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2022-05-12 [p.769]
— by Mr. Baldinelli (Niagara Falls), one concerning business and trade (No. 441-00454);
2022-05-12 [p.770]
— by Mrs. Gallant (Renfrew—Nipissing—Pembroke), one concerning health (No. 441-00456);
2022-05-12 [p.770]
— by Mr. Vis (Mission—Matsqui—Fraser Canyon), one concerning justice (No. 441-00457).
2022-05-12 [p.770]
The order was read for the consideration of the business of supply.
Mr. Chong (Wellington—Halton Hills), seconded by Mr. Deltell (Louis-Saint-Laurent), moved, — That, given that the House recognize
(i) that Canadians of Chinese descent have made immeasurable contributions to Canada,
(ii) that the people of China are part of an ancient civilization that has contributed much to humanity,
(iii) the distinction between the people of China and the Chinese state, as embodied by the Communist Party of China and the government of the People's Republic of China,
(iv) that authoritarian states, including the People's Republic of China, increasingly pose a threat to the rules-based international order,
the House appoint a special committee with the mandate to conduct hearings to examine and review all aspects of the Canada-People's Republic of China relationship, including but not limited to diplomatic, consular, legal, security and economic relations, provided that:
(a) the committee be composed of 12 members, of which six shall be from the government party, four shall be from the official opposition, one shall be from the Bloc Québécois and one shall be from the New Democratic Party;
(b) the whips of the recognized parties shall deposit with the Clerk of the House the list of their members to serve on the committee within four calendar days after the adoption of this motion;
(c) changes to the membership of the committee shall be effective immediately after notification by the whip has been filed with the Clerk of the House;
(d) membership substitutions be permitted, if required, in the manner provided for in Standing Order 114(2);
(e) the Clerk of the House shall convene an organizational meeting within one week of the presentation of the final report of the Special Committee on Afghanistan;
(f) the chair of the committee shall be a member of the government party, the first vice-chair shall be a member of the official opposition, the second vice-chair shall be a member of the Bloc Québécois and the third vice-chair shall be a member of the New Democratic Party;
(g) the quorum of the committee be as provided for in Standing Order 118, provided that the Chair be authorized to hold meetings to receive evidence and to have that evidence printed when at least four members are present, including one member of the opposition and one member of the government;
(h) the committee have all of the powers of a standing committee, as well as the power to (i) travel, accompanied by the necessary staff, inside and outside of Canada, (ii) authorize video and audio broadcasting of any or all of its proceedings;
(i) the provisions of Standing Order 106(4) shall also extend to the committee;
(j) the committee shall, notwithstanding paragraph (r) of the order adopted on Thursday, November 25, 2021, have the first priority for the use of House resources for committee meetings;
(k) the evidence and documentation received by the Special Committee on Canada-China Relations during the first and second sessions of the 43rd Parliament be referred to this committee and taken into consideration in this session; and
(l) any proceedings before the committee, when hybrid committee meetings are authorized, in relation to a motion to exercise the committee's power to send for persons, papers and records shall, if not previously disposed of, be interrupted upon the earlier of the completion of four hours of consideration or one sitting week after the motion was first moved, and, in turn, every question necessary for the disposal of the motion shall be put forthwith and successively, without further debate or amendment.
Debate arose thereon.
2022-05-12 [p.771]
Pursuant to order made Thursday, November 25, 2021, the House resumed consideration of the motion of Mr. Rodriguez (Minister of Canadian Heritage), seconded by Ms. Khera (Minister of Seniors), — That Bill C-11, An Act to amend the Broadcasting Act and to make related and consequential amendments to other Acts, be now read a second time and referred to the Standing Committee on Canadian Heritage;
And of the amendment of Ms. Rempel Garner (Calgary Nose Hill), seconded by Mr. Deltell (Louis-Saint-Laurent), — That the motion be amended by deleting all the words afler the word "That" and substituting the following:
"Bill C-11, An Act to amend the Broadcasting Act and to make related and consequential amendments to other Acts, be not now read a second time but that the order be discharged, the bill withdrawn and the subject matter thereof referred to the Standing Committee on Canadian Heritage.";
The House proceeded to the taking of the deferred recorded division on the subamendment of Mr. Patzer (Cypress Hills—Grasslands), seconded by Mr. Kitchen (Souris—Moose Mountain), — That the amendment be amended by adding the following:
"; and that the committee report back no later than 10 sitting days following the adoption of this motion.".
The question was put on the subamendment and it was negatived on the following division:
(Division No. 87 -- Vote no 87) - View vote details.
YEAS: 109, NAYS: 209
2022-05-12 [p.777]
The order was read for the second reading and reference to the Standing Committee on Justice and Human Rights of Bill S-206, An Act to amend the Criminal Code (disclosure of information by jurors).
Mr. Cooper (St. Albert—Edmonton), seconded by Mr. MacGregor (Cowichan—Malahat—Langford), moved, — That the bill be now read a second time and referred to the Standing Committee on Justice and Human Rights.
Debate arose thereon.
2022-05-12 [p.778]
Mr. Berthold (Mégantic—L'Érable), seconded by Mr. Lehoux (Beauce), moved the following amendment, — That the motion be amended by deleting all the words after the word '“That” and substituting the following:
“Bill C-13, An Act to amend the Official Languages Act, to enact the Use of French in Federally Regulated Private Businesses Act and to make related amendments to other Acts, be not now read a second time but that the order be discharged, the bill withdrawn, and the subject matter thereof referred to the Standing Committee on Official Languages.”.
Debate arose thereon.
2022-05-12 [p.778]
Mr. Genuis (Sherwood Park—Fort Saskatchewan), seconded by Mr. Ellis (Cumberland—Colchester), moved the following subamendment, — That the amendment be amended by adding the following:
"; and that the committee report back no later than 10 sitting days following the adoption of this motion.".
Debate arose thereon.
2022-05-12 [p.778]
— by Ms. Lewis (Haldimand—Norfolk), one concerning social affairs and equality (No. 441-00458).
2022-05-11 [p.761]
— by Mr. Kurek (Battle River—Crowfoot), one concerning social affairs and equality (No. 441-00441);
2022-05-11 [p.761]
Pursuant to Standing Order 39(7), Mr. Gerretsen (Parliamentary Secretary to the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons (Senate)) presented the returns to the following questions made into orders for return:
Q-426 — Mr. Viersen (Peace River—Westlock) — With regard to the Departmental Plan and Departmental Results Report from Global Affairs Canada (GAC) and the indicator listed in the reports tracking the "Number of influencers reached through Canadian-hosted events": (a) how many events have taken place where influencers have been reached since January 1, 2020; (b) what are the details of the events in (a), including, for each, the (i) date, (ii) location, (iii) total expenditures, (iv) itemized breakdown of the expenditures, (v) number of influencers reached, (vi) names of the influencers reached; and (c) what criteria does GAC use to determine if an individual is considered an influencer? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-441-426.
2022-05-11 [p.762]
Q-427 — Mr. Viersen (Peace River—Westlock) — With regard to research projects located outside of Canada that received government funding since January 1, 2020: (a) what are the details of all such projects, including, for each, the (i) recipient, (ii) date the funding was provided, (iii) amount of funding, (iv) country the research is taking place in, (v) project description, including the topics and the type of research, (vi) start and end dates of the research, (vii) country, (viii) municipality, (ix) program under which the funding was provided; and (b) for all the projects in (a) which are completed, what are the findings or the website location where the findings can be viewed? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-441-427.
2022-05-11 [p.762]
Q-428 — Mr. Vidal (Desnethé—Missinippi—Churchill River) — With regard to the government’s Wellness Together Canada portal and the related PocketWell application: (a) how many unique accounts have been created, broken down by (i) province or territory, (ii) gender; (b) how many unique visits have been made to the site since the portal was launched, broken down by month; (c) how many Canadians have fully completed the course of treatment; (d) what has been the total cost of each of the programs or services identified through the portal and the application; (e) what is the total operating cost for the portal and the application; (f) what provisions are in place to provide identity theft protection to those impacted by data leaks related to the portal or the application; and (g) what is the budget for the identity theft protection provisions in (f)? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-441-428.
2022-05-11 [p.763]
Q-434 — Mr. Chambers (Simcoe North) — With regard to transcriptions or transcripts procured by the government since January 1, 2016, and broken down by department or agency: (a) what is the (i) date of the proceeding or event, (ii) location of the proceeding or event, (iii) description or summary of the proceeding or event, (iv) main participants speaking at the proceeding or event, (v) subject matter of the proceeding or event, for each transcription prepared in this period; (b) what was the cost of each transcription in (a); (c) who requested each transcription in (a) be prepared; and (d) what was the total amount spent on transcriptions or transcripts, broken down by year? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-441-434.
2022-05-11 [p.763]
Q-435 — Mr. Chambers (Simcoe North) — With regard to the Canada training credit (CTC): (a) how much has the CTC cost the government, or is currently forecasted to cost, for (i) 2019–20, (ii) 2020–21, (iii) 2021–22, (iv) 2022–23, (v) 2023–24; (b) how do the actual costs, or currently forecasted costs, in (a) compare to the projections in budget 2019; (c) for any costs in (b) that are lower than the projections in budget 2019, why have the projections been revised for lower cost and lower uptake; (d) what is the breakdown by (i) age, (ii) federal income tax bracket, (iii) province, (iv) type of the two eligible educational institutions that tuition or other fees were paid to, (v) average refund received, (vi) median refund received, of the 400,000 individuals who claimed this credit in 2020 as referenced in part 4 of the Department of Finance’s “Report on Federal Tax Expenditures - Concepts, Estimates and Evaluations 2022”; (e) how much has been spent by government departments or agencies to administer the CTC since 2019; (f) what is the number of employees directly or indirectly involved in the administration of the CTC; (g) how much has been spent by government departments or agencies to advertise or otherwise promote the CTC since 2019; and (h) what is the breakdown of (g) by type of advertising or promotion? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-441-435.
2022-05-11 [p.764]
Q-437 — Mr. Nater (Perth—Wellington) — With regard to the government's response to question Q-306 and its reference to the 40 individuals, associations and organizations who were sent the email to promote the National Shipbuilding Strategy (NSS): (a) what are the names of these 40 individuals, associations and organizations; (b) how were they chosen; and (c) which ones responded to the email indicating an interest in sharing information about the NSS? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-441-437.
2022-05-11 [p.766]
The House resumed consideration of the motion of Mr. Lobb (Huron—Bruce), seconded by Mr. Barlow (Foothills), — That Bill C-234, An Act to amend the Greenhouse Gas Pollution Pricing Act, be now read a second time and referred to the Standing Committee on Agriculture and Agri-Food.
The debate continued.
2022-05-11 [p.766]
The question was put on the motion and, pursuant to order made Thursday, November 25, 2021, the recorded division was deferred until Wednesday, May 18, 2022, at the expiry of the time provided for Oral Questions.
2022-05-11 [p.766]
At 6:26 p.m., by unanimous consent, the House resumed consideration of the motion of Mr. Rodriguez (Minister of Canadian Heritage), seconded by Ms. Khera (Minister of Seniors), — That Bill C-11, An Act to amend the Broadcasting Act and to make related and consequential amendments to other Acts, be now read a second time and referred to the Standing Committee on Canadian Heritage;
And of the amendment of Ms. Rempel Garner (Calgary Nose Hill), seconded by Mr. Deltell (Louis-Saint-Laurent), — That the motion be amended by deleting all the words afler the word "That" and substituting the following:
"Bill C-11, An Act to amend the Broadcasting Act and to make related and consequential amendments to other Acts, be not now read a second time but that the order be discharged, the bill withdrawn and the subject matter thereof referred to the Standing Committee on Canadian Heritage.";
And of the subamendment of Mr. Patzer (Cypress Hills—Grasslands), seconded by Mr. Kitchen (Souris—Moose Mountain), — That the amendment be amended by adding the following:
"; and that the committee report back no later than 10 sitting days following the adoption of this motion.".
The debate continued.
2022-05-10 [p.742]
— by Mr. Bezan (Selkirk—Interlake—Eastman), one concerning foreign affairs (No. 441-00425);
2022-05-10 [p.742]
— by Mr. Arnold (North Okanagan—Shuswap), one concerning social affairs and equality (No. 441-00426);
2022-05-10 [p.743]
— by Mr. Viersen (Peace River—Westlock), one concerning justice (No. 441-00437) and one concerning civil and human rights (No. 441-00438).
2022-05-10 [p.743]
Pursuant to Standing Order 39(7), Mr. Lamoureux (Parliamentary Secretary to the Leader of the Government in the House of Commons) presented the revised return to the following question made into an order for return:
Q-306 — Mr. Nater (Perth—Wellington) — With regard to the decision by Public Services and Procurement Canada (PSPC) to recruit social media influencers to promote the National Shipbuilding Strategy (NSS): (a) how many influencers were sent recruiting requests or similar types of communication by PSPC; (b) what formula or rate is used to determine how much each influencer will receive in compensation for promoting the NSS; (c) what is the total budget for the social media campaign; (d) how many influencers have signed agreements with the government related to the campaign; (e) are the influencers required to have any type of disclaimer on their social media post mentioning that they are being paid by the government, and, if not, why not; (f) what are the start and end dates of the social media campaign; and (g) what are the names and social media handles of the influencers who have signed agreements with PSPC related to the NSS, broken down by platform (Twitter, lnstagram, TikTok, etc.)? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-441-306-01.
2022-05-09 [p.731]
The House resumed consideration of the motion of Ms. Freeland (Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Finance), seconded by Mr. Blair (President of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada and Minister of Emergency Preparedness), — That Bill C-19, An Act to implement certain provisions of the budget tabled in Parliament on April 7, 2022 and other measures, be now read a second time and referred to the Standing Committee on Finance;
And of the amendment of Mr. Fast (Abbotsford), seconded by Mr. Albas (Central Okanagan—Similkameen—Nicola), — 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-19, An Act to implement certain provisions of the budget tabled in Parliament on April 7, 2022 and other measures, since the bill fails, among other things, to address inflation, provide tax relief for Canadians and take immediate action to increase housing supply.”;
And of the subamendment of Mr. Vis (Mission—Matsqui—Fraser Canyon), seconded by Mr. Williams (Bay of Quinte), — That the amendment be amended by adding the following:
“, and fails to combat tax evasion.”.
The debate continued.
2022-05-09 [p.733]
— by Mr. Vis (Mission—Matsqui—Fraser Canyon), one concerning justice (No. 441-00414);
2022-05-09 [p.733]
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-394 — Mr. Hoback (Prince Albert) — With regard to firearms statistics held by the government, and broken down by year since January 1, 2018: (a) how many (i) firearms, (ii) handguns, (iii) long-guns were seized by all police jurisdictions in relation to a gang or organized crime activity; (b) how many (i) firearms, (ii) handguns, (iii) long-guns were seized by the RCMP in relation to a gang or organized crime activity; (c) how many domestically sourced (i) firearms, (ii) handguns, (iii) long-guns were sourced by all police jurisdictions, broken down by type of offense (theft, illegal manufacture) and province of seizure; (d) how many domestically sourced (i) firearms, (ii) handguns, (iii) long-guns were sourced by the RCMP, broken down by type of offense (theft, illegal manufacture) and province of seizure; (e) how many domestically sourced (i) firearms, (ii) handguns, (iii) long-guns were seized and sourced by all police jurisdictions, broken down by type of offense (theft, illegal manufacture) and province of seizure; and (f) how many (i) firearms, (ii) handguns, (iii) long-guns were seized and sourced by the RCMP, broken down by type of offense (theft, illegal manufacture) and province of seizure? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-441-394.
2022-05-09 [p.733]
Q-395 — Mr. Hoback (Prince Albert) — With regard to firearms statistics held by the government, and broken down by year since January 1, 2018: (a) how many firearms were seized by (i) the RCMP, (ii) the Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA), (iii) other police forces, broken down by source (domestic or foreign); (b) how many firearms were seized and traced by (i) the RCMP, (ii) the CBSA, (iii) other police forces; (c) how many firearms seized by other police jurisdictions were traced by a police jurisdiction other than the RCMP; (d) how many (i) long-guns, (ii) handguns, (iii) restricted firearms, (iv) prohibited firearms were traced by all police services, broken down by source (domestic or foreign); (e) how many (i) long-guns, (ii) handguns, (iii) restricted firearms, (iv) prohibited firearms were traced by the RCMP, broken down by source (domestic or foreign); (f) how many (i) long-guns (ii) handguns, (iii) restricted firearms, (iv) prohibited firearms' source (domestic or foreign) could not be traced across all police services; and (g) how many of the (i) long-guns, (ii) handguns, (iii) restricted firearms, (iv) prohibited firearms' source could not be traced by the RCMP? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-441-395.
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