5572]
The House resumed consideration of the motion of Mr. Julian (New Westminster—Burnaby), seconded by Mr. MacGregor (Cowichan—Malahat—Langford), — That Bill C-331, An Act to amend the Federal Courts Act (international promotion and protection of human rights), be now read a second time and referred to the Standing Committee on Justice and Human Rights.
The debate continued.
2019-06-12 [p.5545]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Mr. Garrison (Esquimalt—Saanich—Sooke), seconded by Ms. Benson (Saskatoon West), Bill C-457, An Act to amend the Employment Equity Act, was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2019-06-12 [p.5545]
— by Ms. Benson (Saskatoon West), one concerning health care services (No. 421-04428);
2019-06-12 [p.5546]
— by Ms. Laverdière (Laurier—Sainte-Marie), one concerning refugees (No. 421-04454);
2019-06-12 [p.5546]
Q-2427 — Ms. Blaney (North Island—Powell River) — With regard to Tax-Free Savings Accounts (TFSA) in Canada, for the three most recent tax years available: (a) what is the total number of persons with at least one TFSA, broken down by age groups (i) 18 to 24, (ii) 25 to 34, (iii) 35 to 54, (iv) 55 to 64, (v) 65 and above; (b) what is the total number of persons with TFSAs, broken down by fair market value bracket (i) under $100,000, (ii) $100,000 to $250,000, (iii) $250,000 to $500,000, (iv) $500,000 to $1,000,000, (v) $1,000,000 and above; and (c) what is the total fair market value of TFSAs, broken down by age groups (i) 18 to 24, (ii) 25 to 34, (iii) 35 to 54, (iv) 55 to 64, (v) 65 and above? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2427.
2019-06-12 [p.5547]
Q-2430 — Ms. Duncan (Edmonton Strathcona) — With regard to Canada’s commitment in the Feminist International Assistance Policy to join global partnerships that promote sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR) for women and girls: (a) what steps is the government taking to ensure support for this work is sustained and scaled up beyond 2020; (b) does the government intend to commit to the Future Planning Initiative’s call for $1.4 billion per year for ten years for SRHR initiatives, including $500 million per year for the neglected areas of SRHR; and (c) will this funding be in addition to the official development assistance promised in the 2018 and 2019 budgets? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2430.
2019-06-12 [p.5547]
Q-2434 — Mr. Boulerice (Rosemont—La Petite-Patrie) — With regard to the $450 million Champions stream of the Low Carbon Economy Fund: (a) how many potential applicants submitted an expression of interest to Environment and Climate Change Canada, broken down by (i) small and medium-sized businesses, (ii) large businesses, (iii) provinces and territories, (iv) potential to reduce greenhouse gas emissions; (b) how many organizations were invited to submit a formal proposal, broken down by (i) provinces and territories, (ii) municipalities, (iii) Indigenous communities and organizations, (iv) small and medium-sized businesses, (v) large businesses, (vi) not-for-profit organizations, (vii) potential to reduce greenhouse gas emissions; and (c) how much has been spent to date, broken down by (i) business name, (ii) province and territory, (iii) potential to reduce greenhouse gas emissions for each business funded? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2434.
2019-06-12 [p.5548]
Q-2435 — Mr. MacGregor (Cowichan—Malahat—Langford) — With regard to the Phoenix pay system, and specifically with respect to problems experienced by constituents in the riding of Cowichan—Malahat—Langford: (a) how many open cases currently exist in the riding, and has a case officer been assigned to each; (b) what is the length of time each case has been open; (c) how many cases have been resolved within the current prescribed service standards dating back to the introduction of the Phoenix pay system; and (d) how many cases have not been resolved within the current prescribed service standards dating back to the introduction of the Phoenix pay system? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2435.
2019-06-12 [p.5548]
Q-2436 — Ms. Laverdière (Laurier—Sainte-Marie) — With regard to the handling by Canada's National Contact Point for the OECD Guidelines (NCP) of a Request for Review from the not-for-profit Bruno Manser Fonds (BMF) of Switzerland regarding the Ottawa-based multinational Sakto Corporation and the role of the Department of Justice in this case: (a) following receipt of the Request for Review from the BMF in January 2016, did any person who was a member of, or associated with in any capacity, the NCP committee receive written or verbal notification of potential legal action from Sakto against any members or persons associated with the NCP committee, the NCP as an institution, federal employees, Cabinet ministers or ministers’ staff, or the government as a whole, in regard to this Request for Review; (b) what are the names and institutional positions of the persons who received and are aware of such notifications of potential legal action, and what are the names and institutional positions of persons and institutions of the government, ministers, or federal employees against whom such potential legal action was directed; (c) what was the stated cause or basis of potential legal action for the Request for Review in (a); (d) what role did the threat of legal action play in the NCP change of position from its draft initial assessment of October 2016 to dismissal of the case in March 2017 in a draft final statement; (e) which Members of Parliament were implicated by Sakto, and who engaged these Members of Parliament on behalf of Sakto during the NCP assessment process; (f) what are the names and institutional positions of the persons, including any ministers, who were approached by these Members of Parliament, and what actions did those persons who were approached take, including details of written or verbal communications with the NCP committee and its staff, in particular; (g) were members of the NCP committee, their staff and associated civil servants urged, encouraged or instructed by any Member of Parliament or minister, or their staff, to dismiss or consider dismissing the Sakto case that was under review and, if so, by whom; (h) what are the names and positions of the persons who challenged the NCP's jurisdiction on behalf of Sakto, and what was the nature of this challenge, including actions and details of written or verbal communications with the NCP committee and its staff, or others, and what are the names and positions of the persons who were aware of Sakto's challenge of the NCP's jurisdiction; (i) what is the name of the Deputy Minister of Justice to which Sakto’s made submissions, including details of the submissions, and what action, verbal or written communication did the Deputy Minister of Justice undertake in response; (j) why did the NCP decide to take the decision of removing a published final statement that had been posted on its web site for ten months; (k) on what legal basis did the Department of Justice issue cease and desist letters regarding documents issued by the NCP related to the Sakto Request for Review to BMF and OECD Watch; (l) on what legal basis did the NCP issues a cease and desist letter to MiningWatch Canada; (m) why and at whose request did the Department of Justice and the NCP issues these letters; (n) how did the Minister of Infrastructure and Communities and the Minister of International Trade Diversification explain the process followed by the NCP in this case, and what are the details of the Minister of Infrastructure and Communities’ and the Minister of International Trade Diversification’s written or verbal responses to the Secretary General of the OECD, or any other staff of the OECD; and (o) has the Minister of Infrastructure and Communities or the Minister of International Trade Diversification briefed or discussed the Sakto Request for Review with the Prime Minister, any staff now or previously employed in the Office of the Prime Minister, or any staff now or previously employed by the Privy Council Office, and, if so, what are the names and positions of these persons, what exactly was communicated to each of theses persons by the Minister of Infrastructure and Communities and the Minister of International Trade Diversification regarding the Sakto Request for Review and the topics raised in this question? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2436.
2019-06-12 [p.5549]
Q-2437 — Ms. Laverdière (Laurier—Sainte-Marie) — With regard to the Canada–Mexico Partnership, Canada's relationship with Mexico in the areas of mining, energy and the environment, and visits between both countries, since October 2018, with members of the administration of Mexican President Andrés Manuel Lopez Obrador: (a) what are the agreements reached between Canada and Mexico with regard to training, technical support, exchanges and other types of support pertaining to consultation of Indigenous peoples and other mining-affected communities and their participation in natural resource development projects; (b) what are the agreements reached between Canada and Mexico with regard to training, technical support, exchanges and other types of support pertaining to increasing public confidence in mining; (c) what are the agreements reached between Canada and Mexico with regard to training, technical support, exchanges and other types of support pertaining to good governance and best practices in the mining sector; (d) is there a guide, guidelines, model or other document that outlines what the government considers as good governance and best practices, used in this or other similar collaborations; (e) what are the agreements reached between Canada and Mexico with regard to training, technical support, exchanges and other types of support pertaining to security and human rights in mining and energy activities; (f) is there a guide, guidelines, model or other document that outlines what the government considers to be exemplary in terms of security and human rights in mining and energy development projects, used in this or other similar collaborations; (g) what are the agreements reached between Canada and Mexico with regard to training, technical support, exchanges and other types of support pertaining to sustainable mining; (h) is there a guide, guidelines, model or other document that outlines what the government considers to be sustainable mining, used in this or other similar collaborations; (i) have there been or will there be training or capacity building sessions between Canada and Mexico in the areas of consultation of Indigenous peoples and other mining­affected communities and their participation in natural resource development projects, increasing public confidence in mining, good governance and best practices in the mining sector, sustainable mining, or security and human rights in mining and energy activities and, if so, (i) when have these taken place during the administration of President Enrique Peña Nieto, (ii) when have these taken place with members of the incoming administration of President Andrés Manuel Lopez Obrador, between October 1 and December 1, 2018, (iii) when have these taken place or are scheduled to occur after December 1, 2018; (j) what are the objectives of the training or capacity-building sessions being provided in the areas of consultation of Indigenous peoples and other mining-affected communities and their participation in natural resource development projects, increasing public confidence in mining, good governance and best practices in the mining sector, sustainable mining, or security and human rights in mining and energy activities; (k) what is the nature of the technical support or capacity building that Canada is providing or envisions providing to Mexico in the areas of consultation of Indigenous peoples and other mining-affected communities and their participation in natural resource development projects, increasing public confidence in mining, good governance and best practices in the mining sector, sustainable mining, or security and human rights in mining and energy activities, including (i) who is providing such training or capacity building, (ii) who is participating on the part of both countries, (iii) what funds have been allotted for this work, (iv) what is the source of these funds; (l) what exchanges have taken place or are planned or envisioned to take place between Canada and Mexico in the areas of consultation of Indigenous peoples and other mining­affected communities and their participation in natural resource development projects, increasing public confidence in mining, good governance and best practices in the mining sector, sustainable mining, or security and human rights in mining and energy activities, including (i) who is participating on the part of both countries, (ii) what funds have been allotted for this work, (iii) what is the source of these funds; (m) what was the program and related agenda of Mexican public officials from the Lopez Obrador administration who visited Canada in October and November of 2018, including (i) meetings held, (ii) mine sites visited, (iii) other events, (iv) guests present, (v) main takeaways and agreements reached, (vi) whether informal or formal; (n) what policies, norms or official guidelines do Canadian public officials need to respect with regard to security and human rights of communities affected by mining and energy projects when collaborating with the Mexican government in these areas; (o) what policies, norms or official guidelines do Canadian public officials need to respect with regard to security and human rights of communities affected by mining and energy projects when engaging with the private sector for related activities and investments or potential investments in Mexico; and (p) what mechanisms exist in the case where there are complaints as a result of violations on the part of Canadian public officials of the policies, norms or official guidelines delineated in (n) and (o)? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2437.
2019-06-12 [p.5551]
Q-2438 — Ms. Mathyssen (London—Fanshawe) — With regard to the decision of the Canadian Armed Forces to refuse to extend peer support services to survivors of military sexual trauma: (a) what are the research and resources the department used to make this decision; (b) what is the title and date of each report; and (c) what is the methodology used for each report? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-2438.
2019-06-11 [p.5528]
Pursuant to Standing Orders 68(2) and 69(1), on motion of Mr. Davies (Vancouver Kingsway), seconded by Ms. Hardcastle (Windsor—Tecumseh), Bill C-456, An Act to Amend the Income Tax Act and the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act, was introduced, read the first time, ordered to be printed and ordered for a second reading at the next sitting of the House.
2019-06-11 [p.5530]
Pursuant to Order made Monday, June 10, 2019, the House proceeded to the taking of the deferred recorded division on the motion of Mr. Julian (New Westminster—Burnaby), seconded by Ms. Trudel (Jonquière), — That, given telecommunication services in Canada cost more than most other countries in the world, leaving far too many Canadians with unaffordable, inadequate or no service at all, the House call on the government to implement measures that will make those services more affordable, including: (a) a price cap to ensure every Canadian saves money on their bill; (b) abolishing data caps for broadband Internet and mandating that companies create unlimited data plans at affordable rates for wireless services; (c) putting an end to egregious and outrageous sales and services practices through a Telecom Consumers’ Bill of Rights; (d) revisiting the structure of the spectrum auction to make sure everyday Canadians benefit most from the revenue, rather than repeating the failures of previous Liberal and Conservative governments, which squandered almost $20 billion from previous auctions; and (e) directing the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) to reverse their rural and remote broadband implementation policy, which condemns these areas, including many Indigenous communities, to years of substandard broadband and wireless services.
The question was put on the motion and it was negatived on the following division:
(Division No. 1349 -- Vote no 1349) - View vote details.
YEAS: 42, NAYS: 246
2019-06-10 [p.5513]
The Order was read for the consideration of the Business of Supply.
Mr. Julian (New Westminster—Burnaby), seconded by Ms. Trudel (Jonquière), moved, — That, given telecommunication services in Canada cost more than most other countries in the world, leaving far too many Canadians with unaffordable, inadequate or no service at all, the House call on the government to implement measures that will make those services more affordable, including: (a) a price cap to ensure every Canadian saves money on their bill; (b) abolishing data caps for broadband Internet and mandating that companies create unlimited data plans at affordable rates for wireless services; (c) putting an end to egregious and outrageous sales and services practices through a Telecom Consumers’ Bill of Rights; (d) revisiting the structure of the spectrum auction to make sure everyday Canadians benefit most from the revenue, rather than repeating the failures of previous Liberal and Conservative governments, which squandered almost $20 billion from previous auctions; and (e) directing the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) to reverse their rural and remote broadband implementation policy, which condemns these areas, including many Indigenous communities, to years of substandard broadband and wireless services.
Debate arose thereon.
2019-06-10 [p.5518]
— by Mr. Julian (New Westminster—Burnaby), one concerning renewable energy sources (No. 421-04343);
2019-06-10 [p.5518]
— by Mrs. Hughes (Algoma—Manitoulin—Kapuskasing), two concerning health care services (Nos. 421-04345 and 421-04346);
2019-06-10 [p.5518]
— by Ms. Ramsey (Essex), one concerning the protection of the environment (No. 421-04363);
2019-06-10 [p.5519]
The House resumed consideration of the motion of Mr. Julian (New Westminster—Burnaby), seconded by Ms. Trudel (Jonquière), in relation to the Business of Supply.
The debate continued.
2019-06-10 [p.5519]
Pursuant to Order made earlier today, the question was deemed put on the motion and the recorded division was deemed requested and deferred until Tuesday, June 11, 2019, at the expiry of the time provided for Oral Questions.
2019-06-07 [p.5477]
— by Ms. Hardcastle (Windsor—Tecumseh), one concerning the protection of the environment (No. 421-04216) and one concerning the regulation of food and drugs (No. 421-04217);
2019-06-07 [p.5477]
— by Mr. Johns (Courtenay—Alberni), one concerning health care services (No. 421-04220) and one concerning Old Age Security benefits (No. 421-04221);
2019-06-06 [p.5459]
— by Mr. Julian (New Westminster—Burnaby), one concerning the pension system (No. 421-04170);
2019-06-06 [p.5459]
— by Mr. Boulerice (Rosemont—La Petite-Patrie), one concerning social benefits (No. 421-04199);
2019-06-06 [p.5459]
The House resumed consideration of the motion of Mr. Morneau (Minister of Finance), seconded by Ms. Bibeau (Minister of Agriculture and Agri-Food), — That Bill C-97, An Act to implement certain provisions of the budget tabled in Parliament on March 19, 2019 and other measures, be now read a third time and do pass;
And of the amendment of Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), seconded by Mr. Aubin (Trois-Rivières), — That the motion be amended by deleting all the words after the word “That” and substituting the following:
“the House decline to give third reading to C-97, An Act to implement certain provisions of the budget tabled in Parliament on March 19, 2019 and other measures, because it:
(a) gives more to big business than to Canadians;
(b) does not establish a universal pharmacare plan;
(c) does not solve the current housing crisis;
(d) maintains subsidies to oil companies;
(e) makes major changes to the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act that are unfair and fail to meet the standards of the process established by the Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada;
(f) is an omnibus bill that is contrary to this government’s promises; and
(g) limits Members’ ability to vote separately on the various divisions of the Bill.”.
The debate continued.
2019-06-06 [p.5465]
The Order was read for the second reading and reference to the Standing Committee on Environment and Sustainable Development of Bill C-438, An Act to enact the Canadian Environmental Bill of Rights and to make related amendments to other Acts.
Ms. Duncan (Edmonton Strathcona), seconded by Ms. Benson (Saskatoon West), moved, — That the Bill be now read a second time and referred to the Standing Committee on Environment and Sustainable Development.
Debate arose thereon.
2019-06-05 [p.5452]
— by Ms. Laverdière (Laurier—Sainte-Marie), one concerning Iran (No. 421-04111);
2019-06-05 [p.5453]
— by Mr. Choquette (Drummond), one concerning the official languages of Canada (No. 421-04137);
2019-06-05 [p.5453]
— by Ms. Benson (Saskatoon West), one concerning women's rights (No. 421-04139);
2019-06-05 [p.5453]
— by Ms. Duncan (Edmonton Strathcona), one concerning the protection of the environment (No. 421-04142), one concerning health care services (No. 421-04143) and one concerning refugees (No. 421-04144);
2019-06-05 [p.5453]
— by Mrs. Hughes (Algoma—Manitoulin—Kapuskasing), one concerning health care services (No. 421-04145);
2019-06-05 [p.5454]
Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), seconded by Mr. Aubin (Trois-Rivières), moved the following amendment, — That the motion be amended by deleting all the words after the word “That” and substituting the following:
“the House decline to give third reading to C-97, An Act to implement certain provisions of the budget tabled in Parliament on March 19, 2019 and other measures, because it:
(a) gives more to big business than to Canadians;
(b) does not establish a universal pharmacare plan;
(c) does not solve the current housing crisis;
(d) maintains subsidies to oil companies;
(e) makes major changes to the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act that are unfair and fail to meet the standards of the process established by the Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada;
(f) is an omnibus bill that is contrary to this government’s promises; and
(g) limits Members’ ability to vote separately on the various divisions of the Bill.”.
Debate arose thereon.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 18 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 198.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 19 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 199.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 20 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 200.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 21 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 201.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 22 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 202.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 23 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 203.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 24 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 204.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 25 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 205.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 26 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 206.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 27 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 207.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 28 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 208.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 29 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 209.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 30 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 210.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 31 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 211.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 32 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 212.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 33 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 213.
2019-06-04 [p.5418]
Motion No. 34 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 270.
2019-06-04 [p.5419]
Motion No. 35 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 271.
2019-06-04 [p.5419]
Motion No. 36 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 272.
2019-06-04 [p.5419]
Motion No. 37 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 273.
2019-06-04 [p.5419]
Motion No. 38 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 274.
2019-06-04 [p.5419]
Motion No. 39 of Mr. Dusseault (Sherbrooke), seconded by Mr. Dubé (Beloeil—Chambly), — That Bill C-97 be amended by deleting Clause 275.
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