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2019-08-21 [p.5751]
— Nos. 421-04519 and 421-04847 concerning discrimination. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-32-44;
2019-07-17 [p.5739]
— by Ms. Chagger (Leader of the Government in the House of Commons) — Government responses, pursuant to Standing Order 36(8), to the following petitions:
— Nos. 421-03819, 421-03820, 421-03821, 421-03822, 421-03823, 421-03824, 421-03825, 421-03826, 421-03827, 421-03828, 421-03829, 421-03830, 421-03831, 421-03832, 421-03833, 421-03834, 421-03835, 421-03836, 421-03837, 421-03838, 421-03839, 421-03840, 421-03841, 421-03842, 421-03843, 421-03844, 421-03845, 421-03846, 421-03847, 421-03848, 421-03849, 421-03850, 421-03851, 421-03852, 421-03853, 421-03854, 421-03855, 421-03856, 421-03857, 421-03858, 421-03859, 421-03860, 421-03861, 421-03862, 421-03863, 421-03864, 421-03865, 421-03866, 421-03867, 421-03868, 421-03869, 421-03870, 421-03871, 421-03872, 421-03873, 421-03874, 421-03875, 421-04066, 421-04067, 421-04068, 421-04069, 421-04070, 421-04071, 421-04072, 421-04073, 421-04074, 421-04075, 421-04076, 421-04077, 421-04078, 421-04079, 421-04095, 421-04096, 421-04097, 421-04289, 421-04290, 421-04291, 421-04292, 421-04293, 421-04294, 421-04295, 421-04296, 421-04297, 421-04298, 421-04299, 421-04300, 421-04301, 421-04302, 421-04303, 421-04304, 421-04305, 421-04306, 421-04307, 421-04308, 421-04309, 421-04310, 421-04311, 421-04312, 421-04313, 421-04314, 421-04315, 421-04316, 421-04317, 421-04318, 421-04319, 421-04320, 421-04321, 421-04322, 421-04323, 421-04324, 421-04325, 421-04326, 421-04327, 421-04328, 421-04329, 421-04330, 421-04331, 421-04332, 421-04333, 421-04334, 421-04335, 421-04336, 421-04337, 421-04338, 421-04339, 421-04340, 421-04341 and 421-04342 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-22;
8545-421-25-22 Government Response to pe ...AbortionFetus and embryoPetition 421-03819Petition 421-03820Petition 421-03821Petition 421-03822Petition 421-03823Petition 421-03824Petition 421-03825Petition 421-03826
...Show all topics
2019-06-20 [p.5727]
— by Mr. Manly (Nanaimo—Ladysmith), one concerning veterans' affairs (No. 421-04845), one concerning federal programs (No. 421-04846), one concerning discrimination (No. 421-04847) and one concerning military facilities (No. 421-04848);
2019-06-19 [p.5702]
— by Mrs. Wagantall (Yorkton—Melville), one concerning assisted suicide (No. 421-04552), one concerning firearms (No. 421-04553) and one concerning sex selection (No. 421-04554);
2019-06-19 [p.5702]
— by Mr. Sorenson (Battle River—Crowfoot), eight concerning health care services (Nos. 421-04558 to 421-04565), thirty-two concerning sex selection (Nos. 421-04566 to 421-04597), fourteen concerning assisted suicide (Nos. 421-04598 to 421-04611) and forty-six concerning impaired driving (Nos. 421-04612 to 421-04657);
AbortionAssisted suicideConservative CaucusDoctorsEnd-of-life careEuthanasiaFreedom of conscience and religionHealth care systemHospitalsImpaired drivingMandatory sentencing
...Show all topics
2019-06-18 [p.5675]
— by Mr. Manly (Nanaimo—Ladysmith), one concerning drinking water (No. 421-04518) and one concerning discrimination (No. 421-04519);
2019-06-10 [p.5514]
— by Mrs. Wagantall (Yorkton—Melville), fifty-six concerning impaired driving (Nos. 421-04223 to 421-04278), ten concerning assisted suicide (Nos. 421-04279 to 421-04288), two concerning unborn children (Nos. 421-04289 and 421-04300), and fifty-two concerning sex selection (Nos. 421-04290 to 421-04299, and 421-04301 to 421-04342);
AbortionAssisted suicideConservative CaucusDoctorsEuthanasiaFetus and embryoFreedom of conscience and religionHospitalsImpaired drivingMandatory sentencingMedical assistance in dying
...Show all topics
2019-06-04 [p.5409]
Pursuant to Standing Order 32(2), Mr. Lamoureux (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. 421-03541, 421-03542, 421-03543, 421-03544, 421-03545, 421-03546, 421-03547, 421-03548, 421-03549, 421-03550, 421-03551, 421-03552, 421-03553, 421-03554, 421-03555, 421-03556, 421-03557, 421-03558, 421-03559, 421-03560, 421-03561, 421-03562, 421-03563, 421-03564, 421-03565, 421-03566, 421-03567, 421-03568, 421-03569, 421-03570, 421-03571, 421-03572, 421-03573, 421-03574, 421-03575, 421-03576, 421-03577, 421-03578, 421-03579, 421-03580, 421-03581, 421-03582, 421-03583 and 421-03584 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-21.
2019-06-03 [p.5406]
— by Mrs. Wagantall (Yorkton—Melville), three concerning sex selection (Nos. 421-04095 to 421-04097);
2019-05-16 [p.5315]
— by Mrs. Block (Carlton Trail—Eagle Creek), fifty-seven concerning sex selection (Nos. 421-03819 to 421-03875) and nine concerning health care services (Nos. 421-03876 to 421-03884);
2019-05-15 [p.5303]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning discrimination (No. 421-03781);
2019-05-07 [p.5242]
— by Ms. Gladu (Sarnia—Lambton), twenty-six concerning health care services (Nos. 421-03515 to 421-03540), forty-four concerning sex selection (Nos. 421-03541 to 421-03584) and fifteen concerning impaired driving (Nos. 421-03585 to 421-03599);
AbortionConservative CaucusEnd-of-life careGladu, MarilynHealth care systemImpaired drivingMandatory sentencingPalliative carePetition 421-03515Petition 421-03516Petition 421-03517
...Show all topics
2019-05-02 [p.5219]
— No. 421-03322 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-20;
2019-04-30 [p.5189]
— No. 421-03297 concerning pay equity. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-86-06;
2019-04-03 [p.5063]
— No. 421-03225 concerning discrimination. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-32-39;
2019-03-19 [p.4710]
— by Mr. Warawa (Langley—Aldergrove), one concerning assisted suicide (No. 421-03321) and one concerning sex selection (No. 421-03322);
2019-03-18 [p.4690]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning pay equity (No. 421-03297);
2019-02-19 [p.4585]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning discrimination (No. 421-03225);
2019-01-28 [p.4495]
— No. 421-03090 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-19;
2019-01-16 [p.4481]
— No. 421-02888 concerning pay equity. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-86-05;
2018-12-12 [p.4455]
Pursuant to Order made Tuesday, December 11, 2018, the House proceeded to the taking of the deferred recorded division on the motion of Mr. Wrzesnewskyj (Etobicoke Centre), seconded by Mr. Ouellette (Winnipeg Centre), — That the House: (a) recognize that Canada has a rich tradition of peacekeeping, peace-making and peacebuilding; (b) recognize that Canada is a world leader in the promotion of human rights and peace, having crafted the wording of the United Nations Declaration of Human Rights, envisioned the creation of the United Nations Department of Peacekeeping Operations, championed the Convention on the Prohibition of the Use, Stockpiling, Production and Transfer of Anti-Personnel Mines and on their Destruction (the “Ottawa Treaty”) and initiated and led on the Responsibility to Protect doctrine; (c) recognize that the government drafted Article 2 of the North Atlantic Treaty, which calls on member states of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization to contribute to the further development of peaceful international relations, including by seeking to eliminate conflict and promoting conditions of stability and well-being; (d) recognize that harmful practices and social norms, including among women, that uphold gender hierarchies and other intersecting forms of marginalization and exclusion or condone violence are often exacerbated during conflict and that women and men must be equally committed to changing attitudes, behaviours, and roles to support gender equality; (e) acknowledge that overcoming insecurity and achieving sustainable peace are daily concerns for these communities and that women and girls suffer disproportionately in these conflict settings but remain almost entirely excluded from the processes that build peace; (f) recall resolutions adopted by the UN Security Council, notably Resolution 1325 (2000), which reaffirm the important and consequential role in women’s engagement in preventing and resolving conflicts, in peace operations, in humanitarian response, in post-conflict reconstruction, and in counter-terrorism, and countering violent extremism; (g) acknowledge Canada’s own challenges, including gender-based violence and underlying gender inequality and work to develop a framework to implement the Women, Peace and Security agenda domestically; and (h) reaffirm Canada’s commitment to build on our recognized accomplishments and enhance our leadership role in advancing the cause of peace domestically and throughout the world by calling on the government to develop a plan to appoint a Women, Peace and Security Ambassador to: (i) promote research and studies relating to root causes of and preconditions leading to violent conflict and to conflict resolution and prevention, for respect for women’s and girls’ human rights and to conditions conducive to peace, (ii) support the implementation of education, training and counselling in non-violent conflict resolution, (iii) initiate, recommend, coordinate, implement, and promote national policies, projects and programs relating to the reduction and prevention of conflict and empowerment of women and girls and the development and maintenance of conditions conducive to peace, (iv) encourage the development and implementation of gender and peace-based initiatives by governmental and non-governmental entities including engaging with stakeholders, educational institutions and civil society, (v) lead the implementation of the Canadian National Action Plan on Women, Peace and Security, (vi) promote gender equality and the integration of gender perspectives into peacebuilding and peacekeeping, (vii) review and assess the Departments' yearly Action Plan reporting. (Private Members' Business M-163)
The question was put on the motion and it was agreed to on the following division:
(Division No. 979 -- Vote no 979) - View vote details.
YEAS: 212, NAYS: 84
2018-12-11 [p.4448]
— by Mr. Warawa (Langley—Aldergrove), one concerning sex selection (No. 421-03090), one concerning impaired driving (No. 421-03091) and one concerning discrimination (No. 421-03092).
2018-12-07 [p.4430]
— No. 421-02820 concerning women's rights. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-130-02;
2018-12-07 [p.4430]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning the protection of the environment (No. 421-03057), one concerning discrimination (No. 421-03058) and one concerning organ transplants (No. 421-03059);
2018-12-06 [p.4425]
The House resumed consideration of the motion of Mr. Wrzesnewskyj (Etobicoke Centre), seconded by Mr. Ouellette (Winnipeg Centre), — That the House: (a) recognize that Canada has a rich tradition of peacekeeping, peace-making and peacebuilding; (b) recognize that Canada is a world leader in the promotion of human rights and peace, having crafted the wording of the United Nations Declaration of Human Rights, envisioned the creation of the United Nations Department of Peacekeeping Operations, championed the Convention on the Prohibition of the Use, Stockpiling, Production and Transfer of Anti-Personnel Mines and on their Destruction (the “Ottawa Treaty”) and initiated and led on the Responsibility to Protect doctrine; (c) recognize that the government drafted Article 2 of the North Atlantic Treaty, which calls on member states of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization to contribute to the further development of peaceful international relations, including by seeking to eliminate conflict and promoting conditions of stability and well-being; (d) recognize that harmful practices and social norms, including among women, that uphold gender hierarchies and other intersecting forms of marginalization and exclusion or condone violence are often exacerbated during conflict and that women and men must be equally committed to changing attitudes, behaviours, and roles to support gender equality; (e) acknowledge that overcoming insecurity and achieving sustainable peace are daily concerns for these communities and that women and girls suffer disproportionately in these conflict settings but remain almost entirely excluded from the processes that build peace; (f) recall resolutions adopted by the UN Security Council, notably Resolution 1325 (2000), which reaffirm the important and consequential role in women’s engagement in preventing and resolving conflicts, in peace operations, in humanitarian response, in post-conflict reconstruction, and in counter-terrorism, and countering violent extremism; (g) acknowledge Canada’s own challenges, including gender-based violence and underlying gender inequality and work to develop a framework to implement the Women, Peace and Security agenda domestically; and (h) reaffirm Canada’s commitment to build on our recognized accomplishments and enhance our leadership role in advancing the cause of peace domestically and throughout the world by calling on the government to develop a plan to appoint a Women, Peace and Security Ambassador to: (i) promote research and studies relating to root causes of and preconditions leading to violent conflict and to conflict resolution and prevention, for respect for women’s and girls’ human rights and to conditions conducive to peace, (ii) support the implementation of education, training and counselling in non-violent conflict resolution, (iii) initiate, recommend, coordinate, implement, and promote national policies, projects and programs relating to the reduction and prevention of conflict and empowerment of women and girls and the development and maintenance of conditions conducive to peace, (iv) encourage the development and implementation of gender and peace-based initiatives by governmental and non-governmental entities including engaging with stakeholders, educational institutions and civil society, (v) lead the implementation of the Canadian National Action Plan on Women, Peace and Security, (vi) promote gender equality and the integration of gender perspectives into peacebuilding and peacekeeping, (vii) review and assess the Departments' yearly Action Plan reporting. (Private Members' Business M-163)
The debate continued.
2018-12-06 [p.4426]
The question was put on the motion and, pursuant to Standing Order 93(1), the recorded division was deferred until Wednesday, December 12, 2018, immediately before the time provided for Private Members' Business.
2018-11-19 [p.4272]
— No. 421-02719 concerning discrimination. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-32-33;
2018-11-07 [p.4252]
— by Ms. Boutin-Sweet (Hochelaga), one concerning minimum wage (No. 421-02887) and one concerning pay equity (No. 421-02888);
2018-10-24 [p.4107]
— by Mrs. Nassif (Vimy), one concerning women's rights (No. 421-02820);
2018-10-04 [p.4046]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning discrimination (No. 421-02719) and one concerning the tax system (No. 421-02720).
2018-09-20 [p.3985]
Mr. Wrzesnewskyj (Etobicoke Centre), seconded by Mr. Ouellette (Winnipeg Centre), moved, — That the House: (a) recognize that Canada has a rich tradition of peacekeeping, peace-making and peacebuilding; (b) recognize that Canada is a world leader in the promotion of human rights and peace, having crafted the wording of the United Nations Declaration of Human Rights, envisioned the creation of the United Nations Department of Peacekeeping Operations, championed the Convention on the Prohibition of the Use, Stockpiling, Production and Transfer of Anti-Personnel Mines and on their Destruction (the “Ottawa Treaty”) and initiated and led on the Responsibility to Protect doctrine; (c) recognize that the government drafted Article 2 of the North Atlantic Treaty, which calls on member states of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization to contribute to the further development of peaceful international relations, including by seeking to eliminate conflict and promoting conditions of stability and well-being; (d) recognize that harmful practices and social norms, including among women, that uphold gender hierarchies and other intersecting forms of marginalization and exclusion or condone violence are often exacerbated during conflict and that women and men must be equally committed to changing attitudes, behaviours, and roles to support gender equality; (e) acknowledge that overcoming insecurity and achieving sustainable peace are daily concerns for these communities and that women and girls suffer disproportionately in these conflict settings but remain almost entirely excluded from the processes that build peace; (f) recall resolutions adopted by the UN Security Council, notably Resolution 1325 (2000), which reaffirm the important and consequential role in women’s engagement in preventing and resolving conflicts, in peace operations, in humanitarian response, in post-conflict reconstruction, and in counter-terrorism, and countering violent extremism; (g) acknowledge Canada’s own challenges, including gender-based violence and underlying gender inequality and work to develop a framework to implement the Women, Peace and Security agenda domestically; and (h) reaffirm Canada’s commitment to build on our recognized accomplishments and enhance our leadership role in advancing the cause of peace domestically and throughout the world by calling on the government to develop a plan to appoint a Women, Peace and Security Ambassador to: (i) promote research and studies relating to root causes of and preconditions leading to violent conflict and to conflict resolution and prevention, for respect for women’s and girls’ human rights and to conditions conducive to peace, (ii) support the implementation of education, training and counselling in non-violent conflict resolution, (iii) initiate, recommend, coordinate, implement, and promote national policies, projects and programs relating to the reduction and prevention of conflict and empowerment of women and girls and the development and maintenance of conditions conducive to peace, (iv) encourage the development and implementation of gender and peace-based initiatives by governmental and non-governmental entities including engaging with stakeholders, educational institutions and civil society, (v) lead the implementation of the Canadian National Action Plan on Women, Peace and Security, (vi) promote gender equality and the integration of gender perspectives into peacebuilding and peacekeeping, (vii) review and assess the Departments' yearly Action Plan reporting. (Private Members' Business M-163)
Debate arose thereon.
2018-09-17 [p.3917]
Pursuant to Standing Order 94, the Speaker ordered, — That Private Member's motion M-191, standing in the order of precedence on the Order Paper in the name of Ms. Tassi (Hamilton West—Ancaster—Dundas), be withdrawn.
2018-07-18 [p.3883]
— Nos. 421-02367 and 421-02476 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-18;
2018-06-20 [p.3865]
Pursuant to Standing Order 32(2), Mr. Lamoureux (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. 421-02330, 421-02331, 421-02332 and 421-02337 concerning discrimination. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-32-24;
2018-06-18 [p.3813]
— No. 421-02329 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-17.
2018-06-18 [p.3821]
Q-1750 — Ms. Harder (Lethbridge) — With regard to the economic empowerment and equality of females, for the years 2000 to 2018, broken down by calendar year, what are the: (a) hourly wages for full-time employment for females (18+); (b) hourly wages for full-time employment for males (18+); (c) comparison between the hourly wages for full-time employment between females and males (18+), expressed as a percentage; (d) hourly wages for part-time employment for females (18+); (e) hourly wages for part-time employment for males (18+); (f) comparison between the hourly wages for part-time employment between females and males (18+), expressed as a percentage; (g) percentage of females in full-time work; (h) percentage of males in full-time work; (i) percentage of females in part-time work; (j) percentage of males in part-time work; (k) percentage of females in self-employed work; (l) percentage of males in self-employed work; (m) percentage of females not participating in the formal workforce; (n) percentage of males not participating in the formal workforce; (o) total average pre-tax income for females in full-time work; (p) total average pre-tax income for males in full-time work; (q) total average after-tax income for females in full-time work; (r) total average after-tax income for males in full-time work; (s) average transfers from the Federal Government to females (18+); (t) average transfers from the government to males (18+); (u) average transfers from other levels of government to females (18+); (v) average transfers from other levels of government to males (18+); (w) percentage of females in poverty (LICO), broken down by (i) percentage of all females in poverty, (ii) percentage of females under the age of 18, (iii) percentage of females between 18 and 64, (iv) percentage of females 65+, (v) percentage of single females with no dependants, (vi) percentage of single females with dependants, (vii) percentage of married females, (viii) percentage of divorced and widowed females, (ix) percentage of females who are a visible minority, (x) percentage of females with a disability; (x) percentage of females in poverty (market-basket-measure), broken down by (i) percentage of all females in poverty, (ii) percentage of females under the age of 18, (iii) percentage of females between 18 and 64, (iv) percentage of females 65+, (v) percentage of single females with no dependants, (vi) percentage of single females with dependants, (vii) percentage of married females, (viii) percentage of divorced and widowed females, (ix) percentage of females who are a visible minority, (x) percentage of females with a disability;
(y) percentage of females in poverty (LIM), broken down by (i) percentage of all females in poverty, (ii) percentage of females under the age of 18, (iii) percentage of females between 18 and 64, (iv) percentage of females 65+, (v) percentage of single females with no dependants, (vi) percentage of single females with dependants, (vii) percentage of married females, (viii) percentage of divorced and widowed females, (ix) percentage of females who are a visible minority, (x) percentage of females with a disability; (z) percentage of businesses owned by females, broken down by (i) total number of businesses owned by females, (ii) total number of small businesses owned by females, (iii) total number of medium-sized businesses owned by females, (iv) total number of large businesses owned by females; (aa) percentage of females on the corporate boards of private businesses (federally and provincially regulated businesses); (bb) percentage of females on boards appointed by the Governor in Council; (cc) representation of females, as a percentage, in the civil service (employed in the civil service), broken down by (i) percentage at the Deputy Minister level, (ii) percentage at the executive level, (iii) percentage at the management level, (iv) percentage at the employee level; (dd) percentage of females in the diplomatic core, (i) percentage of ambassadors and high-commissioners, (ii) percentage of diplomatic postings, (iii) percentage of employees in Canadian embassies and high-commissions abroad? — Sessional Paper No. 8555-421-1750.
2018-06-14 [p.3660]
— by Mr. Calkins (Red Deer—Lacombe), one concerning sex selection (No. 421-02476);
2018-05-11 [p.3238]
— by Mrs. Wagantall (Yorkton—Melville), one concerning sex selection (No. 421-02367), one concerning discrimination (No. 421-02368) and one concerning firearms (No. 421-02369).
2018-05-07 [p.3207]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning discrimination (No. 421-02337);
2018-05-04 [p.3198]
— by Mrs. Wagantall (Yorkton—Melville), one concerning discrimination (No. 421-02327), one concerning firearms (No. 421-02328) and one concerning sex selection (No. 421-02329).
2018-03-29 [p.3054]
— No. 421-02170 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-16.
2018-03-20 [p.2771]
— by Mr. Warawa (Langley—Aldergrove), one concerning sex selection (No. 421-02170).
2018-03-19 [p.2748]
— Nos. 421-02096 and 421-02097 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-15.
2018-02-27 [p.2721]
— by Mr. Warawa (Langley—Aldergrove), two concerning sex selection (Nos. 421-02096 and 421-02097);
2018-02-26 [p.2714]
— No. 421-02081 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-14;
2018-02-15 [p.2709]
— by Mr. Warawa (Langley—Aldergrove), one concerning health care services (No. 421-02080), one concerning sex selection (No. 421-02081) and one concerning impaired driving (No. 421-02082);
2018-01-29 [p.2584]
— No. 421-01859 concerning discrimination. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-32-07;
2018-01-29 [p.2585]
— No. 421-01987 concerning pay equity. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-86-04.
2017-12-13 [p.2567]
— by Mr. Boissonnault (Edmonton Centre), one concerning pay equity (No. 421-01987);
2017-11-20 [p.2391]
— Nos. 421-01760 and 421-01794 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-13;
2017-11-20 [p.2392]
— by Ms. May (Saanich—Gulf Islands), one concerning discrimination (No. 421-01859) and one concerning the protection of the environment (No. 421-01860);
2017-11-08 [p.2355]
Pursuant to Standing Order 32(2), Mr. DeCourcey (Parliamentary Secretary to the Minister of Foreign Affairs) laid upon the Table, — Document entitled "Gender Equality: A Foundation for Peace - Canada's National Action Plan 2017-2022 for the Implementation of UN Security Council Resolutions on Women, Peace and Security". — Sessional Paper No. 8525-421-48.
2017-11-07 [p.2352]
— by Mr. Warawa (Langley—Aldergrove), one concerning impaired driving (No. 421-01793) and one concerning sex selection (No. 421-01794);
2017-10-30 [p.2304]
— by Mr. Warawa (Langley—Aldergrove), one concerning sex selection (No. 421-01760) and one concerning assisted suicide (No. 421-01761);
2017-10-05 [p.2207]
Pursuant to Standing Order 32(2), Mr. Champagne (Minister of International Trade) laid upon the Table, — Copy of the Agreement to Amend, in respect of investment and trade and gender, the Free Trade Agreement between the Government of Canada and the Government of the Republic of Chile, done at Santiago on 5 December 1996, as amended, between the Government of Canada and the Government of the Republic of Chile, and Explanatory Memorandum, dated June 5, 2017. — Sessional Paper No. 8532-421-51.
2017-06-21 [p.2038]
— Nos. 421-01477 and 421-01515 concerning sex selection. — Sessional Paper No. 8545-421-25-12;
2017-06-16 [p.1970]
Ms. Mihychuk (Kildonan—St. Paul), from the Standing Committee on Indigenous and Northern Affairs, presented the Eighth Report of the Committee (Bill S-3, An Act to amend the Indian Act (elimination of sex-based inequities in registration), with amendments). — Sessional Paper No. 8510-421-251.
A copy of the relevant Minutes of Proceedings (Meetings Nos. 35, 36, 38, 39, 61, 62 and 65) was tabled.
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