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Results: 1 - 10 of 10
2021-05-10 [p.918]
Q-579 — Ms. Chabot (Thérèse-De Blainville) — With regard to resolving complaint files associated with the Phoenix pay system: (a) what is the total number of tickets or claims pending; (b) of the claims in (a), how many have been waiting to be resolved for (i) 6 to 12 months, (ii) 12 to 24 months, (iii) over 24 months; (c) of the claims in (a), how many are from citizens residing (i) in Quebec, (ii) in the constituency of Thérèse-De Blainville; (d) of the claims in (a), how many have been identified as priorities by complaint resolution directorates; and (e) of the claims in (d), how many were in the category (i) 1, missing pay, (ii) 2, leave of absence or layoff, (iii) 3, promotion, secondment or acting position? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-432-579.
2021-04-26 [p.831]
Q-537 — Mr. Scheer (Regina—Qu'Appelle) — With regard to infrastructure projects announced by the government since November 4, 2015: what are the details of all projects announced by the government that are behind schedule, including the (i) description of the project, including the location, (ii) original federal contribution, (iii) original estimated total cost of the project, (iv) original scheduled date of completion, (v) revised scheduled date of completion, (vi) length of delay, (vii) reason for the delay, (viii) revised federal contribution, if applicable, (ix) revised estimated total cost of the project? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-432-537.
2021-03-22 [p.663]
Q-368 — Mr. Diotte (Edmonton Griesbach) — With regard to delays in the processing of immigration files submitted through the traditional hard-copy paper method: (a) how many files had their processing delayed as a result of Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada employees not having access to paper files while working from home during the pandemic; (b) what is the number of files still (i) not being processed, (ii) delayed as a result of employees working from home, broken down by type of application; (c) what is the current backlog and processing times for applications submitted via (i) paper, (ii) online, broken down by type of application; and (d) what was the backlog and processing times for applications submitted via (i) paper, (ii) online, prior to the pandemic, or as of March 1, 2020? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-432-368.
2021-01-25 [p.433]
Q-227 — Mr. Motz (Medicine Hat—Cardston—Warner) — With regard to the backlog of evidence processing in the RCMP crime laboratories: (a) what is the current backlog for each category and type of evidence submitted, including DNA, swabs, fingerprinting, firearms, fabric evidence, non-firearm weapons, and any other type of evidence, broken down by laboratory; (b) what was the expected timeline to deliver evidence prior to the COVID-19 pandemic, broken down by laboratory; (c) what is the current expected timeline to deliver evidence, broken down by laboratory; (d) how many times have the RCMP laboratories sent notices or requests to prosecutors, police officers or police services seeking an extension for the originally projected timelines; (e) in the last 24 months, how many evidence submissions have been rejected because of (i) lack of capacity to do the analysis, (ii) lack of response from the officer or prosecutor who sent in the evidence, (iii) inaccurate or poorly collected evidence, (iv) lack of personnel with the skills needed to do the work, (v) decision by the evidence laboratory that the evidence was not needed or relevant, (vi) decision by the evidence laboratory that they would not process evidence because they were already processing something similar; (f) in the last 24 months, how much work has been outsourced to private laboratories to deal with overflow, broken down by month, year, and the laboratory it was sent; (g) in the last 24 months, how many times was outsourcing of work requested by laboratories and rejected by management due to financial considerations; (h) in the last 24 months, how many times has the RCMP sent out any notice, communication or information declining to process certain evidence or types of evidence; (i) how many employees and vacant positions in evidence laboratories currently exist, broken down by evidence laboratory; (j) how many new staff have been hired in the last 24 months; (k) in the last 24 months, how many employees have left or retired; (l) over the last six months, are there any open positions requiring critical skills, in any of the evidence laboratories, thus limiting the amount of work done by the laboratory, and, if so, what are the details; (m) have any of the RCMP evidence laboratories sought support, work sharing, transfer of work to municipal, provincial or private sector laboratories for evidence they lacked the capacity, skills or equipment to process, and, if so, what are the details; and (n) how many notices have been sent in the last 24 months that evidence would be available for prosecutors or police in time for trial? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-432-227.
2021-01-25 [p.436]
Q-239 — Mr. Seeback (Dufferin—Caledon) — With regard to the Veterans Affairs Canada service standard of 16 weeks for decisions in relation to disability benefit applications, for applications received during the 2019-20 fiscal year: (a) how many and what percentage of applications received a decision (i) within the 16-week standard, (ii) between 16 and 26 weeks, (iii) after 26 weeks; and (b) how many such applications have yet to receive a decision? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-432-239.
2021-01-25 [p.458]
Q-342 — Ms. Kwan (Vancouver East) — With regard to Immigration, Refugee and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) processing levels since January 1, 2020, broken down by month: (a) how many applications have been received, broken down by stream and country of origin; (b) how many applications have been fully approved, broken down by stream and country of origin; (c) how many applications are in backlog, broken down by stream and country of origin; (d) what is the breakdown between inland and outland applications for family class sponsorship applications in (a) and (b); (e) how many holders of Confirmation of Permanent Residence that have expired since IRCC shut down operations (i) are there in total, (ii) have been contacted to renew their intent to travel to Canada, (iii) have confirmed their intent to travel, (iv) have been approved to travel while meeting the travel exemption; and (f) what is the number of extended family reunification travel authorization requests that were (i) received, (ii) processed beyond the 14 business day standard processing time? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-432-342.
2020-11-16 [p.268]
Q-94 — Ms. Dancho (Kildonan—St. Paul) — With regard to the backlog of family sponsorship applications and processing times: (a) what is the current backlog of family sponsorship applications, broken down by type of relative (spouse, dependent child, parent, etc.) and country; (b) what was the backlog of family sponsorship applications, broken down by type of relative, as of September 1, 2019; (c) what is the current estimated processing time for family sponsorship applications, broken down by type of relative, and by country, if available; (d) how many family sponsorship applications have been received for relatives living in the United States since April 1, 2020; and (e) to date, what is the status of the applications in (d), including how many were (i) granted, (ii) denied, (iii) still awaiting a decision? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-432-94.
2020-04-20 [p.402]
Q-379 — Mr. Duvall (Hamilton Mountain) — With regard to the compliance activities of the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) for fiscal years 2017-18 and 2018-19: (a) what is the total amount of interest and penalties waived or cancelled proactively by the CRA, broken down by category of taxpayer; (b) what is the total amount of interest and penalties waived or cancelled by the CRA at the request of the taxpayer, broken down by category of taxpayer; (c) what is the estimated amount of interest and penalties that the CRA has not waived or cancelled, even though the CRA is responsible for it, broken down by category of taxpayer; (d) what is the definition of "undue delay" used to justify proactive interest and penalty relief; (e) what are the criteria used to determine what the CRA considers to be "undue delay"; (f) what details does the CRA have in place to clarify what is considered an agency-attributable delay, and what is considered a taxpayer-attributable delay; (g) what is the average time the CRA takes to respond to its requests for information, broken down by category of taxpayers; and (h) what is the average time to close audit files, broken down by category of taxpayers? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-431-379.
2020-04-11 [p.358]
Q-322 — Mr. Albas (Central Okanagan—Similkameen—Nicola) — With regard to the Employment Insurance (EI) adjudication process and the current status of EI applications: (a) what is the current backlog of adjudications waiting in the queue; (b) what is the current average time between the beginning of an adjudication process and its completion; (c) what percentage of the applications are removed from the automated process after 28 days and sent to manual adjudication; (d) what percentage of EI applications are handled automatically (i.e. without manual intervention); (e) what percentage of applications are handled by the automated system and is that close to the original estimate of 85%; and (f) what action is the government taking to address the delays and backlog in the adjudication system? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-431-322.
2020-01-27 [p.102]
Q-188 — Mr. Schmale (Haliburton—Kawartha Lakes—Brock) — With regard to the Veterans Affairs Canada service standard of 16 weeks for decisions in relation to disability benefit applications, for the 2018-19 fiscal year or in the last year for which statistics are available: how many and what percentage of applications received a decision within (i) the 16-week standard, (ii) between 16 and 26 weeks, (iii) greater than 26 weeks (six months), (iv) greater than a year? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-431-188.
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