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1 2017–18 Estimates Parts I and II The Government Expenditure Plan and Main Estimates ESTIMATES ESTIMATES

2 © Her Majesty the Queen in Right of Canada, as represented by the President of the Treasury Board, 2017 This document can be made available in alternative formats upon request. This document is available on the TBS website at the following address: http://www.tbs-sct.gc.ca . Internet: http://publications.gc.ca Catalogue No.: BT31-2E-PDF ISSN: 1702-5125 (International Standard Serial Number) Except as otherwise specifically noted, the information in this publication may be reproduced, in part or in whole and by any means, without charge or further permission from the Treasury Board of Canada Secretariat (TBS), provided that due diligence is exercised in ensuring the accuracy of the information reproduced, that TBS is identified as the source institution, and that the reproduction is neither represented as an official version of the information reproduced nor as having been made in affiliation with, or with the endorsement of, TBS.

3 2017–18 Estimates Parts I and II The Government Expenditure Plan and Main Estimates

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5 2017–18 ESTIMATES Part I – Government Expenditure Plan Introduction Governments collect funds through taxes and other levies in order to provide services to their citizens. In Canada, the federal government’s primary sources of revenue are income and sales taxes. Payments that go directly to individuals, to provincial and territorial governments, and to other organizations are called “transfers.” Transfers are the largest category of spending for the federal government. The largest transfers include elderly benefits, Employment Insurance and transfers to provinces and territories to help fund health care and other services. Federal departments, agencies and Crown corporations also provide programs and services for Canadians. In order for federal government organizations to operate, Parliament must give these organizations authority to spend. While spending is often announced in a Federal Budget, spending authority is actually granted through legislation passed by Parliament. Approximately one-third of federal government spending is approved by Parliament on an annual basis. These expenditures are authorized through an appropriation act and are called “voted” expenditures. Expenditures authorized through other legislation are called “statutory”. Due to the need to table Main Estimates on or by March 1, emerging priorities and items announced in Budget 2017 will be included in future Estimates documents. Estimates publications explain how federal organizations plan to spend funds. The Main Estimates and Supplementary Estimates provide information on spending authority that Parliament will be asked to approve during the fiscal year. Individual departments and agencies also produce Departmental Plans and Departmental Results reports. The Departmental Plans are typically tabled soon after the Main Estimates and show an organization’s priorities and planned results for the next three years. Departmental Results, tabled in the fall, are accounts of results achieved during the most recent fiscal year. Estimates documents are prepared on a near cash basis of accounting, which recognizes payments when goods or services are received. This allows Parliament to control the amounts spent during a fiscal year through the appropriation acts it passes. Forecasts in the Federal Budget and the Fiscal Update are prepared on a full accrual basis, which recognizes that the economic benefit of expenditures may last for more than a fiscal year. The Public Accounts of Canada include financial statements for the Government of Canada as well as details of expenses and revenues for completed fiscal years. Information in Volume I corresponds to the Federal Budget. Volume II provides information on the same near cash basis as the Estimates. This Document Part I of this document, the Government Expenditure Plan, gives an overview of spending requirements for 2017–18 and comparisons to previous fiscal years. Part II of this document, the Main Estimates, provides information on estimated spending by each federal organization requesting authority to spend through a 2017 – 18 appropriation bill. I–1

6 2017–18 Estimates Part I – Government Expenditure Plan Summary of Estimates Voted Expenditures These Estimates support the government’s request to Parliament for authority to expend through annual appropriations: • $102.1 billion for budgetary expenditures – operating and capital expenditures; transfer payments to other levels of government, organizations or individuals; and payments to Crown corporations; and • $26.7 million for non-budgetary expenditures – net outlays and receipts related to loans, investments and advances, which change the composition of the financial assets of the Government of Canada. These voted expenditures require annual approval from Parliament which is sought through an appropriation bill. The bill provides the specific wording that governs the purpose and conditions under which expenditures can be made and the funds subject to these terms and conditions. Statutory Expenditures Forecasts of statutory expenditures represent payments to be made under legislation previously approved by Parliament. Forecasts of statutory spending by departments are included in these Estimates to provide a more complete picture of their total estimated expenditures. Of these forecasts, $155.8 billion is for budgetary expenditures including the cost of servicing the public debt. The $155.8 billion does not include payments from the Employment Insurance Operating Account or expenditures legislated through the Income Tax Act (such as the Canada Child Benefit). Significant changes in statutory spending include: • increases in major transfer payments, most notably elderly benefits and the Canada Health Transfer; • the replacement of the Universal Child Care Benefit and the Canada Child Tax Benefit by the Canada Child Benefit in July 2016; • a decrease in interest on unmatured debt and other interest costs; and • a decrease in employee benefits plan costs as the employer share of pension contributions decreases and a lower Employment Insurance Premium Rate comes into effect for 2017. Forecast recoveries for statutory loans, investments and advances are expected to exceed cash outlays by $246.2 million. I–2

7 Part I – Government Expenditure Plan 2017–18 Estimates Comparison of Estimates and Expenditures Budgetary Non-budgetary 280 60 240 50 200 40 160 30 Statutory Statutory Voted Voted 20 120 Amount Amount 10 80 (billions of dollars) (billions of dollars) 40 0 -10 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates to Date Expenditures Estimates to Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Main Estimates Estimates To Date Estimates (billions of dollars) Budgetary Voted 85.17 89.85 103.18 102.14 Statutory 156.21 153.98 155.78 160.29 241.38 257.17 257.92 Total Budgetary 250.14 Non-budgetary 0.04 0.03 0.06 0.03 Voted Statutory 55.55 (0.09) (0.25) 0.34 55.59 Total Non-budgetary (0.03) (0.22) 0.37 Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding. The following graphs present the voted and statutory components of Main Estimates and a comparison of Main Estimates over the last ten years of Main Estimates. Long-term comparison of Main Estimates Budgetary 280 240 200 160 Statutory Voted 120 Amount 80 (billions of dollars) 40 0 2011–12 2012–13 2013–14 2014–15 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 2007–08 2008–09 2009–10 2010–11 Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding. I–3

8 2017–18 Estimates Part I – Government Expenditure Plan Composition of Estimates and Expenditures Budgetary 280 240 200 160 Transfer Payments Public Debt Operating and capital 120 Amount 80 (billions of dollars) 40 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates to Date Main Estimates Expenditures 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date Estimates (billions of dollars) Budgetary 158.58 152.40 159.45 164.29 Transfer Payments Operating and capital 68.77 66.34 75.98 72.14 Public Debt 22.78 21.74 21.49 22.64 241.38 257.92 257.17 Total Budgetary 250.14 Non-budgetary 0.37 55.59 (0.03) (0.22) Loans, Investments and Advances Total Non-budgetary 55.59 0.37 (0.03) (0.22) Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding. Composition of Estimates The majority of expenditures in 2017–18 Main Estimates are transfer payments – payments made to other levels of government, individuals and other organizations. Transfer payments make up approximately 63.7% of expenditures or $164.3 billion. Operating and capital expenditures account for approximately 28.0% of expenditures or $72.1 billion, while public debt charges are approximately 8.3% of expenditures or $21.5 billion. Public Debt Charges Total interest costs are approximately $21.5 billion, a projected decrease of $1.3 billion or 5.7% from previous Main Estimates and $1.2 billion less than actual expenditures for 2015–16. The decrease largely reflects a decline in interest rates forecasted by private sector economists, consistent with the 2016 Fall Economic Statement, as well as a decrease in the average Government of Canada long-term bond rate that is used to calculate interest on the public sector pension obligations pertaining to service prior to April 1, 2000. Public debt charges are comprised of interest on unmatured debt of $14.9 billion and other interest costs of $6.6 billion. Interest on unmatured debt represents the interest resulting from certificates of indebtedness issued by the Government of Canada that have not yet become due. Other interest costs include interest on liabilities for federal public service pension plans, deposit and trust accounts and other specified purpose accounts. I–4

9 Part I – Government Expenditure Plan 2017–18 Estimates Major Transfer Payments Major Transfer Payments Top 3 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Projection for April 1 Projection to Date 33.0% 33.4% 33.4% 13.1% 13.8% 13.7% 22.9% 22.4% 22.6% 30.3% 30.6% 30.8% Canada Health Transfer Others Children ʼ s Benefits Elderly Benefits Employment Insurance 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Projection for Expenditures Projection Projection April 1 to Date for April 1 (billions of dollars) Transfers to other levels of government Canada Health Transfer 37.15 34.02 36.07 36.07 18.25 17.34 17.88 Fiscal Equalization 17.88 Canada Social Transfer 12.96 13.35 13.35 13.75 3.68 3.56 3.54 3.60 Territorial Financing Gas Tax Fund 2.10 2.00 2.10 2.10 Additional Fiscal Equalization Offset Payment to Nova Scotia 0.02 0.03 0.03 0.04 (0.03) 0.02 0.01 Additional Fiscal Equalization to Nova Scotia 0.09 Youth Allowances Recovery (0.89) (0.81) (0.89) (0.84) (4.02) (3.64) (4.04) Alternative Payments for Standing Programs (3.81) Total transfers to other levels of government 65.56 68.05 68.39 70.01 Transfers to persons 51.16 45.48 48.41 48.35 Elderly Benefits Children ʼ s Benefits 22.90 18.03 18.40 21.85 Employment Insurance 19.42 21.10 21.00 21.84 Total transfers to persons 95.90 82.93 87.90 91.20 Total Major Transfer Payments 165.92 148.49 155.95 159.59 Note: Totals may not add and may not agree with details presented later in this document due to rounding. Major Transfer Payments Major transfer payments – significant transfers to other levels of government and transfers to persons – account for a large proportion of the government’s total expenditure framework. Forecast expenditures for major transfer payments are included in the total budgetary Main Estimates of the responsible organization, with two exceptions. One is Employment Insurance, which is reported through the Employment Insurance Operating Account and is separate from any of the appropriated organizations listed in these Main Estimates. The other exception is Children’s Benefits, details of which are included in the Department of Finance ʼ s Tax Expenditures and Evaluations report. I–5

10 2017–18 Estimates Part I – Government Expenditure Plan As presented in the table, major statutory transfers to other levels of government are projected to total $70.0 billion in 2017–18, an increase of $2.0 billion over the previous year ʼ s Main Estimates. The Canada Health Transfer (CHT) is a federal transfer provided to provinces and territories in support of health care. As of 2014–15, the CHT is distributed on an equal per capita cash basis. Starting in 2017 –18, growth of the CHT is based on a 3-year moving average of nominal gross domestic product, with funding guaranteed to increase by at least 3% per year. CHT support is subject to the five conditions of : universality; comprehensiveness; portability; accessibility; and public administration, and the prohibitions The Canada Health Act against extra-billing and user fees. In 2017–18, the CHT will increase by nearly $1.1 billion from the 2016–17 amount to a total of $37.1 billion. Fiscal Equalization refers to unconditional transfer payments to enable less prosperous provincial governments to provide their residents with public services that are reasonably comparable to those in other provinces, at reasonably comparable levels of taxation. These payments will be $18.3 billion in 2017–18, an increase of $373.2 million from the Main Estimates 2016–17, and $912.3 million more than 2015–16 actual expenditures. The growth path of Equalization is based on a three-year moving average of gross domestic product (GDP) growth. The increase of $373.2 million in 2017–18 represents the legislated annual program growth calculated by multiplying the 2016 –17 level of $17.9 billion by the 2.09 per cent escalator derived using the relevant GDP data. The Canada Social Transfer is a federal transfer to provinces and territories in support of social assistance and social services, post-secondary education and programs for children. The legislated 3% growth rate results in an increase of $400.4 million to $13.7 billion in 2017–18. The Territorial Formula Financing Program provides unconditional federal transfers that allow territorial governments to provide their residents with public services comparable to those offered by provincial governments, at comparable levels of taxation. The transfers are based on a formula that fills the gap between a proxy of territorial expenditure requirements and a territory’s revenue-raising capacity. These payments will be $3.7 billion in 2017–18, $145.5 million more than the 2016–17 Main Estimates and $78.9 million more than the updated amount for 2016 –17 shown in Supplementary Estimates (B). The Gas Tax Fund provides predictable, long-term, stable funding for Canadian municipalities to help them build and revitalize their local public infrastructure while creating jobs and long term prosperity. Beginning in 2014–15, the Gas Tax Fund became a statutory payment. Prior to the 2014–15 fiscal year, payments were approved through Appropriation Acts (Voted). The Additional Fiscal Equalization Offset Payment to Nova Scotia is a payment related to its 2005 Offshore Accord. This Accord guaranteed the province that its Equalization payments would not be reduced due to offshore oil and gas revenues that entered the Equalization formula. This is derived by applying the Equalization formula with and without offshore oil and gas revenues and comparing the resulting Equalization payments. The province will receive $20.0 million for 2017–18, a decrease of $13.3 million compared with the amount for 2016–17. Additional Fiscal Equalization Payments to Nova Scotia are payments related to its 2005 Offshore Accord. Following the introduction of a new formula for Equalization in 2007, Nova Scotia was guaranteed that, on a cumulative basis beginning in 2008–09 over the lifetime of the Accord, the new formula would not reduce its Equalization payments and 2005 Offshore Accord payments when compared with what the province would have received under the formula that was in place when it signed its 2005 Offshore Accord. For 2017–18, the forecast recovery of $27.9 million is $43.9 million lower than the forecast in the 2016–17 Main Estimates and $38.5 million lower than the official determination of $10.6 million in the 2016–17 Supplementary Estimates (C) due to updated data entering the formula. The Youth Allowance Recovery relates to tax points transferred to the province of Quebec for the Youth Allowance program, which has since expired. The equivalent value of the tax point reduction is recovered each year from the province of Quebec. The change in recoveries for the Youth Allowances Recovery Program is entirely due to year-over-year changes to the value of federal personal income taxes, the recovery being a percentage of these taxes. For 2017–18, the forecast recovery of $888.7 million is $2.0 million lower than the forecast in the 2016 –17 Main Estimates and $49.6 million higher than that in the 2016–17 Supplementary Estimates (C) due to higher forecast levels of federal personal income taxes. Alternative Payments for Standing Programs represent recoveries from Quebec of an additional tax point transfer above and beyond the tax point transfer computed under the Youth Allowances Recovery. The change in recoveries for the Alternative Payments for Standing Programs is entirely due to year-over-year changes to the value of federal personal income taxes, the recovery being a percentage of these taxes. For 2017–18, the forecast recovery of $4.0 billion is $20.5 million lower than the forecast in the 2016–17 Main Estimates and $212.2 million higher than that in 2016–17 Supplementary Estimates (C) due to higher forecast levels of federal personal income taxes. I–6

11 Part I – Government Expenditure Plan 2017–18 Estimates Transfers to Persons Elderly benefits include Old Age Security, Guaranteed Income Supplement, and Allowance payments. Elderly benefit payments are expected to be $51.2 billion in 2017–18, an increase of $2.8 billion over the 2016–17 Main Estimates and $5.7 billion more than actual expenditures in 2015–16. The Canada Child Benefit took effect on July 1, 2016, replacing the previous federal system of child benefits that included the Universal Child Care Benefit and the Canada Child Tax Benefit, (which included the National Child Benefit supplement, a benefit targeted to low- and modest-income families). The Canada Child Benefit is a tax-free, income-tested benefit that provides a maximum annual benefit of $6,400 per child under the age of 6 and $5,400 per child aged 6 through 17. With the introduction of the Canada Child Benefit, the government also continues to provide an additional annual benefit of up to $2,730 per child under the age of 18 who is eligible for the disability tax credit (the Child Disability Benefit). Under the Canada Child Benefit, low- and middle-income families receive more benefits, while those with the highest incomes (generally over $150,000) receive lower benefits than under the previous federal system of child benefits. Canada Child Benefit payments are forecasted to total $17.2 billion in 2016–17 (for the July 1, 2016 to March 31, 2017 period) and $22.9 billion in 2017–18. These amounts include the Child Disability Benefit amounts. Payments for the Universal Child Care Benefit and "Other Children ʼ s Benefits" (which includes the Canada Child Tax Benefit, the National Child Benefit supplement and the Child Disability Benefit) are forecast to total, in 2016–17, $2.0 billion and $2.7 billion, respectively. These measures were replaced partway through fiscal year 2016–17 (i.e. as of July 1, 2016). For 2017–18, the Universal Child Care Benefit and the Canada Child Tax Benefit will be fully replaced by the Canada Child Benefit. Employment Insurance provides temporary financial assistance to unemployed Canadians who have lost their job through no fault of their own, while they look for work or upgrade their skills. Employment Insurance is reported through the Employment Insurance Operating Account and is separate from any of the appropriated organizations listed in these Main Estimates. I–7

12 2017–18 Estimates Part I – Government Expenditure Plan Estimates by Organization One hundred twenty-one organizations are represented in the 2017–18 Estimates. More information about each organization can be found in Part II – Main Estimates. Estimates by Organization 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Administrative Tribunals Support Service of Canada 58,024,536 61,020,149 61,767,127 56,851,992 Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency 308,197,204 301,608,968 335,515,951 311,544,944 491,064,000 971,055,162 968,615,589 968,615,589 Atomic Energy of Canada Limited 1,873,071,807 Canada Border Services Agency 1,673,039,553 1,761,696,236 1,796,293,231 182,224,388 182,347,387 222,574,389 Canada Council for the Arts 257,347,387 2,008,369,383 Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation 2,735,001,048 3,176,101,049 2,027,901,048 22,210,000 22,210,000 Canada Post Corporation 22,210,000 22,210,000 4,154,416,887 4,146,987,294 4,162,899,574 4,085,718,183 Canada Revenue Agency 77,577,537 92,152,131 Canada School of Public Service 83,244,944 83,244,944 766,278,268 656,747,273 624,005,722 584,584,214 Canadian Air Transport Security Authority 1,038,023,798 1,038,023,798 1,113,023,798 Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 1,188,023,798 9,918,117 Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety 8,877,401 8,952,372 8,952,372 3,510,000 8,880,000 Canadian Commercial Corporation 3,510,000 . . . . . 3,599,617 3,723,258 3,599,617 3,599,617 Canadian Dairy Commission 34,093,234 29,216,302 Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency 30,911,035 41,857,579 805,369,511 Canadian Food Inspection Agency 739,739,165 704,649,594 749,362,527 5,381,924 (21,209,143) 5,299,113 5,381,924 Canadian Grain Commission 21,594,231 19,475,274 8,286,711 Canadian High Arctic Research Station 19,475,274 21,823,120 22,149,172 22,352,154 Canadian Human Rights Commission 22,149,172 1,085,600,973 1,082,620,669 Canadian Institutes of Health Research 1,025,620,003 1,026,378,153 5,974,970 5,270,551 5,974,970 5,924,659 Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat 21,700,000 21,700,000 33,604,000 Canadian Museum for Human Rights 24,865,000 83,587,255 Canadian Museum of History 71,600,477 77,746,477 66,199,477 7,900,000 7,700,000 Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 7,700,000 7,820,000 29,441,112 26,452,593 Canadian Museum of Nature 32,515,112 26,129,112 50,081,183 46,948,420 Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency 26,233,451 55,368,252 136,252,217 Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission 136,166,216 136,920,459 137,968,668 . . . . . 1,287,927 Canadian Polar Commission . . . . . . . . . . 11,486,197 12,123,695 10,998,417 Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications 12,123,695 Commission 577,092,059 591,800,950 536,563,848 Canadian Security Intelligence Service 572,069,066 353,809,911 442,394,822 Canadian Space Agency 432,394,821 412,799,058 95,475,770 Canadian Tourism Commission 70,475,770 95,475,770 62,975,770 29,788,652 30,032,490 Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety 29,416,554 29,788,652 Board 30,914,166 27,792,087 28,254,232 Canadian Transportation Agency 27,792,087 9,935,889 10,028,317 9,718,063 Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal 10,028,317 Canadian Mounted Police 595,983,723 619,548,058 Communications Security Establishment 583,624,818 599,833,760 3,111,724 2,828,705 Copyright Board 3,111,724 3,074,729 2,400,709,163 2,393,067,268 2,357,784,645 Correctional Service of Canada 2,362,592,079 75,247,699 74,587,450 72,294,670 Courts Administration Service 72,351,643 I–8

13 Part I – Government Expenditure Plan 2017–18 Estimates 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates Main To Date Estimates (dollars) 1,928,409,592 2,263,733,256 Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food 2,251,183,698 2,658,686,303 Department of Canadian Heritage 1,294,505,478 1,444,696,770 1,438,765,816 1,240,947,324 Department of Citizenship and Immigration 1,650,832,227 1,536,497,266 1,893,162,398 1,646,959,588 59,598,028,020 Department of Employment and Social Development 61,637,881,808 57,422,855,615 56,669,800,862 88,770,777,432 87,007,312,159 89,463,792,510 90,143,611,301 Department of Finance 2,172,797,935 2,241,049,589 2,590,355,242 2,200,956,928 Department of Fisheries and Oceans 5,996,852,566 Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development 5,515,540,897 6,002,126,067 6,475,378,999 4,187,200,422 Department of Health 3,756,604,937 4,268,361,008 3,881,132,152 10,056,790,513 9,448,144,605 7,955,294,666 Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development 7,505,552,140 2,181,409,853 1,169,834,497 Department of Industry 2,590,906,146 1,297,074,670 656,159,656 683,219,807 Department of Justice 678,860,530 702,439,529 18,908,344,554 18,666,073,243 18,640,268,933 18,662,067,234 Department of National Defence 1,335,178,669 1,592,518,753 1,715,246,121 Department of Natural Resources 1,339,946,450 406,782,727 Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness 1,052,593,859 1,166,257,907 1,096,958,408 3,382,648,077 2,833,315,710 Department of Public Works and Government Services 2,870,459,398 3,694,082,184 1,019,967,760 950,927,395 Department of the Environment 902,089,198 987,274,415 1,438,600,718 1,569,127,062 Department of Transport 1,265,907,597 1,302,832,549 3,893,092,359 Department of Veterans Affairs 3,628,281,702 4,691,399,582 3,595,034,204 202,518,546 155,691,374 Department of Western Economic Diversification 173,391,536 199,619,059 318,559,941 259,197,000 303,816,469 303,119,941 Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec 269,348,649 189,797,295 Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern 234,447,852 256,647,852 Ontario 51,225,553 57,257,062 54,952,391 Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of 56,697,062 Canada 476,074,400 424,331,368 House of Commons 463,627,783 486,252,497 120,273,101 112,397,173 114,502,666 127,083,870 Immigration and Refugee Board 5,981,933 . . . . . . . . . . Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation . . . . . Commission 183,478,242 International Development Research Centre 138,705,625 149,205,625 149,205,625 7,047,067 6,618,723 International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) 6,772,067 10,049,693 118,013,156 91,451,612 Library and Archives of Canada 116,858,567 115,219,215 43,071,239 47,757,497 Library of Parliament 43,071,239 41,618,624 146,222,000 Marine Atlantic Inc. 140,122,000 76,545,000 350,859,000 6,753,945 6,251,598 Military Grievances External Review Committee 6,753,945 6,722,826 4,638,300 5,407,239 Military Police Complaints Commission 4,685,311 4,685,311 140,034,681 135,309,431 54,897,056 National Arts Centre Corporation 79,397,056 91,895,250 90,127,294 91,009,322 National Capital Commission 88,792,180 79,839,985 90,251,802 National Energy Board 89,425,447 82,396,568 63,394,820 National Film Board 61,894,820 74,375,345 59,921,189 46,078,410 45,776,761 National Gallery of Canada 43,888,410 54,203,410 144,527,796 59,600,577 National Museum of Science and Technology 59,979,776 108,172,776 1,000,352,234 1,119,755,105 945,077,595 National Research Council of Canada 1,053,658,576 1,207,030,145 1,193,339,050 1,115,653,194 Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council 1,120,184,669 494,830 456,055 Northern Pipeline Agency 751,835 751,835 7,011,663,801 5,313,890,780 3,190,441,756 Office of Infrastructure of Canada 3,869,509,257 77,501,971 78,533,732 77,683,076 Office of the Auditor General 78,533,732 112,207,990 486,406,354 Office of the Chief Electoral Officer 98,535,261 98,535,261 571,877,585 558,276,513 543,426,832 Office of the Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs 555,174,253 I–9

14 2017–18 Estimates Part I – Government Expenditure Plan 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date (dollars) 4,377,457 4,462,686 Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying 4,462,686 4,424,639 Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages 20,891,619 20,891,619 20,729,984 20,230,031 2,034,877 Office of the Communications Security Establishment 2,125,377 2,109,216 2,125,377 Commissioner 6,901,551 Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner 6,970,653 6,970,653 5,758,138 29,542,401 31,736,324 35,916,924 Office of the Co-ordinator, Status of Women 37,977,421 4,570,147 Office of the Correctional Investigator of Canada 4,615,504 4,664,536 4,664,536 185,665,457 172,124,586 Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions 185,665,457 181,426,829 23,145,434 22,318,092 22,744,010 23,145,434 Office of the Governor General’s Secretary 5,441,381 4,453,557 Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner 5,462,474 5,462,474 1,171,300 766,289 1,171,300 1,232,127 Office of the Senate Ethics Officer 144,218,577 149,703,956 149,703,956 Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions 150,160,327 35,538,976 Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of 39,161,751 35,809,330 35,019,651 Canada 1,279,714,066 1,036,130,407 Parks Canada Agency 1,173,538,301 1,388,903,070 71,408,562 68,262,800 Parliamentary Protective Service 62,115,110 50,470,931 46,789,956 Parole Board of Canada 46,789,956 46,263,971 46,330,939 10,965,108 9,498,361 10,866,321 10,965,108 Patented Medicine Prices Review Board 279,500,000 279,500,000 11,800,000 PPP Canada Inc. 279,500,000 144,874,555 160,879,376 123,119,021 Privy Council Office 120,684,380 571,934,931 584,163,196 Public Health Agency of Canada 589,737,802 573,080,141 83,855,064 72,609,706 83,603,063 83,510,933 Public Service Commission 32,339,748 33,217,202 34,348,521 Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada 34,882,922 2,856,227,571 Royal Canadian Mounted Police 2,759,327,834 2,882,558,840 2,988,349,661 1,517,969 Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review 1,554,862 1,554,862 945,510 Committee 7,146,808 2,869,475 5,021,346 2,801,996 Security Intelligence Review Committee 103,874,365 74,572,094 Senate 90,115,308 90,115,308 1,860,873,134 Shared Services Canada 1,549,854,701 1,725,545,040 1,504,443,770 777,751,229 720,292,139 779,243,856 720,012,809 Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council 10,706,000 10,274,000 10,194,937 Standards Council of Canada 9,329,000 471,050,210 747,824,384 517,560,565 Statistics Canada 751,484,013 100,453,551 97,453,551 Telefilm Canada 95,453,551 95,453,551 41,781,864 The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited 31,414,312 22,885,386 20,119,299 367,525,000 247,328,089 331,777,000 351,919,000 The Jacques-Cartier and Champlain Bridges Inc. 9,713,927 8,687,714 13,500,346 The National Battlefields Commission 8,687,714 6,541,861,364 7,381,207,499 4,127,888,742 Treasury Board Secretariat 6,570,806,029 10,790,952 11,002,365 Veterans Review and Appeal Board 10,921,149 10,921,149 221,004,897 425,450,000 365,500,460 VIA Rail Canada Inc. 382,830,000 258,916,050 569,181,753 138,500,000 Windsor-Detroit Bridge Authority 215,989,827 241,379,463,237 257,166,294,490 257,917,634,586 Total Budgetary 250,136,477,494 I–10

15 Part I – Government Expenditure Plan 2017–18 Estimates 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Non-budgetary (177,166,331) Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation (644,314,000) (644,790,000) (644,314,000) . . . . . 31,338,616 . . . . . . . . . . Canadian Dairy Commission . . . . . 165 Correctional Service of Canada . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3,721,648 . . . . . . . . . . Department of Citizenship and Immigration 358,762,888 549,150,322 817,148,156 Department of Employment and Social Development 979,969,792 . . . . . . . . . . 54,811,893,118 Department of Finance . . . . . 39,860,001 3,098,451 Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development 3,098,451 51,896,413 56,303,000 37,961,677 25,903,001 25,903,000 Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development 800,000 800,000 . . . . . Department of Industry 800,000 . . . . . . . . . . 2,628,008 Department of National Defence . . . . . . . . . . 9,721,866 Department of Public Works and Government Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (3,716) Department of Veterans Affairs . . . . . 55,589,139,620 (34,962,227) (219,464,110) Total Non-budgetary 365,457,243 I–11

16 2017–18 Estimates Part I – Government Expenditure Plan Structure of these Estimates Votes The basic structural units of the Estimates are the Votes. The following kinds of Votes appear in the Estimates: A program expenditures vote is used when there is no requirement for either a separate “capital expenditures” vote or a “grants and contributions” vote because neither equals or exceeds $5 million. In this case, all expenditures are charged to the one vote. An operating expenditures vote is used when there is also a requirement for either a “capital expenditures” vote or a “grants and contributions” vote or both; that is, when expenditures of either type equal or exceed $5 million. A capital expenditures vote is used when the aggregate of capital expenditures equal or exceed $5 million. Capital expenditures are those made for the acquisition or development of items that are classified as tangible capital assets as defined by Government accounting policies. For example, the acquisition of real property, infrastructure, machinery or equipment, or for purposes of constructing or developing assets, where an organization expects to draw upon its own labour and materials, or employs professional services or other services or goods. Expenditure items in a Capital Expenditures Vote are for items that generally exceed $10,000; although an organization may select a reduced threshold to be applied to different capital classes. A grants and contributions vote is used when grants and/or contributions expenditures equal or exceed $5 million. It should be noted that the inclusion of a grant, contribution or other transfer payment item in the Estimates imposes no requirement to make a payment, nor does it give a prospective recipient any right to the funds. It should also be noted that in the vote wording, the meaning of the word “contributions” is considered to include “other transfer payments” because of the similar characteristics of each. A non-budgetary vote, identified by the letter “L”, provides authority for spending in the form of loans or advances to, and investments in, Crown corporations; and loans or advances for specific purposes to other governments, international organizations or persons or corporations in the private sector. Where it is necessary to appropriate funds for a payment to a Crown corporation or for the expenditures of a legal entity that is part of a larger program, a separate vote is established. Where this is the case, a separate vote structure is established for each. A legal entity for these purposes is defined as a unit of government operating under an Act of Parliament and responsible directly to a Minister. To support the Treasury Board in performing its statutory responsibilities for managing the government’s financial, human and materiel resources, a number of special authorities are required. These authorities are described in the vote wording found in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill. Information Presented in the 2017–18 Main Estimates Part II – Main Estimates Departments and agencies are presented alphabetically according to the legal name of the department or agency. For some organizations, the legal name differs from the name in common usage. In such cases, their commonly-used name is noted in their raison d’être. Forecast statutory expenditures are summarized in this document. Details are available in the 2017–18 Statutory Forecasts online table. Abbreviated vote wordings are used in organization summaries. Complete vote wording is shown in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill following Part II. Information on 2015–16 actual expenditures and 2016–17 Estimates to Date are included to provide context for the 2017–18 amounts. The 2015–16 actual expenditures are taken from the 2015–16 Public Accounts of Canada. 2016–17 Estimates to Date is the sum of the amounts presented in the 2016–17 Main Estimates and increases sought through the 2016–17 Supplementary Estimates A, B and C. Estimates to date excludes any funding deemed to have been appropriated to a department following the transfer of a portion of the federal administration. Allocations from Treasury Board Central Votes are made throughout the year and the expenditure authority provided by these allocations is also not included in Estimates to Date. The 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture or Departmental Results Framework is used for the tables presenting information by program or purpose. If there has been a change in the reporting structure, amounts for previous years have not been reclassified to the new structure and are reported as “Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture”. I–12

17 Part I – Government Expenditure Plan 2017–18 Estimates If applicable, a table provides a listing of transfer payments planned for the 2017–18 fiscal year, with comparative amounts from previous fiscal years for programs with funding in 2017–18. A transfer payment is a grant, contribution or other payment made for the purpose of furthering program objectives but for which no goods or services are received. Details on transfer payments made in a previous year can be found in Volumes 2 and 3 of the Public Accounts of Canada. Supplementary Information Supplementary online tables for the 2017–18 Main Estimates show forecast expenditures by: • Standard Object: the table shows the types of goods or services to be acquired, or the transfer payments to be made and the revenues to be credited to the vote; and • Program or purpose: the table shows planned expenditures by program or purpose categorized by nature of expenditure. In-year information on expenditure authorities is available in the departmental Quarterly Financial Reports, and final expenditure authority and actual expenditures for a fiscal year are reported in the Public Accounts of Canada. The Treasury Board Secretariat (TBS) InfoBase also provides financial and people management data for all organizations that receive government appropriations. Changes to these Estimates The purpose of this section is to provide the reconciliation of these Estimates with the previous year’s Estimates in the following areas: • Changes to government organization and structure; • Changes in authorities (Votes); and • Changes in organizational names used in Estimates. Changes to Government Organization and Structure Following the tabling of the 2016–17 Main Estimates on February 23, 2016, the following changes were made: • the National Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls was designated as a department for the purposes of the with the Prime Minister as the appropriate Minister (Order in Council P.C. 2016-0737); Financial Administration Act Financial Administration Act was amended to add PPP Canada Inc. as a parent Crown corporation, and the Minister • Schedule III of the of Infrastructure, Communities and Intergovernmental Affairs was designated as the appropriate Minister (Orders in Council P.C. 2016-0678 and 2016-0679); and • the President of the Queen ʼ s Privy Council for Canada was designated as the appropriate Minister with respect to the Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board for the purposes of the Financial Administration Act (Order in Council P.C. 2016-0656). Changes in Voted Authorities This sub-section lists Votes which contain specific authorities that differ from those included in the previous year’s Estimates as well as new expenditure authorities appearing for the first time. Department of Finance The wording of Vote 5 sets out the maximum amount of financial assistance to the International Development Association for the 2017–18 fiscal year. Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development The wording of Votes 20 and L25 sets out the maximum amount of financial assistance to international financial institutions for the 2017–18 fiscal year. Department of National Defence The authority for total commitments is increased to $29,570,334,909. Changes in Organizational Names Used in Estimates Changes (shown in bold text ) have been made to reflect the complete name of the following organizations as shown in the Financial Administration Act : • Atomic Energy of Canada Limited / Énergie atomique du Canada , L imitée • Office of the Correctional Investigator of Canada / Bureau de l’enquêteur correctionnel du Canada • The National Battlefields Commission / Commission des champs de bataille nationaux I–13

18 2017–18 Estimates Part I – Government Expenditure Plan Departmental Results Framework Starting in 2017–18, organizations will be adopting new departmental results frameworks that describe, at a high level: • What the department does (core responsibilities); • What results the department is trying to achieve (departmental results); and • How progress will be assessed (departmental indicators). The new frameworks will replace the program alignment architecture. I–14

19 2017–18 ESTIMATES Part II – Main Estimates Administrative Tribunals Support Service of Canada 1 Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency 3 Atomic Energy of Canada Limited 5 Canada Border Services Agency 7 Canada Council for the Arts 9 Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation 11 Canada Post Corporation 13 15 Canada Revenue Agency Canada School of Public Service 17 Canadian Air Transport Security Authority 19 Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 21 23 Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety 25 Canadian Commercial Corporation 27 Canadian Dairy Commission 29 Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency Canadian Food Inspection Agency 31 Canadian Grain Commission 33 Canadian High Arctic Research Station 35 37 Canadian Human Rights Commission 39 Canadian Institutes of Health Research Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat 41 Canadian Museum for Human Rights 43 Canadian Museum of History 45 Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 47 Canadian Museum of Nature 49 Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency 51 53 Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission 55 Canadian Polar Commission Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission 56 Canadian Security Intelligence Service 58 Canadian Space Agency 60 63 Canadian Tourism Commission 65 Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board Canadian Transportation Agency 67 Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police 69 Communications Security Establishment 71 Copyright Board 73 Correctional Service of Canada 75 Courts Administration Service 77 79 Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food Department of Canadian Heritage 82 Department of Citizenship and Immigration 86 Department of Employment and Social Development 90 Department of Finance 95 Department of Fisheries and Oceans 98 Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development 101 Department of Health 107 Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development 110 Department of Industry 115 i 2017–18 Estimates

20 Part II – Main Estimates Department of Justice 119 122 Department of National Defence Department of Natural Resources 125 128 Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Department of Public Works and Government Services 131 Department of the Environment 133 Department of Transport 136 Department of Veterans Affairs 140 Department of Western Economic Diversification 143 Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec 145 Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario 147 Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada 149 House of Commons 151 Immigration and Refugee Board 153 155 Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission International Development Research Centre 156 158 International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) Library and Archives of Canada 160 162 Library of Parliament Marine Atlantic Inc. 164 166 Military Grievances External Review Committee Military Police Complaints Commission 168 170 National Arts Centre Corporation 172 National Capital Commission 174 National Energy Board National Film Board 176 National Gallery of Canada 178 National Museum of Science and Technology 180 National Research Council of Canada 182 Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council 184 Northern Pipeline Agency 186 188 Office of Infrastructure of Canada Office of the Auditor General 190 192 Office of the Chief Electoral Officer Office of the Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs 194 Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying 196 Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages 198 Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner 200 Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner 202 Office of the Co-ordinator, Status of Women 204 206 Office of the Correctional Investigator of Canada Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions 208 210 Office of the Governor General’s Secretary Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner 212 Office of the Senate Ethics Officer 214 Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions 216 Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada 218 220 Parks Canada Agency 222 Parliamentary Protective Service Parole Board of Canada 224 Patented Medicine Prices Review Board 226 PPP Canada Inc. 228 Privy Council Office 230 Public Health Agency of Canada 232 Public Service Commission 235 Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada 237 Royal Canadian Mounted Police 239 Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee 242 Security Intelligence Review Committee 244 ii 2017–18 Estimates

21 Part II – Main Estimates Senate 246 248 Shared Services Canada Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council 250 253 Standards Council of Canada Statistics Canada 255 Telefilm Canada 257 The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited 259 The Jacques-Cartier and Champlain Bridges Inc. 261 The National Battlefields Commission 263 Treasury Board Secretariat 265 Veterans Review and Appeal Board 267 VIA Rail Canada Inc. 269 Windsor-Detroit Bridge Authority 271 iii 2017–18 Estimates

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23 Administrative Tribunals Support Service of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Administrative Tribunals Support Service of Canada Raison d'être The Administrative Tribunals Support Service of Canada (ATSSC) is responsible for providing the support services and the facilities that are needed by each of the administrative tribunals it serves to enable them to exercise their powers and perform their duties and functions in accordance with their legislation and rules. Additional information can be found in the ATSSC’s Departmental Plan. The Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 70 60 50 40 Total Statutory Voted 30 Amount 20 (millions of dollars) 10 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 48,879,363 52,354,017 52,628,925 1 48,209,042 48,209,042 48,879,363 Total Voted 52,628,925 52,354,017 Total Statutory 8,642,950 9,145,173 9,413,110 8,391,224 Total Budgetary 56,851,992 58,024,536 61,767,127 61,020,149 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The ATSSC is estimating budgetary expenditures of $61 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $52.6 million requires Parliamentary approval. The remaining $8.4 million represents the statutory funding forecast that does not require additional approval. ATSSC’s 2017 – 18 Voted Main Estimates have increased by $3.7 million from 2016 – 17. This increase is mainly due to the reprofiling of funding from 2015 – 16 over and above the operating budget carry-forward and will serve towards office space consolidation and modernization. II–1 2017–18 Estimates

24 Administrative Tribunals Support Service of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Efficient and effective services which support tribunal chairs and members in exercising their statutory responsibilities and ensure that their independence is protected in a manner which promotes Canadians’ confidence in the federal tribunal system. Tribunal Specialized and Expert Support Services 20,397,746 22,305,059 21,445,348 Payments to tribunal chairs and members 11,106,695 11,783,427 12,830,814 Registry Services 8,263,121 7,799,725 7,477,407 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 17,870,144 18,668,542 15,948,649 56,851,992 58,024,536 61,020,149 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–2 2017–18 Estimates

25 Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Part II – Main Estimates Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Raison d'être , R.S.C., 1985, c.41 [4th Supp.], also known as the Government Organization Act, Atlantic Canada 1987 Established in 1987 (Part I of the ), the Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency (ACOA) is the federal department responsible for Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Act the Government of Canada’s economic development efforts in the provinces of New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island, Nova Scotia, and Newfoundland and Labrador. ACOA works to create opportunities for economic growth in Atlantic Canada by helping businesses become more competitive, innovative and productive, by working with diverse communities to develop and diversify local economies, and by championing the strengths of the region. Together, with Atlantic Canadians, it is building a stronger economy. The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 350 300 250 200 Total Statutory Voted 150 Amount 100 (millions of dollars) 50 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Operating expenditures 64,222,120 64,222,120 63,351,960 1 63,025,130 Grants and contributions 230,745,966 5 262,479,240 240,222,493 235,160,493 Total Voted 293,771,096 299,382,613 326,701,360 303,574,453 Total Statutory 7,837,872 8,814,591 8,814,591 7,970,491 Total Budgetary 308,197,204 335,515,951 311,544,944 301,608,968 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights ACOA is estimating budgetary expenditures of $311.5 million for 2017–18. Of this amount, $303.5 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $8.0 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes only. ACOA’s approved authorities for 2017 – 18 of $311.5 million represent an increase of $3.3 million when compared to the 2016–17 Main Estimates of $308.2 million. This increase in spending of $3.3 million is due to an increase in transfer payments of $5.0 million, a decrease in operating costs of $0.9 million and a decrease in statutory costs of $0.8 million. Factors contributing to the net increase include: Impact of temporary initiatives: • A $8.3 million increase in funding to support the Canada 150 Community Infrastructure Program; II–3 2017–18 Estimates

26 Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Part II – Main Estimates • A $2.4 million increase in funding to support the spruce budworm outbreak intervention initiative – ACOA component; • A $0.7 million decrease related to a reduction in the amount transferred from the department of National Defence in support of a project; and • A $0.5 million decrease for the conclusion of operational funding for the administration of the Building Canada Fund. Impact of other adjustments: • A $5.0 million decrease related to changes in collections from repayable contributions; • A $0.8 million decrease in statutory costs; and • A $0.4 million decrease for Budget 2016 reduction on professional services, travel and advertising. In 2017-18, the Agency will invest in the innovation and growth of small and medium-sized enterprises in Atlantic Canada, accelerate clean growth, and maximize international business opportunities. ACOA will continue to develop and diversify communities, and strengthen community planning and capacity-building to stimulate transformative change. The Agency will provide evidence-based policy-making, implement the Atlantic Growth Strategy in collaboration with the four Atlantic provincial governments and other federal departments and stakeholders and support long-term growth in Atlantic Canada by facilitating a whole-of-government approach. 18 Departmental Plan. – For further details on ACOA’s planned spending, refer to the 2017 Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary A competitive Atlantic Canadian economy. Enterprise Development 170,058,923 172,961,681 171,964,203 Community Development 91,402,846 104,552,144 97,704,593 Policy, Advocacy and Coordination 10,966,274 11,740,443 11,828,235 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 26,413,684 25,967,603 25,790,487 311,544,944 301,608,968 308,197,204 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Grants to organizations to promote economic cooperation and development 350,761 2,000,000 2,000,000 Contributions Contributions under the Business Development Program 126,175,938 133,140,184 131,176,388 Contributions for the Atlantic Innovation Fund 44,900,000 37,241,006 42,500,000 Contributions for the Innovative Communities Fund 40,951,128 36,756,518 37,177,762 Canada 150 Community Infrastructure Program 16,600,000 3,481,221 8,300,000 Contributions under the Community Futures Program 12,642,000 12,604,443 12,642,000 Contributions under the Atlantic Policy Research Initiatives 420,170 600,000 600,000 Contributions to promote and coordinate economic development throughout 126,793 2,557,053 1,185,587 Cape Breton Island II–4 2017–18 Estimates

27 Atomic Energy of Canada Limited Part II – Main Estimates Atomic Energy of Canada Limited Raison d'être The mandate of Atomic Energy Canada Limited (AECL) is to deliver on Canada’s radioactive waste and decommissioning responsibilities, provide nuclear expertise to support federal responsibilities for the benefit of Canadians, and offer services to users of the nuclear laboratories on commercial terms. The Minister of Natural Resources is responsible for AECL. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1000 800 600 Voted 400 Amount (millions of dollars) 200 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Payments to the corporation for operating and capital 491,064,000 968,615,589 968,615,589 971,055,162 expenditures Total Voted 491,064,000 968,615,589 968,615,589 971,055,162 Total Budgetary 491,064,000 968,615,589 971,055,162 968,615,589 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights AECL delivers its mandate through a Government-owned, Contractor-operated model. Under this model, AECL’s sites, facilities and assets are managed and operated by Canadian Nuclear Laboratories. – 17, AECL received all funding necessary to deliver on its mandate through the Main Estimates. This differs from Starting in 2016 previous years, when AECL received funding from a variety of sources, including Main and Supplementary Estimates, transfers from Natural Resources Canada and, occasionally Treasury Board Central Votes. This explains, in part, the variance between the amounts noted 18 Main Estimates presented in this document. under 2015 – 16 Expenditures and 2017 – Funding for 2017 – 18 has been grouped into a single program area: Facilities and Nuclear Operations, which includes all funding to enable AECL to deliver on its mandate. As noted in its Corporate Plan Summary, AECL focusses its activities in two main areas: Decommissioning and Waste Management $520.1 million ʼ s radioactive waste liabilities, including associated risks to The objective is to safely and efficiently reduce the Government of Canada health, safety, security and the environment. The focus is on enabling Canadian Nuclear Laboratories to significantly advance infrastructure decommissioning, site remediation and waste management for Canada. Funding for these activities was previously provided through ʼ s Nuclear Legacy Liabilities Program, the Port Hope Area Initiative and the Low-level Radioactive Waste Natural Resources Canada 17. – Management Office, and as such, would not have been reflected in Parliamentary Appropriations to AECL prior to 2016 Starting in 2016 – 17, all funding for these activities is being provided directly to AECL through the Main Estimates, with increased funding to accelerate work that will reduce risks and discharge Canada ʼ s radioactive waste liabilities faster. II–5 2017–18 Estimates

28 Atomic Energy of Canada Limited Part II – Main Estimates Nuclear Laboratories $450.9 million The objective is to enable the effective implementation of the Government-owned, Contractor operated model and thereby enable Canadian s sites efficiently and effectively to provide expertise, products and services, and Nuclear Laboratories to manage and operate AECL ʼ s federal roles, responsibilities and priorities; (ii) commercial services for ʼ science and technology capabilities in support of: (i) Canada third parties; and, (iii) capital projects and other corporate activities at the nuclear laboratories. Work in this activity includes renewal and modernization of the Chalk River site to enhance Canadian Nuclear Laboratories ʼ ability to provide safe and world-class science and technology and other services for Canada. More information on AECL s activities can be found in its Corporate Plan Summary. ʼ Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Be the top worldwide nuclear products and services company. Protect the health and safety of the public, our employees and the environment. Minimize nuclear legacy obligations for future generations. Facilities and Nuclear Operations . . . . . 968,615,589 971,055,162 . . . . . . . . . . Commercial Business . . . . . Research and Development . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Waste Management and Decommissioning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 491,064,000 . . . . . . . . . . Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture 971,055,162 491,064,000 968,615,589 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–6 2017–18 Estimates

29 Canada Border Services Agency Part II – Main Estimates Canada Border Services Agency Raison d'être The Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness is responsible for the Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA). The CBSA provides integrated border services that support national security priorities and facilitate the flow of people and goods across the border. Responsibilities include: • Administering legislation that governs the admissibility of people and goods into and out of Canada; • Identifying, detaining, and removing people who are inadmissible to Canada; • Interdicting illegal goods at Canada ʼ s border; • Protecting food safety, plant and animal health, and Canada’s resource base; • Administering trade legislation and agreements, including the enforcement of trade remedies that protect Canadian industry; • Administering a fair and impartial redress mechanism; and • Collecting duties and taxes on imported goods. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 2000 1600 1200 Total Statutory Voted 800 Amount (millions of dollars) 400 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Operating expenditures 1,357,329,190 1,499,254,649 1,388,555,431 1 1,449,717,812 Capital expenditures 159,136,387 5 168,998,665 202,466,241 130,999,015 Total Voted 1,608,854,199 1,488,328,205 1,668,253,314 1,591,021,672 Total Statutory 187,439,032 184,711,348 204,818,493 170,674,564 Total Budgetary 1,673,039,553 1,873,071,807 1,761,696,236 1,796,293,231 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canada Border Services Agency is estimating budgetary expenditures of $1,761.7 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $1,591.0 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $170.7 million represents statutory forecasts related to Employee Benefit Plans (EBP) that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The CBSA’s increase in net spending of $88.7 million or 5.3% is due to an increase in Operating expenditures of $31.2 million, an increase in Capital expenditures of $71.5 million and a decrease of $14 million in Statutory expenditures (EBP). Major items contributing to the year-over-year net change of $88.7 million in funding levels include: Increases totaling $115.8 million in the 2017 – 18 Main Estimates are mainly due to: • $44.1 million in funding to maintain and upgrade federal infrastructure assets (Budget 2016- horizontal item); II–7 2017–18 Estimates

30 Canada Border Services Agency Part II – Main Estimates • $36.7 million in funding for Strengthening the National Immigration Detention Framework; • $29.1 million in funding for Delivering on Canada ʼ s Commitment to Remove the Visa Requirement for Citizens of Mexico; • $3.2 million in funding to provide integrated border services at the new Canadian Port of Entry at the Gordie Howe International Bridge; • $1.8 million in funding for Integrity of Canada’s Border Operations; and • $0.9 million due to a net increase of funding for various projects. 18 Main Estimates are offset by the following decreases totaling $27.1 million and are mainly due to: The increases in the 2017 – • $14.0 million in annual adjustment in the employee benefit plan rate set by Treasury Board Secretariat; • $9.2 million reduction of funding received to complete phase 2 of the CBSA Assessment and Revenue Management (CARM) project; and • $3.9 million for the Budget 2016 reduction in Professional Services, Advertising and Travel. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary International trade and travel is facilitated across Canada’s border and Canada’s population is protected from border-related risks. Admissibility Determination 899,788,811 923,906,326 901,059,087 Immigration Enforcement 161,969,717 192,766,475 128,654,073 Risk Assessment Program 196,232,431 162,510,532 173,555,664 84,407,179 80,336,485 Revenue and Trade Management 50,111,199 32,177,618 37,910,170 Secure and Trusted Partnerships 35,243,046 Criminal Investigations 31,193,842 29,604,517 33,348,629 Recourse 11,322,864 10,432,587 11,485,183 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 379,200,769 343,409,298 320,402,518 1,796,293,231 1,673,039,553 1,761,696,236 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–8 2017–18 Estimates

31 Canada Council for the Arts Part II – Main Estimates Canada Council for the Arts Raison d'être The Canada Council for the Arts (CCA) is a Crown corporation created in 1957 “to foster and promote the study and enjoyment of, and the production of works in, the arts.” Its grants to artists and arts organizations contribute to a vibrant arts scene in Canada. Its awards celebrate creativity by recognizing exceptional Canadians in the arts, humanities and sciences. The Canada Council Art Bank is a national collection of over 17,000 Canadian contemporary artworks, accessible to the public through rental, loan and outreach programs. The Canadian Commission for UNESCO operates under the general authority of the Canada Council. The CCA reports to Parliament through the Minister of Canadian Heritage. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 280 240 200 160 Voted 120 Amount 80 (millions of dollars) 40 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the Council 182,224,388 182,347,387 222,574,389 1 257,347,387 Total Voted 182,224,388 182,347,387 222,574,389 257,347,387 Total Budgetary 182,224,388 182,347,387 222,574,389 257,347,387 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights 2017–18 is the second year of the Canada Council’s Strategic Plan 2016–2021, Shaping a New Future, and the second year of the new federal investment announced in Budget 2016. The new funds are being invested according to the four priorities identified in the strategic plan: a digital strategy for the arts; a new relationship with Indigenous artists; the international profile of Canadian arts; and investing in artists and the economy. Main areas of activity include: • Launch of the New Funding Model in April 2017, which is a simplified, outcomes-based granting structure designed to achieve concrete results for the arts community and Canadians; • Launch of the Fund for the Arts in a Digital World and the Canada Council’s first digital strategy; • Public engagement activities marking Canada’s 150th anniversary and the Canada Council’s 60th anniversary; and • Other priorities include performance measurement, tracking of results and the implementation of a new framework for integrated planning and reporting. II–9 2017–18 Estimates

32 Canada Council for the Arts Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Excellent, vibrant and diverse art that engages Canadians, enriches their communities, and reaches markets around the world. Engage and Inspire . . . . . 103,635,283 . . . . . Explore and Innovate . . . . . 77,900,617 . . . . . Catalyze and Connect . . . . . 63,547,127 . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 12,264,360 10,466,471 182,224,388 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment 171,880,916 . . . . . Architecture 182,224,388 182,347,387 257,347,387 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–10 2017–18 Estimates

33 Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation Part II – Main Estimates Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation Raison d'être Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation (CMHC) is Canada’s national housing agency. Established as a federal Crown corporation in 1946 to help address post-war housing shortages, its role has evolved as Canadians’ needs have changed. Today, CMHC’s mandate is to facilitate access to housing and contribute to financial stability in order to help Canadians meet their housing needs. CMHC receives Parliamentary appropriations to fund housing programs on and off reserve. Working with provinces, territories, First Nations, and the private and not-for-profit sectors, CMHC helps Canadians in housing need by improving access to affordable housing. CMHC’s role in housing finance (providing mortgage loan insurance and securitization guarantee products) contributes to the health and stability of Canada’s housing finance system and facilitates access to financing for housing across the country. CMHC’s Market Analysis and Research Activity supports informed decision making through the creation, interpretation and sharing of housing-related data and information. CMHC is accountable to Parliament through the Minister of Families, Children and Social Development. Once tabled in the House of Commons, additional information will be available in CMHC’s Summary of the Corporate Plan, available on its website. Organizational Estimates Budgetary Non-budgetary 3500 0 -100 3000 2500 -200 2000 -300 Total Statutory Total Statutory Voted Voted -400 1500 Amount Amount 1000 -500 (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 500 -600 0 -700 2016–17 2015–16 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 2,735,001,048 3,176,101,049 2,027,901,048 2,008,369,383 Reimbursement under the provisions of the National 1 Canada Mortgage and Housing and the Housing Act Corporation Act Total Voted 2,008,369,383 2,027,901,048 3,176,101,049 2,735,001,048 Total Budgetary 2,008,369,383 3,176,101,049 2,735,001,048 2,027,901,048 Non-budgetary (177,166,331) (644,314,000) (644,314,000) (644,790,000) Total Statutory Total non-budgetary (177,166,331) (644,314,000) (644,314,000) (644,790,000) Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights CMHC is estimating budgetary expenditures of $2,735.0 million in 2017–18. Included in the budgetary expenditures is $253.1 million related to the fourth year of the five-year extension of funding under the Investment in Affordable Housing. II–11 2017–18 Estimates

34 Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation Part II – Main Estimates A total budgetary increase of $707.1 million from the 2016–17 Main Estimates is due to the following: • An increase of $576.5 million for social infrastructure investments as announced in Budget 2016; • An increase of $72.6 million for the new Affordable Rental Housing Innovation Fund as announced in Budget 2016; • An increase of $50 million for the prepayment flexibility for long-term, non-renewable CMHC mortgages held by co-operative and non-profit social housing providers as announced in Budget 2015; • An increase of $10 million to support homeowners affected by pyrrhotite as announced in Budget 2016; • An increase of $4 million for additional housing construction and rehabilitation on-reserve; and • A decrease of $6 million related to the interest and inflation reserve. CMHC is estimating non-budgetary net repayments of $644.8 million in 2017–18 which is in line with net repayments of $644.3 million projected in the 2016–17 Main Estimates. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Canadians in need have access to affordable housing. Funding Under Long-Term Commitments for Existing Social Housing 1,721,941,048 1,674,922,048 1,670,346,270 282,953,018 865,393,000 Funding for New Commitments of Affordable Housing 285,866,000 Housing Support 12,150,674 89,774,000 16,025,000 Canada has a stable, competitive and innovative housing system. Market Analysis Information 19,468,999 30,149,000 27,419,000 Housing Policy, Research and Information Transfer 23,450,422 23,669,000 27,744,000 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Insured Mortgage Purchase Program 2,008,369,383 2,027,901,048 2,735,001,048 Total Non-budgetary Canadians in need have access to affordable housing. Funding Under Long-Term Commitments for Existing Social Housing (514,179,000) (43,503,144) (508,422,000) Funding for New Commitments of Affordable Housing 45,000 500,000 500,000 Housing Support (131,111,000) (133,708,187) (136,392,000) (177,166,331) (644,790,000) (644,314,000) Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–12 2017–18 Estimates

35 Canada Post Corporation Part II – Main Estimates Canada Post Corporation Raison d'être Canada Post Corporation has a mandate to provide an efficient, effective and quality-driven postal service to Canadians, to be profitable, and to maintain and increase the value of the Corporation for Canadians. Canada Post Corporation Act , the Corporation is mandated to operate the postal service on a financially Under the terms of the self-sustaining basis. In addition to core postal service, Canada Post also delivers certain public policy programs for the Government. The Minister of Public Services and Procurement is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 24 20 16 Voted 12 Amount 8 (millions of dollars) 4 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Expenditures Main Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000 Payments to the Corporation for special purposes 22,210,000 22,210,000 Total Voted 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000 Total Budgetary 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Canada Post Corporation receives an annual appropriation of $22.21 million from the Government for the delivery of Parliamentary mail and materials for the use of the blind, which are sent free of postage under the Act. This appropriation helps to offset the financial impact of these programs on the Corporation. Parliamentary Mail The Canada Post Corporation Act allows for the free mailing of letters between Canadians and the Governor General, the Speaker or Clerk of the Senate or house of Commons, a member of the Senate or House of Commons, the Parliamentary Librarian, the Associate Parliamentary Librarian, the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner, the Senate Ethics officer, and the Director of the Parliamentary Protective Service. Under the Act members of the House of Commons are also allowed up to four free householder mailings to their constituents in any calendar year. Materials for the Use of the Blind The Canada Post Corporation Act provides for free mailing of materials for the blind. Today, thousands of visually impaired Canadians and many libraries across the country, including that of the Canadian National Institute for the Blind, send talking books and other materials free of charge. II–13 2017–18 Estimates

36 Canada Post Corporation Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Compensation for the provision of Parliamentary mail and Materials for the use of the blind services, which are sent free of postage under the Canada Post Corporation Act. Concessionary Governmental Services . . . . . 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000 . . . . . . . . . . Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–14 2017–18 Estimates

37 Canada Revenue Agency Part II – Main Estimates Canada Revenue Agency Raison d'être The Minister of National Revenue is responsible for the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA). The CRA administers tax, benefits, and related programs for governments across Canada. In carrying out its role, the CRA contributes to the economic and social well-being of Canadians by promoting voluntary participation in our tax system. The CRA makes sure: • Canadians comply with their tax obligations; • Canadians receive the benefits to which they are entitled; • Non-compliance is addressed; and • Canadians have access to appropriate mechanisms for resolving disputes. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 4500 4000 3500 3000 2500 Total Statutory Voted 2000 Amount 1500 1000 (millions of dollars) 500 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Estimates Main Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures, contributions and recoverable 3,034,034,552 3,032,118,914 3,197,643,765 3,173,383,552 expenditures in relation to the application of the Canada Pension Plan Employment Insurance and the Act Capital expenditures and recoverable expenditures in 5 59,363,678 46,420,829 37,066,000 78,803,100 Canada Pension Plan relation to the application of the Employment Insurance Act and the Total Voted 3,112,837,652 3,069,184,914 3,244,064,594 3,232,747,230 Total Statutory 1,016,533,269 910,352,293 930,152,344 1,034,149,642 Total Budgetary 4,146,987,294 4,085,718,183 4,154,416,887 4,162,899,574 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canada Revenue Agency is estimating budgetary expenditures of $4.2 billion in 2017–18. Of this amount, $3,232.7 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $930.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. In total the Agency is displaying an increase of $77.2 million or 1.9% from previous Main Estimates, which is the net result of various increases offset by certain planned decreases. II–15 2017–18 Estimates

38 Canada Revenue Agency Part II – Main Estimates The CRA budgets will be increasing by $292.1 million due to the following: • $113.0 million for the implementation and administration of various measures to crack down on tax evasion, combat tax avoidance and enhance tax collections announced in the 2016 Federal Budget; • $51.0 million in payments under the Children ʼ for eligible children in the care of agencies and foster parents; s Special Allowance Act s capacity to • $43.0 million for the implementation and administration of various measures to enhance the Canada Revenue Agency ʼ deliver client-focused services announced in the 2016 Federal Budget; • $36.3 million for collective bargaining increases; • $30.0 million for the administration of the goods and services tax; • $9.9 million for the implementation and administration of enhanced compliance measures; and • $8.9 million for the implementation and administration of various tax measures announced in the 2016 Federal Budget. The above-mentioned increases are offset by the following decreases totalling $214.9 million due to the following: • $128.0 million reduction related to statutory disbursements to provinces under the ; Softwood Lumber Products Export Charge Act, 2006 • $41.1 million in contributions to employee benefit plans; • $24.4 million adjustment to accommodation and real property services provided by Public Services and Procurement Canada; • $9.5 million reduction in professional services, advertising, and travel announced in the 2016 Federal Budget; • $7.5 million planned decrease in funding for the upgrade of the individual income tax processing system; • $3.5 million for various initiatives announced in the 2012, 2013, 2014 and 2015 Federal Budgets; and • $0.9 million in the spending of revenues received through the conduct of its operations primarily attributable to initiatives administered on behalf of the Canada Border Services Agency. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary This organization has implemented the Policy on Results, therefore reporting in the Estimates by Core Responsibility. Tax . . . . . 2,737,078,407 . . . . . Benefits . . . . . 487,819,400 . . . . . . . . . . ʼ Ombudsman . . . . . 3,183,760 Taxpayers To support all responsibilities of the organization. Internal Services . . . . . 934,818,007 . . . . . 4,146,987,294 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment 4,085,718,183 . . . . . Architecture 4,146,987,294 4,085,718,183 4,162,899,574 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–16 2017–18 Estimates

39 Canada School of Public Service Part II – Main Estimates Canada School of Public Service Raison d'être The Canada School of Public Service (the School) is the common learning service provider for the Public Service of Canada. The School has a legislative mandate to provide a range of learning activities to build individual and organizational capacity and management excellence within the public service. The School has one strategic outcome: Federal public service employees have the common knowledge, skills and competencies to fulfill their responsibilities in serving Canadians. The President of the Treasury Board is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 100 80 60 Total Statutory Voted 40 Amount (millions of dollars) 20 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 50,823,726 69,217,505 69,217,505 63,416,105 Program expenditures 50,823,726 69,217,505 69,217,505 63,416,105 Total Voted Total Statutory 41,328,405 14,027,439 14,027,439 14,161,432 Total Budgetary 83,244,944 83,244,944 77,577,537 92,152,131 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The School is estimating budgetary expenditures of $77.6 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $63.4 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining amount of $14.2 million represents statutory authority that does not require additional approval and is provided for information. In comparison with 2016–17, the 2017–18 Main Estimates are decreasing by $5.6 million. This decrease is due to the completion in 2016–17 of the transformational initiatives undertaken by the School to make learning more accessible to public servants across all regions. Additional information is available in the 2017–18 Departmental Plan. II–17 2017–18 Estimates

40 Canada School of Public Service Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Federal public service employees have the common knowledge, skills and competencies to fulfill their responsibilities in serving Canadians. Learning Services 59,000,898 58,009,726 62,098,772 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 33,151,233 19,567,811 21,146,172 77,577,537 92,152,131 83,244,944 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–18 2017–18 Estimates

41 Canadian Air Transport Security Authority Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Air Transport Security Authority Raison d'être The Canadian Air Transport Security Authority (CATSA) is an agent Crown corporation with the mandate to protect the public by securing critical elements of the air transportation system as assigned by the Government of Canada. CATSA’s goal is to provide a professional, effective, efficient and consistent level of security screening services, at or above the standards set by Transport Canada, its regulator. Funded by parliamentary appropriations, CATSA is accountable to Parliament through the Minister of Transport. CATSA’s vision is to excel in air transportation security through its service to passengers, its people and its partnerships. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 800 700 600 500 Voted 400 300 Amount 200 (millions of dollars) 100 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Payments to the Authority for operating and capital 584,584,214 656,747,273 624,005,722 766,278,268 expenditures Total Voted 624,005,722 766,278,268 584,584,214 656,747,273 656,747,273 766,278,268 584,584,214 Total Budgetary 624,005,722 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights CATSA’s 2017 – 18 Main Estimates of $584.6 million, which require approval from Parliament, are $39.4 million or approximately 6% lower than its 2016 – 17 Main Estimates of $624.0 million***. The Main Estimates consist of $471.4 million for operating expenditures and $113.2 million for capital expenditures. CATSA’s 2017 – 18 Main Estimates for operating expenditures of $471.4 million are equivalent to its 2016 – 17 Main Estimates and represent CATSA’s A-Base funding. CATSA’s 2017 18 Main Estimates for capital expenditures of $113.2 million are $39.4 million or approximately 26% lower than its – – 17 Main Estimates of $152.6 million. The year-over-year variance in CATSA’s capital budget envelope reflects lower cash flow 2016 – 18 to support the deployment of its new Hold Baggage Screening system as part of a 10-year capital life-cycle requirements for 2017 management plan. The variance is also attributable to a decrease in planned capital spending for Pre-Board Screening associated with the deployment of advanced technology and CATSA’s life-cycle management plan. As set out in its 2016 – 17 to 2020 – 21 Corporate Plan, CATSA’s funding priorities for the 2017 – 18 fiscal year will continue to focus on the delivery of its core mandated activities. This includes the ongoing deployment of CATSA’s new Hold Baggage Screening system at airports across Canada as part of its capital life-cycle management plan and enhancement of select Pre-Board Screening checkpoints to improve the passenger experience. II–19 2017–18 Estimates

42 Canadian Air Transport Security Authority Part II – Main Estimates ***The incremental funding received from the Government of Canada of $29.0 million for Pre-Board Screening and $113.3 million for enhanced Non-Passenger Screening for 2016-17 was not reflected in CATSA’s 2016-17 Main Estimates of $624.0 million, as provided by Treasury Board Secretariat, as this funding was obtained through the 2016-17 Supplementary Estimates (A) approval process. CATSA is working with Transport Canada on an operationally effective long-term funding strategy for Pre-Board Screening and Non-Passenger Screening for 2017-18 and beyond. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Screening programs at designated Canadian airports protect the travelling public. Pre-Board Screening . . . . . 324,766,300 351,245,332 Hold Baggage Screening . . . . . 193,987,914 210,862,820 Non-Passenger Screening . . . . . 19,634,000 18,722,126 Restricted Area Identity Card 2,477,000 2,177,019 . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 43,719,000 40,998,425 656,747,273 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 656,747,273 624,005,722 584,584,214 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–20 2017–18 Estimates

43 Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Raison d'être , the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (the Corporation), as the national public broadcaster, As defined by the 1991 Broadcasting Act should provide radio and television services incorporating a wide range of programming that informs, enlightens and entertains. The programming provided by the Corporation should: • Be predominantly and distinctively Canadian; • Reflect Canada and its regions to national and regional audiences, while serving the special needs of those regions; • Actively contribute to the flow and exchange of cultural expression; • Be in English and in French, reflecting the different needs and circumstances of each official language community, including the particular needs and circumstances of English and French linguistic minorities; • Strive to be of equivalent quality in English and French; • Contribute to shared national consciousness and identity; • Be made available throughout Canada by the most appropriate and efficient means and as resources become available for the purpose; and • Reflect the multicultural and multiracial nature of Canada. The Corporation reports to Parliament through the Minister of Canadian Heritage. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1200 1000 800 Voted 600 Amount 400 (millions of dollars) 200 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the Corporation for operating expenditures 928,331,798 927,306,798 1,002,306,798 1 1,076,202,798 5 Payments to the Corporation for working capital 4,000,000 4,000,000 4,000,000 4,000,000 10 Payments to the Corporation for capital expenditures 105,692,000 106,717,000 106,717,000 107,821,000 Total Voted 1,038,023,798 1,113,023,798 1,188,023,798 1,038,023,798 Total Budgetary 1,038,023,798 1,038,023,798 1,113,023,798 1,188,023,798 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights 2017–18 will be the third year of the Corporation’s 5-year strategy, Strategy 2020. The strategy aims to better position the broadcaster to meet the fundamental shifts that are transforming the media universe, and consequently how it connects with Canadians. Strategy 2020 is a promise by CBC/Radio-Canada to intensify and deepen its one-on-one relationship with individual Canadians; work in partnership with the creative community to communicate the breadth and depth of Canada’s reality; and set the Corporation on a clear course to long-term financial sustainability. The vision is that by 2020, CBC/Radio-Canada will be the public space at the heart of our conversations and experiences as Canadians. II–21 2017–18 Estimates

44 Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Part II – Main Estimates The Corporation’s appropriations for 2017–18 include the government’s reinvestment of $150 million announced in Budget 2016. The reinvestment ensures transformation of the public broadcaster into the digital public space that will allow Canadians to engage with each other, and their world. The reinvestment would also counter existing financial pressures, strengthen the Corporation’s transformation by investing in new content and programming, and allow for enhanced services. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary A national public broadcasting service exists that is primarily Canadian in content and connects citizens to the Canadian experience. Television, Radio and Digital Services . . . . . 1,134,536,219 985,915,196 Transmission and Distribution of Programs . . . . . 47,656,331 46,764,284 Specialty Channels for Specific Audiences . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 5,831,248 5,344,318 1,038,023,798 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 1,038,023,798 1,038,023,798 1,188,023,798 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–22 2017–18 Estimates

45 Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety Raison d'être The Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety (CCOHS) was founded by an Act of Parliament in 1978 with a mandate to promote health and safety in the workplace and to enhance the physical and mental health of working Canadians. CCOHS operates under Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety Act (S.C., 1977–78, c. 29) which was passed by the legislative authority of the unanimous vote in the Canadian Parliament. The purpose of this Act is to promote the fundamental right of Canadians to a healthy and safe working environment by creating a national institute (CCOHS) concerned with the study, encouragement and co-operative advancement of occupational health and safety. CCOHS functions as an independent departmental corporation under Schedule II of the Financial and is accountable to Parliament through the Minister of Employment, Workforce Development and Labour. Administration Act Its funding is derived from a combination of appropriations, cost recoveries and collaboration with the provinces. It is expected that a portion of the budget will be funded through cost recoveries from the creation, production, and worldwide sales of fee-for-service and revenue generating occupational health and safety products and services. Additional information can be found in CCOHS’ Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 10 8 6 Total Statutory Voted 4 Amount (millions of dollars) 2 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 4,304,184 3,969,600 3,969,600 3,956,267 Program expenditures 4,304,184 3,969,600 3,969,600 3,956,267 Total Voted Total Statutory 5,613,933 4,982,772 4,982,772 4,921,134 Total Budgetary 8,952,372 8,952,372 8,877,401 9,918,117 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety’s planned expenditures remain generally the same as last year. CCOHS will focus its efforts on providing a wide range of needed, relevant and practical information, resources and training that assist Canadians to improve health and safety. CCOHS will work with Canadian and global partners to develop the resources and tools that will improve health and safety and contribute to making Canada’s workplaces safe and more productive. II–23 2017–18 Estimates

46 Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Improved workplace conditions and practices that enhance the health, safety, and well-being of working Canadians. Occupational health and safety information development, delivery services 6,141,291 6,728,530 6,036,633 and tripartite collaboration The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 3,189,587 2,840,768 2,811,081 9,918,117 8,952,372 8,877,401 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–24 2017–18 Estimates

47 Canadian Commercial Corporation Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Commercial Corporation Raison d'être Canadian Commercial Corporation Act The Canadian Commercial Corporation (CCC) is governed by its enacting legislation, the 1946 . The Act outlines CCC’s broad mandate, which is to assist in the development of trade by helping Canadian exporters access markets abroad and by helping foreign buyers obtain goods from Canada. The legislation also provides CCC with a range of powers, including the ability to export goods from Canada either as principal or as agent in such a manner and to such an extent as it deems appropriate. As a result, CCC negotiates and executes bilateral government-to-government procurement arrangements, facilitating export transactions on behalf of Canadian exporters. CCC reports to Parliament through the Minister of International Trade. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 10 8 6 Voted 4 Amount (millions of dollars) 2 0 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Expenditures Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Payments to the Corporation 8,880,000 3,510,000 3,510,000 . . . . . Total Voted 8,880,000 3,510,000 3,510,000 . . . . . Total Budgetary 3,510,000 3,510,000 . . . . . 8,880,000 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights This organization is not receiving voted appropriations in the 2017–18 Main Estimates. II–25 2017–18 Estimates

48 Canadian Commercial Corporation Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Enhanced market access for Canadian exporters to complex international public sector markets. Defence . . . . . . . . . . 3,510,000 Emerging and Developing Markets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8,880,000 . . . . . . . . . . Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture . . . . . 8,880,000 3,510,000 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–26 2017–18 Estimates

49 Canadian Dairy Commission Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Dairy Commission Raison d'être The Canadian Dairy Commission (CDC) is a federal Crown corporation created in 1966 through the . Canadian Dairy Commission Act It reports to Parliament through the Minister of Agriculture and Agri-Food. Its legislated objectives are twofold: to provide efficient producers of milk and cream with the opportunity of obtaining a fair return for their labour and investment; and to provide consumers of dairy products with a continuous and adequate supply of dairy products of high quality. The CDC plays a central facilitating role for the multi-billion dollar Canadian dairy industry. Federal-provincial agreements now provide the authority for many of the programs and activities that the CDC employees administer and facilitate on a day-to-day basis. The CDC strives to balance and serve the interests of all dairy stakeholders — producers, processors, further processors, exporters, consumers and governments. Organizational Estimates Non-budgetary Budgetary 4 35 3.5 30 3 25 2.5 20 Total Statutory Total Statutory 2 Voted Voted 15 1.5 Amount Amount 10 1 (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 5 0.5 0 0 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 3,723,258 3,599,617 3,599,617 3,599,617 Total Voted 3,723,258 3,599,617 3,599,617 3,599,617 3,723,258 3,599,617 3,599,617 Total Budgetary 3,599,617 Non-budgetary 31,338,616 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total Statutory Total non-budgetary 31,338,616 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canadian milk supply management system rests on three pillars: production management, price setting and import controls. The CDC is directly involved in the administration of two of the three pillars (production management and price setting) via the establishment of industrial milk quota and support price. The CDC administers the three revenue pooling and market sharing pools that exist among milk producers. Monthly, the CDC receives data from provincial milk marketing boards and calculates the payment transfers between provinces to equalize returns and adjusts quota allocations to provinces to account for the sharing of markets. The CDC operates several programs for the benefit of the dairy industry. The Domestic Seasonality Programs ensure a steady supply of dairy products on the Canadian market. The Surplus Removal Programs ensure that milk components for which there is no outlet on the domestic market are removed in a timely fashion. Finally, the Matching Investment Fund and the Dairy Innovation program promote growth and innovation in the manufacture and use of dairy products and components. In addition, the CDC, on behalf of the industry, II–27 2017–18 Estimates

50 Canadian Dairy Commission Part II – Main Estimates administers the Special Milk Class Permit Program (SMCPP) and the Dairy Export Program (DEP). The parameters of these programs are decided by the industry. The CDC imports the tariff rate quota of butter and sells this butter to participants in the SMCPP through butter manufacturers. Profits that the CDC generates by this activity are used to finance initiatives that provide benefits to the industry. An example of these initiatives is the Dairy Research Cluster. The CDC also controls the subsidized exports of Canadian dairy products through the issuance of export permits. This permit system has been put in place to ensure that Canadian exports of dairy products do not exceed the limits imposed on Canada by the World Trade Organization (WTO) for subsidized exports. To stimulate investments and growth in the use of Canadian milk and dairy ingredients, the CDC created the program Milk Access for Growth. Producers and processors announced in July 2016 the successful conclusion of negotiations to evolve the Canadian dairy system for the future. The CDC is currently evaluating the impact of the implementation of this strategy on the programs it administers. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary To enhance the vitality of the Canadian dairy industry for the benefit of all stakeholders. Administer milk supply management system 3,723,258 3,599,617 3,599,617 3,723,258 3,599,617 3,599,617 Total Non-budgetary To enhance the vitality of the Canadian dairy industry for the benefit of all stakeholders. Administer milk supply management system . . . . . 31,338,616 . . . . . 31,338,616 . . . . . . . . . . Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–28 2017–18 Estimates

51 Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency Raison d'être The Minister of Environment and Climate Change is responsible for this organization. Environmental assessment contributes to informed decision making in support of sustainable development. The Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency delivers high-quality environmental assessments in support of government decisions about major projects. Additional information can be found in the Agency’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 45 40 35 30 25 Total Statutory Voted 20 Amount 15 10 (millions of dollars) 5 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 27,512,578 37,696,083 30,640,824 27,579,392 27,579,392 37,696,083 30,640,824 Total Voted 27,512,578 1,636,910 3,398,457 Total Statutory 3,452,410 4,161,496 Total Budgetary 29,216,302 30,911,035 41,857,579 34,093,234 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights In support of its strategic outcome: high-quality and timely environmental assessments of major projects to protect the environment and support economic growth, the Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency works towards achieving the following organizational priorities: • Delivering high-quality environmental assessments of major projects; • Building effective relationships with Aboriginal Peoples; and • Playing a lead role in shaping the future of federal environmental assessment. 18 Main Estimates will total $30.6 million in voted authorities. This amount – The Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency’s 2017 17 Main Estimates. This difference is mainly attributable to the following: – represents a net increase of $3.1 million compared to the 2016 • An increase of $2.6 million for ensuring robust environmental assessments and to ensure the Agency is adequately resourced to fulfill legislative obligations; • An increase of $0.5 million for the review of environmental assessment processes; • An increase of $0.2 million for a transfer from the Department of Natural Resources to support the administration of their participant funding for consultations with Indigenous groups; and • A decrease of $0.2 million for the Budget 2016 reduction on professional services, travel and advertising. II–29 2017–18 Estimates

52 Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary High quality and timely environmental assessments of major projects to protect the environment and support economic growth. 17,913,607 24,159,057 21,729,743 Environmental Assessment Delivery Program 5,134,147 3,932,432 4,500,940 Environmental Assessment Policy Program The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 6,168,548 5,433,237 5,248,860 Internal Services 29,216,302 30,911,035 34,093,234 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Contributions Contributions to support the participation of the public and Indigenous groups 4,469,000 4,719,500 1,438,974 in the environmental assessment and associated review processes – Participant Funding Program Contribution to the Province of Quebec – James Bay and Northern Quebec 245,500 245,500 246,000 Agreement II–30 2017–18 Estimates

53 Canadian Food Inspection Agency Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Food Inspection Agency Raison d'être The Minister of Health is responsible for this organization. The Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) is a science-based regulatory agency, with employees working across Canada, in the National Capital Region (NCR) and in four operational areas (Atlantic, Quebec, Ontario and Western). The CFIA is dedicated to safeguarding food, animal, and plant health, which enhances the health and well-being of Canada ʼ s people, environment, and economy. The CFIA develops and delivers inspection and other services to: • Prevent and manage food safety risks; • Protect plant resources from pests, diseases and invasive species; • Prevent and manage animal and zoonotic diseases; • Contribute to consumer protection; and s food, plants, and animals. • Contribute to market access for Canada ʼ The CFIA bases its activities on science, effective management of risk, commitment to service and efficiency, and collaboration with domestic and international organizations that share its objectives. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 900 800 700 600 500 Total Statutory Voted 400 Amount 300 200 (millions of dollars) 100 0 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 560,358,513 512,042,839 565,912,124 525,744,799 Operating expenditures and contributions Capital expenditures 34,773,727 93,074,099 98,261,849 49,256,401 5 Total Voted 595,132,240 605,116,938 664,173,973 575,001,200 Total Statutory 134,622,227 141,195,538 129,648,394 154,230,287 Total Budgetary 749,362,527 739,739,165 805,369,511 704,649,594 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights With the authorities of $704.6 million, the CFIA will continuously modernize itself as an organization in order to better meet the needs of consumers, industry and international trading partners. Every day, more than six thousand CFIA professionals work to protect Canadians across the country and instill confidence in our food safety system and agriculture products. They help protect plant and animal health, prevent food safety hazards, manage food safety investigations and recalls, and help protect the marketplace from unfair practices. II–31 2017–18 Estimates

54 Canadian Food Inspection Agency Part II – Main Estimates Recent investments which support the Agency’s activities include: • Funding to improve food safety for Canadians (Budget 2016) by implementing activities to improve food safety risk intelligence and oversight, enhance food safety through offshore preventive activities, and improve stakeholder compliance in protecting Canada’s food supply; • Funding to support the Canadian agriculture and agri-food sector in seizing market opportunities and securing agriculture market access; • Resources to enable the CFIA to accelerate the required renewal and upgrade of its critical infrastructure assets; • Funding to support the implementation of the Electronic Service Delivery Platform project, to deliver technologies and tools for industry, international trading partners and CFIA inspectors to more efficiently carry out their respective roles and conduct regular business transactions electronically; and • Funding to support the implementation of the Canadian Food Safety Information Network which aims to strengthen the ability of federal, provincial, and territorial food safety authorities to better anticipate, detect, and respond to food-borne hazards minimizing the impact of food safety events on Canadians. ʼ s planning highlights can be found in the 2017 – 18 Departmental Plan. Further information on the CFIA Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary A safe and accessible food supply and plant and animal resource base. 376,113,531 348,722,065 Food Safety Program 364,582,938 Animal Health and Zoonotics Program 141,043,127 124,518,784 137,163,044 Plant Resources Program 79,807,062 78,138,366 93,368,850 International Collaboration and Technical Agreements 32,552,166 31,736,983 31,045,476 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 119,846,641 113,578,857 121,533,396 749,362,527 739,739,165 704,649,594 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Contributions Contributions in support of the Federal Assistance Program 819,000 1,802,426 819,000 Total Statutory 3,500,000 17,131,017 3,500,000 II–32 2017–18 Estimates

55 Canadian Grain Commission Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Grain Commission Raison d'être Canada Grain Act The Canadian Grain Commission (CGC) is a federal government department that administers the provisions of the (CGA). The CGC ʼ s mandate as set out in the CGA is to, in the interests of the grain producers, establish and maintain standards of quality for Canadian grain and regulate grain handling in Canada, to ensure a dependable commodity for domestic and export markets. CGC ʼ s vision is “To be a world class science-based quality assurance provider”. The Minister of Agriculture and Agri-Food is responsible for the CGC. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 10 5 0 -5 Total Statutory -10 Voted -15 Amount -20 (millions of dollars) -25 -30 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 4,776,362 4,776,362 4,746,362 1 5,021,047 5,021,047 4,776,362 Total Voted 4,746,362 4,776,362 Total Statutory (26,230,190) 605,562 605,562 552,751 Total Budgetary (21,209,143) 5,381,924 5,381,924 5,299,113 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The CGC is estimating budgetary expenditures of $5.3 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $4.7 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $0.6 million is to support employee benefit plan obligations. The authority requested for 2017 – – 17 Main Estimates. 18 Main Estimates is consistent with authority provided in 2016 The current CGC funding structure is based on budgetary authorities that are comprised of both statutory and voted authorities. The statutory authorities include employee benefit plan authority for appropriation funded positions and the CGC revolving fund authority which allows the CGC to re-spend fees that it has collected. The voted authority is Vote 1 – Program Expenditures which includes annual appropriation authority and any ad-hoc appropriation authority for the fiscal year. A revolving fund was set up for the CGC in 1995 with the expectation that the CGC would be largely self-funded through fees for service. The CGC transitioned to a new fee structure in 2013–14. Updated user fees came into effect on August 1, 2013. The new fee structure has eliminated the requirement for annual ad-hoc funding. Revenues credited to the revolving fund are expected to be $57.0 million in – 18. 2017 Additional information can be found in the CGC’s Departmental Plan. II–33 2017–18 Estimates

56 Canadian Grain Commission Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canada’s grain is safe, reliable and marketable and Canadian grain producers are properly compensated for grain deliveries to licensed grain companies. Grain Quality Research Program 7,795,591 5,054,113 5,136,924 Quality Assurance Program (41,890,675) . . . . . . . . . . Quantity Assurance Program (4,388,290) . . . . . . . . . . Producer Protection Program . . . . . . . . . . 1,275,020 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 15,999,211 245,000 245,000 (21,209,143) 5,381,924 5,299,113 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–34 2017–18 Estimates

57 Canadian High Arctic Research Station Part II – Main Estimates Canadian High Arctic Research Station Raison d'être Canadian High Arctic Research Station has been created to: • Advance knowledge of the Canadian Arctic in order to improve economic opportunities; environmental stewardship and the quality of life of its residents and all other Canadians; • Promote the development and dissemination of knowledge of the other circumpolar regions, including the Antarctic; • Strengthen Canada’s leadership on Arctic issues; and • Establish a hub for scientific research in the Canadian Arctic. The Minister of Indigenous and Northern Affairs is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 24 20 16 Total Statutory 12 Voted Amount 8 (millions of dollars) 4 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 7,896,157 18,853,197 18,853,197 1 20,963,206 Total Voted 7,896,157 18,853,197 18,853,197 20,963,206 Total Statutory 390,554 622,077 622,077 631,025 Total Budgetary 19,475,274 19,475,274 21,594,231 8,286,711 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canadian High Arctic Research Station is estimating budgetary expenditures of $21.6 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $21 million requires parliamentary approval. The remaining $631,025 represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information. The net increase in the 2017–18 budgetary expenditures compared with the 2016–17 Main Estimates is mainly due to the carry forward of $2.5 million to meet the commitments related to requests for contributions. Additional details about the priorities of the Canadian High Arctic Research Station will be available in the 2017–18 Departmental Plan. II–35 2017–18 Estimates

58 Canadian High Arctic Research Station Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canada has world-class Arctic science and technology to support the development and stewardship of Canada’s North and is recognized as a leader on circumpolar research issues. 5,391,920 Science and Technology for the North 13,679,282 13,599,331 Polar Knowledge Application 3,106,557 2,993,760 1,088,049 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 1,806,742 4,888,343 2,802,232 21,594,231 8,286,711 19,475,274 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Grants to individuals, organizations, associations and institutions to support 1,086,000 1,286,000 156,000 research and activities relating to the polar regions 270,000 10,000 470,000 Grants to support the advancement of Northern Science and Technology Contributions Contributions to support the advancement of Northern Science and Technology 8,427,518 1,726,972 8,175,000 II–36 2017–18 Estimates

59 Canadian Human Rights Commission Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Human Rights Commission Raison d'être Financial Administration The Canadian Human Rights Commission (the Commission) was established in 1977 under Schedule I.1 of the Act Canadian Human Rights Act (CHRA). The Commission leads the administration of the CHRA and ensures in accordance with the (EEA). The CHRA prohibits discrimination and the EEA promotes equality in the workplace. compliance with the Employment Equity Act Both laws apply the principles of equal opportunity and non-discrimination to federal government departments and agencies, Crown corporations, and federally regulated private sector organizations. The Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 24 20 16 Total Statutory 12 Voted Amount 8 (millions of dollars) 4 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 19,737,003 19,307,335 19,307,335 19,222,932 Total Voted 19,737,003 19,307,335 19,222,932 19,307,335 2,615,151 2,841,837 2,600,188 Total Statutory 2,841,837 22,352,154 22,149,172 22,149,172 Total Budgetary 21,823,120 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canadian Human Rights Commission is estimating budgetary expenditures of $21.82 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $19.22 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $2.6 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The variance of $326,000 between 2016 – 17 and 2017 – 18 Main Estimates is mostly due to the decrease of the Employee Benefit Plan rate. In 2017 18 there is also a decrease of $123,000 for the Budget 2016 reduction on professional services, travel and advertising. – 18. – 17 and 2017 – ʼ The Commission s planned spending will remain stable in 2016 Over the next year, the Commission will focus on : • Raising awareness and mobilizing stakeholders around human rights issues to positively influence opinions and actions; • Assessing ways to create a more user-friendly complaint process that people can easily access and fully participate in; and • Shifting the way services are designed, managed and delivered by putting people at the centre of the Commission’s processes. Further details can be found in the Commission’s Departmental Plan. II–37 2017–18 Estimates

60 Canadian Human Rights Commission Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary This organization has implemented the Policy on Results, therefore reporting in the Estimates by Core Responsibility. Human Rights Complaints . . . . . 9,297,057 . . . . . Engagement and Advocacy . . . . . 4,737,991 . . . . . Employment Equity Audits . . . . . 1,159,629 . . . . . To support all responsibilities of the organization. . . . . . 6,628,443 . . . . . Internal Services 22,352,154 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment 22,149,172 . . . . . Architecture 22,352,154 22,149,172 21,823,120 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–38 2017–18 Estimates

61 Canadian Institutes of Health Research Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Institutes of Health Research Raison d'être The Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) is the Government of Canada’s health research funding agency. The Minister of Health is responsible for this organization. It was created in June 2000 by the with a mandate “to Canadian Institutes of Health Research Act excel, according to internationally accepted standards of scientific excellence, in the creation of new knowledge and its translation into improved health for Canadians, more effective health services and products and a strengthened Canadian health care system.” CIHR ʼ s mandate seeks to transform health research in Canada in an ethically sound manner by: • Funding both investigator initiated and priority driven research; • Building research capacity in under-developed areas and training the next generation of health researchers; and • Focusing on knowledge translation that facilitates the application of the results of research and their transformation into new policies, practices, procedures, products and services. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1200 1000 800 Total Statutory 600 Voted Amount 400 (millions of dollars) 200 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 47,989,555 47,308,587 51,508,102 52,633,510 Grants 5 972,339,220 1,024,787,143 1,027,148,842 972,822,921 Total Voted 1,020,812,476 1,019,647,807 1,076,295,245 1,079,782,352 Total Statutory 5,565,677 5,972,196 6,325,424 5,818,621 Total Budgetary 1,025,620,003 1,082,620,669 1,085,600,973 1,026,378,153 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights CIHR is anticipating planned expenditures of $1,085.6 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $1,079.8 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $5.8 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The planned expenditures of $1,085.6 million in 2017–18 represents an increase of $60 million, or 5.8%, from the 2016–17 Main Estimates. This increase is mainly due to the allocation of new ongoing funding through Budget 2015 and Budget 2016. Budget 2015 allocated $15 million to CIHR beginning in 2016–17 to expand the Strategy for Patient-Oriented Research as well as address antimicrobial resistance through health research. Budget 2016 allocated $30 million to CIHR beginning in 2016–17 to maintain and reinforce Canada’s position as a leading-edge, global knowledge economy by increasing CIHR’s support for early career investigators. II–39 2017–18 Estimates

62 Canadian Institutes of Health Research Part II – Main Estimates The remaining $15 million increase is the result of CIHR’s participation in tri-agency programs in collaboration with the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council (NSERC) and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (SSHRC). Funding for these programs varies by fiscal year as CIHR is allocated funding following each distinct competition depending on the successful applicants’ alignment with CIHR’s health-related mandate. For example, beginning in 2016–17, CIHR has been allocated funding as a result of the second competition for the Canada First Research Excellence Fund, a program that helps post-secondary institutions to excel globally in research areas that create long-term economic advantages for Canada. Over 7 fiscal years, CIHR will be partially funding 8 of the 13 recipients for a total of $164.8 million of the $900 million awarded. CIHR has also been allocated funding to begin in 2017–18 as a result of the third cohort of the Canada Excellence Research Chair program, a program that seeks to position Canada at the leading-edge of breakthroughs in priority research areas expected to generate economic and social benefits to Canadians. Over 7 fiscal years, CIHR will be funding 1 of the 3 new Chairs for a total of $12 million of the $24 million awarded. Further details on CIHR’s 2017–18 planned expenditures are available in CIHR’s 2017–18 Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canada is a world leader in the creation, dissemination and application of health research knowledge. 705,412,045 729,420,974 692,439,221 Investigator Initiated Health Research 308,482,516 304,974,917 Priority Driven Health Research 328,536,075 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 12,483,592 27,643,924 28,205,865 1,026,378,153 1,025,620,003 1,085,600,973 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants 907,125,027 866,871,648 Grants for research projects and personnel support 867,669,698 Canada First Research Excellence Fund 34,646,332 16,246,614 16,440,279 21,740,400 22,589,000 Networks of Centres of Excellence 22,589,400 Canada Graduate Scholarships 21,250,000 21,216,528 21,250,000 Institute support grants 13,000,000 12,916,667 13,000,000 Centres of Excellence for Commercialization and Research 9,679,500 11,116,947 10,771,143 Vanier Canada Graduate Scholarships 8,284,309 8,350,000 8,350,000 Canada Excellence Research Chairs 7,933,333 9,800,000 9,800,000 Business–Led Networks of Centres of Excellence 3,344,250 2,798,750 3,106,750 Industrial Research Chairs for Colleges 80,000 160,000 160,000 II–40 2017–18 Estimates

63 Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat Raison d'être The President of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada is responsible for this organization. The Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat (CICS), established pursuant to an agreement reached at the May 1973 First Ministers’ Conference, is an agency of the federal, provincial and territorial governments. Its mandate is to provide administrative support and planning services for intergovernmental conferences of First Ministers, Ministers and Deputy Ministers. These intergovernmental conferences are a key instrument for consultation and negotiation among the different orders of governments and assist in the development of national and/or provincial/territorial policies. They are a critical component of the workings of the Canadian federation and represent a core principle of our democratic society. By skilfully executing the logistical planning and delivery of these meetings, CICS not only relieves governments of the administrative process burden but also allows them to greatly benefit from significant cost efficiencies and economies of scale. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 6 5 4 Total Statutory 3 Voted Amount 2 (millions of dollars) 1 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 4,955,984 5,547,133 5,547,133 1 5,534,133 Total Voted 4,955,984 5,547,133 5,547,133 5,534,133 Total Statutory 314,567 427,837 427,837 390,526 Total Budgetary 5,974,970 5,974,970 5,924,659 5,270,551 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat’s 2017–18 expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. The 2017–18 funding will be utilized to address the following priorities: • Implement the necessary initiatives to enhance and expand strategic partnerships; • Ensure relevant and responsible service delivery; • Implement initiatives to ensure effective and efficient use of resources; and • Cultivate a continuous learning environment. Our departmental plan will contain more details regarding our priorities. II–41 2017–18 Estimates

64 Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Senior-level intergovernmental conference services are professionally and successfully delivered. Conference Services 3,561,128 4,504,460 4,163,437 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 1,709,423 1,420,199 1,811,533 5,924,659 5,270,551 5,974,970 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–42 2017–18 Estimates

65 Canadian Museum for Human Rights Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Museum for Human Rights Raison d'être Museums Act , which established the The Canadian Museum for Human Rights (CMHR) was created in 2008 through an amendment to the Museum as the first national museum to be created since 1967 and the first to be located outside of the National Capital Region. The Museum’s mandate is “to explore the subject of human rights, with special but not exclusive reference to Canada, in order to enhance the public’s understanding of human rights, to promote respect for others and to encourage reflection and dialogue.” The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 35 30 25 20 Voted 15 Amount 10 (millions of dollars) 5 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the Museum for operating and capital 24,865,000 21,700,000 21,700,000 1 33,604,000 expenditures Total Voted 21,700,000 21,700,000 33,604,000 24,865,000 Total Budgetary 21,700,000 21,700,000 33,604,000 24,865,000 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Museum’s reference levels in Vote 1 for operating and capital expenditures in 2017–18 are $24.865 million. The Board of Trustees updated the Museum’s goals based on the lessons learned in the first two years of operations. The updated goals will guide Museum operations and activities through the CMHR’s upcoming five years of operations. These goals will serve as a roadmap in five strategic areas – visitor experience, audience reach, recognized leader, financial sustainability and people. The Board and Executive of the CMHR are committed to building on the Museum’s considerable successes. A defining hallmark of the Canadian Museum for Human Rights is its ability to inspire future generations. The Museum plans to expand its reach across Canada and the world, and to continually refresh and evolve exhibits, content and programming to ensure offerings remain impactful and relevant. The Museum will continue in its efforts to maximize the net income from admissions, membership, programs, retail, facility rentals and commissions from the bistro and catering. Working with the Friends of CMHR, the Museum plans to develop and implement a sponsorship strategy to supplement appropriations and earned revenue. Using business improvement methodologies, the Museum will review work processes to identify any overlap or redundancy in current processes and implement opportunities for continuous improvements. II–43 2017–18 Estimates

66 Canadian Museum for Human Rights Part II – Main Estimates Depending on long-term funding, the Museum plans to expand its remote and web based offerings; ensure the exhibits remain current and relevant to visitors; launch a travelling exhibits program; bring temporary exhibits from other institutions to CMHR, tailoring them to align with the CMHR mandate; continue to be innovative; expand linkages nationally and internationally to continue to contribute to increased economic benefits for Winnipeg, Manitoba and Canada; develop new and nationally relevant learning resources; and launch the National Student Program. Funding to CMHR was increased through federal Budget 2016, including ongoing funding for Payments in lieu of Taxes (PILT) and funding for priority capital requirements largely related to health and safety and the recapitalization of digital hardware and software. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Enhanced knowledge of human rights, with special but not exclusive reference to Canada, in order to enhance the public ʼ s understanding of human rights, to promote respect for others and to encourage reflection and dialogue. Museum Content and Program . . . . . 12,360,000 10,200,000 Accommodation 5,250,000 7,281,000 . . . . . . . . . . 5,224,000 6,250,000 Stewardship and Corporate Management Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment 21,700,000 . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 21,700,000 21,700,000 24,865,000 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–44 2017–18 Estimates

67 Canadian Museum of History Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Museum of History Raison d'être (Statutes of Canada 2013, Chapter 38) which Museums Act The Canadian Museum of History is a Crown corporation established by the came into force on December 12, 2013. The Act states that the role of the corporation is “to enhance Canadians’ knowledge, understanding and appreciation of events, experiences, people and objects that reflect and have shaped Canada’s history and identity, and also to enhance their awareness of world history and cultures.” The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 100 80 60 Voted 40 Amount (millions of dollars) 20 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the Museum for operating and capital 71,600,477 83,587,255 66,199,477 1 77,746,477 expenditures Total Voted 83,587,255 66,199,477 77,746,477 71,600,477 Total Budgetary 83,587,255 66,199,477 77,746,477 71,600,477 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canadian Museum of History is creating an entirely new exhibition on Canadian history. This new exhibition, which represents the largest and most ambitious exhibition project that the Museum has ever undertaken, is called the Canadian History Hall and is due to open on July 1, 2017, the 150th anniversary of Confederation. The hall’s purpose is to tell the story of Canada and its people from the dawn of human habitation to the present day. The new gallery will help the Museum fulfill its mandate. The appropriation request for 2017–18 is $71.6 million, an increase of $5.4 million from the previous year’s approval. The increase is due to: • An increase of $3.1 million for payments in lieu of taxes; and • An increase of $2.3 million in funding for health and safety capital projects. II–45 2017–18 Estimates

68 Canadian Museum of History Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Interest in, knowledge of and appreciation and respect for human cultural achievements and human behaviour through collections of historical and cultural objects, exhibitions, programs and research reflecting a Canadian perspective. Accommodation . . . . . 31,155,000 27,470,000 Exhibit, Educate and Communicate . . . . . 25,643,000 24,764,000 Collect and Research . . . . . 13,175,000 12,650,000 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 1,627,477 1,315,477 83,587,255 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 83,587,255 66,199,477 71,600,477 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–46 2017–18 Estimates

69 Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 Raison d'être . Museums Act The Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 was established in 2010 through an amendment to the The mandate of the Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 is “to explore the theme of immigration to Canada in order to enhance public understanding of the experiences of immigrants as they arrived in Canada, of the vital role immigration has played in the building of Canada and of the contributions of immigrants to Canada’s culture, economy and way of life.” The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 8 7 6 5 Voted 4 3 Amount 2 (millions of dollars) 1 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the Museum for operating and capital 7,700,000 7,700,000 7,900,000 7,820,000 1 expenditures Total Voted 7,700,000 7,700,000 7,900,000 7,820,000 Total Budgetary 7,700,000 7,900,000 7,820,000 7,700,000 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 (Museum) is estimating budgetary expenditures, in 2017–18, of $7.8 million which require parliamentary approval. The planned expenditures of the Museum remain approximately the same as the previous year. Please refer to the Museum’s Corporate Plan for further detail. II–47 2017–18 Estimates

70 Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canadians are engaged in building and exploring the stories, themes and history of Canadian immigration as it continues to unfold. Accommodations . . . . . 2,831,500 2,700,000 Visitor Experience and Connections . . . . . 2,512,700 2,509,700 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 2,475,800 2,490,300 7,700,000 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 7,700,000 7,700,000 7,820,000 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–48 2017–18 Estimates

71 Canadian Museum of Nature Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Museum of Nature Raison d'être The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this organization. Museums Act with the mandate The Canadian Museum of Nature (the Museum) became a Crown corporation on July 1, 1990 through the to increase, throughout Canada and internationally, interest in, knowledge of and appreciation and respect for the natural world by establishing, maintaining and developing for research and posterity, a collection of natural history objects, with special but not exclusive reference to Canada, and by demonstrating the natural world, the knowledge derived from it and the understanding it represents. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 35 30 25 20 Voted 15 Amount 10 (millions of dollars) 5 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 32,515,112 Payments to the Museum for operating and capital 26,452,593 26,129,112 1 29,441,112 expenditures Total Voted 26,452,593 26,129,112 29,441,112 32,515,112 Total Budgetary 26,452,593 26,129,112 29,441,112 32,515,112 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights In 2017–18, the Museum will advance year four of a new strategic plan that leverages its research and collections strengths in Arctic Knowledge and Species Discovery. Key Objectives are: • Create a Centre for Arctic Knowledge and Exploration that transforms people’s understanding of Canada’s Arctic and its relationship with Canada as a country in a 21st century global context. • Create a Centre for Species Discovery and Change that transforms people’s understanding of the relevance of species diversity to their lives now and in the future. • Create a Centre for Nature Inspiration and Engagement that transforms people’s expectations of the Canadian Museum of Nature as a destination for discussion, connection and exploration with nature’s past, present and future that advances understanding and respect for Canada’s natural world. • Position the Natural Heritage Campus as a centre of excellence in collections management and knowledge creation, advancement and sharing by becoming a collections collaborator with institutions around the world seeking to collect, preserve, digitize and disseminate specimens that document the nature of Canada. • Create a sustainable business enterprise model of operation that leverages the Museum’s strategic imperatives: knowledge and discovery, inspiration and engagement, presence, performance and advancement. II–49 2017–18 Estimates

72 Canadian Museum of Nature Part II – Main Estimates The 2017–18 Main Estimates represent an increase of $6.4 million from the previous year due to Budget 2016 funding covering health and safety and special consideration projects such as the completion of the Canada Goose Arctic Gallery and the acquisition of scientific equipment essential to program integrity. Additional information can be found in the Museums Corporate Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Interest in, knowledge of and appreciation and respect for the natural world through collections of natural history objects, public education programmes and research reflecting a special but not exclusive perspective on Canada. Buildings and grounds . . . . . 12,278,511 10,620,872 Inspiration and engagement . . . . . 8,564,185 6,097,324 Research and discovery . . . . . 4,827,823 3,429,884 Collections care and access 1,812,121 1,803,938 . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 5,032,472 4,177,094 26,452,593 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 26,452,593 26,129,112 32,515,112 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–50 2017–18 Estimates

73 Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency Raison d'être Contributing to jobs and growth in Canada, the Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency (CanNor) works to develop a diversified, sustainable and dynamic economy across Canada’s three territories. It does this by delivering funding programs to Northerners and Aboriginal people, guiding resource development and major projects across the North through the Northern Projects Management Office, undertaking research to support the development of evidence-based policies, advocating for Northern economic prosperity and diversification, and collaborating with and aligning the efforts of other federal departments, territorial governments, Aboriginal organizations, and industry. The Minister Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for CanNor. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 60 50 40 Total Statutory 30 Voted Amount 20 (millions of dollars) 10 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 13,317,446 8,874,718 13,543,277 13,199,586 5 Contributions 16,423,487 40,187,121 35,500,000 32,291,373 45,608,819 53,730,398 48,699,586 Total Voted 25,298,205 1,339,601 935,246 Total Statutory 1,381,597 1,637,854 Total Budgetary 46,948,420 26,233,451 55,368,252 50,081,183 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights – 18. The Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency (CanNor) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $50.1 million in 2017 Of this amount $48.7 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $1.4 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approvals and are provided for information purposes. Significant Funding Changes: 17 funding was for program renewals and was provided through Supplementary Estimates. – Almost 50% of CanNor’s total 2016 The total net increase of $23.8 million in 2017 – 18 Main Estimates budgetary expenditures is a result of: • Increase of $19.8 million in renewed funding for the Strategic Investments in Northern Economic Development Program; • Increase of $2.3 million for the Northern Projects Management Office; • Increase of $3.2 million for the Canada 150 Infrastructure Program; and • A reduction of $1.3 million in funding for the Centre for Northern Innovation in Mining. II–51 2017–18 Estimates

74 Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Developed and diversified territorial economies that support prosperity for all Northerners. 36,670,762 Economic Development 18,108,174 39,880,184 Policy and Alignment 4,222,127 2,013,466 3,949,912 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 6,327,746 5,978,872 6,111,811 50,081,183 46,948,420 26,233,451 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Contributions Contributions to support Aboriginal participation in the northern economy 18,300,000 8,809,125 10,800,000 Contributions for promoting regional development in Canada s three territories 10,800,000 19,856,423 2,360,487 ʼ Contributions to support the Canada 150 Community Infrastructure Program 6,400,000 . . . . . 3,200,000 II–52 2017–18 Estimates

75 Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission Raison d'être The Minister of Natural Resources is responsible for this organization. Atomic Energy Control Act In 1946, Parliament passed the and established the Atomic Energy Control Board, providing it with the power to regulate all nuclear activities related to the development and use of atomic energy in Canada. More than half a century later, in May 2000, the Nuclear Safety and Control Act (NSCA) came into effect and established the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission (CNSC) as the successor to the Atomic Energy Control Board, with responsibilities and authorities to regulate an industry that spans all segments of the nuclear fuel cycle and a wide range of industrial, medical and academic uses of nuclear substances. Additional information can be found in the CNSC’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 140 120 100 80 Total Statutory Voted 60 Amount 40 (millions of dollars) 20 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 38,686,934 38,772,935 37,939,524 1 39,835,227 39,835,227 38,686,934 Total Voted 37,939,524 38,772,935 Total Statutory 98,133,441 97,479,282 97,479,282 98,980,935 Total Budgetary 137,968,668 136,166,216 136,252,217 136,920,459 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights – 18. Of this amount, The Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission is estimating budgetary expenditures of $136.9 million in 2017 $37.9 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $99.0 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for informational purposes. The CNSC has statutory authority – pursuant to paragraph 21(3) of the Nuclear Safety and Control Act (NSCA) – to spend during a fiscal year any revenues that it receives in the current or previous fiscal year through the conduct of its operations. The CNSC receives its revenues from regulatory fees for licenses and applications charged in accordance with the CNSC Cost Recovery Fees Regulations . In addition to the statutory authority, the CNSC is also funded through the voted budgetary authority from Parliament – Vote 1 – Program expenditures. Voted authority provides funding for activities exempt from paying fees under the CNSC Cost Recovery Fees Regulations (i.e., hospitals and universities), as these entities exist for the public good. Additionally, fees are not charged for activities that result from Canada’s obligations that do not provide a direct benefit to identifiable licensees. These include activities with respect to Canada’s II–53 2017–18 Estimates

76 Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission Part II – Main Estimates international obligations (including non-proliferation activities), public responsibilities such as emergency management and public information programs, and the updating of the NSCA and its associated regulations. 18, the CNSC’s Main Estimates have increased by $0.7 million or 0.6% when compared to the 2016 – 17 Main Estimates. In 2017 – The increase is due to a $1.5 million increase in Statutory expenditures resulting from an overall increase in projected expenditures due to salary increases. It is also attributable to an increase in revenues earned from formula fees, as a result of a phased-in review of formulas used with the , to align costs with regulatory activities for the various licence types. The increase in CNSC Cost Recovery Fees Regulations Statutory expenditures is partially offset by a decrease in Program expenditures of $0.8 million; of which $0.5 million is attributable to the Beyond the Border: A Shared Vision for Perimeter sunset of funding associated with the single window horizontal initiative outlined in Security and Economic Competitiveness (also known as the Beyond the Border Action Plan). The balance of $0.3 million is a result of Budget 2016 reductions related to professional services, travel and advertising. Additional information can be found in the CNSC’s Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Safe and secure nuclear installations and processes used solely for peaceful ʼ s nuclear purposes and an informed public on the effectiveness of Canada regulatory regime. Nuclear Reactors 39,698,384 39,242,207 40,002,299 Scientific, Technical, Regulatory and Public Information 26,696,945 26,494,116 26,840,929 Nuclear Substances and Prescribed Equipment 13,930,082 13,824,249 12,161,854 Nuclear Fuel Cycle 11,784,983 10,096,285 10,173,578 Nuclear Non-Proliferation 5,982,791 5,937,337 6,442,749 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 41,182,973 40,870,088 39,693,494 Internal Services 137,968,668 136,166,216 136,920,459 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants Grants to enable the research, development and management of activities that 75,000 74,655 75,000 contribute to the objectives of the Research and Support Program Contributions Participant Funding Program 925,000 170,760 925,000 Contributions to enable the research, development and management of 770,000 1,391,382 770,000 activities that contribute to the objectives of the Research and Support Program, and the Canadian Safeguards Support Program II–54 2017–18 Estimates

77 Canadian Polar Commission Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Polar Commission Raison d'être the Canadian Polar Commission Act was repealed as of June 1st, 2015. All rights, Economic Action Plan 2014 Act, No. 2. Pursuant to the personal property or movables and real property or immovables and all obligations of the Canadian Polar Commission were transferred to the Canadian High Arctic Research Station Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1.4 1.2 1 0.8 Total Statutory Voted 0.6 Amount 0.4 (millions of dollars) 0.2 0 2015–16 Expenditures 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 1,264,603 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Program expenditures Total Voted 1,264,603 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total Statutory 23,324 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,287,927 . . . . . . . . . . Total Budgetary . . . . . http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – Highlights Not applicable Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Increased Canadian polar knowledge. Research Facilitation and Communication 1,186,672 . . . . . . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 101,255 . . . . . . . . . . 1,287,927 . . . . . . . . . . Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–55 2017–18 Estimates

78 Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission Raison d'être The Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) is an administrative tribunal that regulates and supervises Canadian broadcasting, and telecommunications in the public interest, as well as contributes to protecting Canadians from unsolicited communications. The CRTC reports to Parliament through the Minister of Canadian Heritage. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 14 12 10 8 Total Statutory Voted 6 Amount 4 (millions of dollars) 2 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 4,582,800 5,072,595 5,072,595 1 5,040,595 Total Voted 4,582,800 5,072,595 5,072,595 5,040,595 Total Statutory 6,415,617 7,051,100 7,051,100 6,445,602 Total Budgetary 12,123,695 12,123,695 11,486,197 10,998,417 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) is estimating net budgetary expenditures of $11.5 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $5 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $6.5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. This is a decrease of $0.6 million when compared to the 2016–17 Main Estimates. This difference is attributable to a decrease in statutory budget expenditures related to employee benefits plans. Once tabled in the House of Commons, additional information will be available in the Departmental Plan. II–56 2017–18 Estimates

79 Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canadians have access to a world-class communication system. Protection within the Communication System 4,730,514 5,038,233 5,152,005 Connection to the Communication System 2,163,097 2,327,711 2,542,213 Canadian Content Creation 1,822,198 1,986,234 1,148,085 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 2,956,721 2,298,055 2,443,243 10,998,417 12,123,695 11,486,197 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–57 2017–18 Estimates

80 Canadian Security Intelligence Service Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Security Intelligence Service Raison d'être Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) Act , the mandate of CSIS is to collect, analyze and retain information and As per the intelligence on activities suspected of constituting threats to the security of Canada, and to report to and advise the government. CSIS is responsible for the collection of national security intelligence inside and outside Canada; the collection of foreign intelligence within Canada; and for security screening assessments for federal government employees, refugees, immigration and citizenship applicants, and some other sectors such as the Canadian nuclear industry. The Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness is responsible for CSIS. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 600 500 400 Total Statutory 300 Voted Amount 200 (millions of dollars) 100 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 489,566,324 518,483,607 537,807,157 1 526,615,028 Total Voted 489,566,324 518,483,607 537,807,157 526,615,028 Total Statutory 46,997,524 53,585,459 53,993,793 50,477,031 Total Budgetary 572,069,066 591,800,950 577,092,059 536,563,848 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Main Estimates for the department are $577.1 million, which represents a $5 million increase over the previous year. The major changes are as follows: • An increase of $8.6 million in support of Canada’s national security and the safety of Canadians; and • A decrease of $3.6 million due to a Budget 2016 government-wide initiative. II–58 2017–18 Estimates

81 Canadian Security Intelligence Service Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Intelligence is used to protect the security and safety of Canada and its citizens. Intelligence Program 495,644,733 528,939,177 524,459,826 Security Screening Program 48,152,882 47,609,240 40,919,115 577,092,059 536,563,848 572,069,066 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–59 2017–18 Estimates

82 Canadian Space Agency Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Space Agency Raison d'être The mandate of the Canadian Space Agency (CSA) is "to promote the peaceful use and development of space, to advance the knowledge of space through science and to ensure that space science and technology provide social and economic benefits for Canadians". The CSA is delivering on its mandate in collaboration with Canadian industry, academia, Government of Canada organizations, and other international space agencies or organizations. The founding legislation that received Royal Assent in 1990 attributed four main functions to the CSA: • Assist the Minister to coordinate the space policies and programs of the Government of Canada; • Plan, direct, manage and implement programs and projects relating to scientific or industrial space research and development, and the application of space technology; • Promote the transfer and diffusion of space technology to and throughout Canadian industry; and • Encourage commercial exploitation of space capabilities, technology, facilities and systems. The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 450 400 350 300 250 Total Statutory Voted 200 Amount 150 100 (millions of dollars) 50 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 180,370,115 184,497,707 184,497,707 161,268,874 5 Capital expenditures 192,112,456 191,918,956 122,419,635 179,207,386 44,567,709 55,941,501 60,966,000 10 Grants and contributions 45,748,000 404,145,210 422,358,163 Total Voted 344,654,509 432,358,164 Total Statutory 8,653,848 10,036,658 10,036,658 9,155,402 Total Budgetary 412,799,058 432,394,821 442,394,822 353,809,911 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Canadian Space Agency (CSA) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $353.8 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $344.6 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $9.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Main Estimates planned budgetary expenditures were $432.4 million in 2016 – 17 representing a net decrease of $78.6 million between fiscal years 2016 – 17 and 2017 – 18. This corresponds to a decrease in Operating expenditures of $23.2 million, a decrease in Capital expenditures of $69.7 million and an increase in Grants and Contributions of $15.2 million. These fluctuations are mainly due to the fact II–60 2017–18 Estimates

83 Canadian Space Agency Part II – Main Estimates that CSA’s projects and missions funding profile vary from year to year and require funding from different Votes depending on their development phases. As a result, pre and post-project expenditures are Operating expenditures whereas the design and build phases call for Capital expenditures. In addition, the science support associated with some projects may necessitate funds either in Operating expenditures or in Grants and Contributions. – – 18 is composed of: 17 and 2017 The variation between fiscal years 2016 • An increase of $10.3 million for activities related to the space station. The current year-over-year increase reflects different cash flow requirements; • An increase of $10.0 million from the 2015 Budget for the Contribution Program under the Canada-European Space Agency Cooperation Agreement for the Advanced Research in Telecommunications Systems (ARTES) program. (Budget 2015 provides the CSA with – $30 million over four years, from 2016 17 to 2019 – 20); • An increase of $7.5 million for items in Budget 2016 related to safety increase at John H. Chapman Space Centre as well as the purchase and installation of absorber material for the David Florida Laboratory (DFL) Bay 2 Anechoic Chamber; • A net increase of $0.9 million due to additional funding received for the Canadian Space Agency’s David Florida Laboratory infrastructure and corresponding equipment to maintain its space capabilities and improve compliance with applicable building codes and standards; • A $90.7 million decrease related to the RADARSAT Constellation Mission (RCM). The current year-over-year decrease is due to different requirements in cash flow, of which $55.5 million is due to the effect of cumulative amounts carried forward and $35.2 million is due to the funding profile requested at the time of the implementation phase approval by Treasury Board; • – 17 for the provision of value-added satellite reports/images for humanitarian A decrease of $9.5 million due to funding received in 2016 needs; • A decrease of $4.8 million due to additional funding received in 2016 – 17 for the Maritime Monitoring and Messaging Micro-Satellite (M3MSat) project; and • A decrease of $1.4 million related to Budget 2016 reduction on professional services, travel and advertising. Once tabled in the House of Commons, additional information will be available in the Department Plan of the Canadian Space Agency at the following address: http://asc-csa.gc.ca/eng/publications/rp.asp. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Canada’s exploration of space, provision of space services and development of its space capacity meet the nation’s needs for scientific knowledge, innovation and information. Space Data, Information and Services 209,187,061 115,240,643 215,085,716 Space Exploration 96,419,798 96,455,420 99,437,817 Future Canadian Space Capacity 87,170,086 66,094,200 61,804,033 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 45,388,166 54,943,762 51,777,088 412,799,058 432,394,821 353,809,911 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–61 2017–18 Estimates

84 Canadian Space Agency Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Class Grant Program to Support Research, Awareness and Learning in Space 8,860,000 11,317,000 6,263,510 Science and Technology Contributions Contributions to the Canada/European Space Agency Cooperation Agreement 36,648,000 27,802,596 27,031,000 Class Contribution Program to Support Research, Awareness and Learning in 9,857,000 13,001,000 10,501,603 Space Science and Technology II–62 2017–18 Estimates

85 Canadian Tourism Commission Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Tourism Commission Raison d'être The Canadian Tourism Commission operating as Destination Canada (DC), is Canada’s national tourism marketing organization. A Crown corporation wholly owned by the Government of Canada, DC’s purpose is to sustain a vibrant and profitable tourism industry by marketing Canada as an internationally competitive, premier four-season tourism destination where travelers can indulge in extraordinary experiences. Canadian Tourism Commission Reporting to Parliament through the Minister of Industry, DC’s legislative requirements are outlined in the Act . Through collaboration and partnerships with the private sector, as well as with the governments of Canada, the provinces and territories, DC works with the tourism sector to maintain Canada’s competitiveness and generate wealth for Canadians by stimulating 20 Corporate Plan. demand for Canada’s visitor economy. Additional information can be found in DC’s 2016 – The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 100 80 60 Voted 40 Amount (millions of dollars) 20 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Payments to the Commission 70,475,770 95,475,770 95,475,770 62,975,770 62,975,770 95,475,770 95,475,770 Total Voted 70,475,770 62,975,770 70,475,770 Total Budgetary 95,475,770 95,475,770 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights DC was created in 1995, as a Special Operating Agency within Industry Canada, and in 2001, became a Crown corporation pursuant to the Canadian Tourism Commission Act . Starting in 2013 – 14, DC’s core appropriations (i.e. excluding one-time funding for special programs) have been $58.0 million. In 2015 – 16, DC was awarded an additional $30.0 million in special program funding relating to the Connecting America marketing initiative spread out 17 and $12.5 million for 2017 – 18. – 16, $12.5 million for 2016 – over three years: $5.0 million for 2015 Through Budget 2016, DC received additional one-time funding to market Canada as a premier tourism destination. Starting in 2016, the two-year, $50.0 million Government of Canada investment for international tourism marketing is being used to augment existing leisure marketing initiatives in our important markets, such as the US and China. DC’s activities are aligned to focus resources on markets of strategic importance to Canada’s tourism industry. DC’s 2016 – 20 Corporate Plan identifies its goal to support the industry as it grows the number of arrivals to 20 million international visitors per year with tourism export revenue of $20 billion. II–63 2017–18 Estimates

86 Canadian Tourism Commission Part II – Main Estimates DC’s objectives are to: • Increase demand for Canada with innovative marketing; • Advance the commercial competitiveness of the tourism sector; and • Increase corporate efficiency and effectiveness. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canadian economy benefits from strong tourism demand from Canadian Tourism Commission’s (CTC) markets. Marketing and Sales . . . . . 84,443,025 60,680,457 Tourism Research and Communications . . . . . 1,961,000 2,238,243 Experiential Product Development 952,008 952,008 . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 8,119,737 6,605,062 62,975,770 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 62,975,770 70,475,770 95,475,770 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–64 2017–18 Estimates

87 Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board Raison d'être The Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board is referred to as the Transportation Safety Board of Canada (TSB) in ʼ s length from other its day-to-day activities. The TSB is an independent agency created in 1990 by an Act of Parliament. It operates at arm s sole objective is to government departments and agencies to ensure that there are no real or perceived conflicts of interest. The TSB ʼ advance air, marine, rail and pipeline transportation safety. This mandate is fulfilled by conducting independent investigations into selected transportation occurrences to identify the causes and contributing factors, and the safety deficiencies evidenced by these occurrences. The TSB makes recommendations to reduce or eliminate any such safety deficiencies and reports publicly on its investigations. The TSB then follows up with stakeholders to ensure that safety actions are taken to reduce risks and improve safety. The TSB may also represent Canadian interests in foreign investigations of transportation accidents involving Canadian registered, licensed ʼ s obligations related to or manufactured aircraft, ships or railway rolling stock. In addition, the TSB carries out some of Canada transportation safety at the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) and the International Maritime Organization (IMO). The TSB is part of the Privy Council portfolio of departments and agencies. The Minister of Democratic Institutions and President of the ʼ s Privy Council for Canada is responsible for tabling the TSB’s administrative reports in Parliament. Additional information can be Queen found on the TSB ʼ s departmental website. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 32 28 24 20 Total Statutory 16 Voted 12 Amount 8 (millions of dollars) 4 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 26,574,772 26,267,261 26,267,261 26,202,261 Total Voted 26,267,261 26,267,261 26,202,261 26,574,772 Total Statutory 3,457,718 3,521,391 3,521,391 3,214,293 Total Budgetary 30,032,490 29,788,652 29,788,652 29,416,554 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The TSB is estimating budgetary expenditures of $29.4 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $26.2 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $3.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The organization ʼ s funding through Main Estimates has decreased from 2016–17 by $0.4 million due mainly to a decrease in the Employee Benefit Plan percentage as determined by Treasury Board Secretariat as part of the Annual Reference Level Update. II–65 2017–18 Estimates

88 Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board Part II – Main Estimates In 2017–18, the TSB will continue to strive to be a modern world-class organization that evolves and adapts as it strives to influence changes that advance transportation safety. This vision statement will be achieved by focusing on the strategic objectives of serving, ʼ s five-year Strategic Plan. Further details regarding plans and priorities can improving, modernizing and updating, as outlined in the TSB be found in the TSB’s Departmental Plan and Strategic Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary This organization has implemented the Policy on Results, therefore reporting in the Estimates by Core Responsibility. Independent safety investigations and communication of risks in the . . . . . . . . . . 23,827,409 transportation system To support all responsibilities of the organization. Internal Services . . . . . 5,589,145 . . . . . 30,032,490 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment 29,788,652 . . . . . Architecture 30,032,490 29,788,652 29,416,554 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–66 2017–18 Estimates

89 Canadian Transportation Agency Part II – Main Estimates Canadian Transportation Agency Raison d'être The Canadian Transportation Agency (the Agency) is an independent, quasi-judicial tribunal and regulator with the powers of a superior ʼ court. The Agency is an arm s length organization that reports to Parliament through the Minister of Transport. The Agency has three mandates: • The Agency helps ensure that the national transportation system runs efficiently and smoothly in the economic and social interests of all Canadians; including those who work and invest in it; the producers, shippers, travellers and businesses who rely on it; and the communities where it operates. • The Agency protects the human right of persons with disabilities to an accessible transportation network. • The Agency provides consumer protection for air passengers. To help advance these mandates, the Agency has three tools at its disposal: : The Agency develops and applies ground rules that establish the rights and responsibilities of transportation service • Rule-making providers and users and that level the playing field among competitors. These rules can take the form of binding regulations or less formal guidelines, codes of practice or interpretation notes. • Dispute resolution : The Agency resolves disputes that arise between transportation providers on the one hand, and their clients and neighbours on the other, using a range of tools from facilitation and mediation to arbitration and adjudication. • Information provision : The Agency provides information on the transportation system, the rights and responsibilities of transportation providers and users, and its legislation and services. ʼ More information on the Agency s role, mission and mandate is available on the Agency website. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 32 28 24 20 Total Statutory 16 Voted 12 Amount 8 (millions of dollars) 4 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 25,022,975 24,290,330 24,290,330 27,714,765 Program expenditures Total Voted 25,022,975 24,290,330 24,290,330 27,714,765 Total Statutory 3,501,757 3,501,757 3,199,401 3,231,257 Total Budgetary 28,254,232 27,792,087 27,792,087 30,914,166 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights 18. Of this amount, The Canadian Transportation Agency (the Agency) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $30.9 million in 2017 – $27.7 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $3.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Compared to 2016–17, the Main Estimates for 2017–18 have increased as a result of II–67 2017–18 Estimates

90 Canadian Transportation Agency Part II – Main Estimates an amount that has been approved via a reverse reprofile requested by the Agency and will be used to pay for the costs related to The Government of Canada Workplace 2.0 Fit-up Standards s Internal Services Program and . This amount is reflected under the Agency ʼ – will be reimbursed over a period of 15 years starting in 2018 19; Looking forward, the Agency has established its strategic priorities for the 2017 – 20 period: : Legislation and regulations that reflect current and emerging business models, travellers ʼ and shippers A modern framework needs, and ʼ best practices in the adjudicative and regulatory fields. : Timely, fair, and effective services in the areas of regulatory determination, dispute resolution, and Excellence in service delivery compliance monitoring and enforcement, based on the letter and purpose of the legislation and regulations, relevant jurisprudence, and the evidence. Stakeholder and public awareness : Clear, relevant information for stakeholders and the general public on the national transportation system, the rights and responsibilities of transportation providers and users, and Agency services. A healthy, high-performing organization : An organization that is independent, expert, impartial, engaged, agile and innovative. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Transparent, fair and timely dispute resolution and economic regulation of the national transportation system. Economic Regulation 11,099,602 11,532,859 11,315,866 Adjudication and Alternative Dispute Resolution 10,334,836 8,703,153 9,253,556 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 6,819,794 10,678,154 7,222,665 28,254,232 27,792,087 30,914,166 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–68 2017–18 Estimates

91 Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Part II – Main Estimates Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Raison d'être The Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (the Commission) is an independent agency created by Parliament and is not part of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP). The Commission’s fundamental role is to provide civilian review of the conduct of the RCMP members in carrying out their policing duties, thereby holding the RCMP accountable to the public. The Commission ensures that complaints about the conduct of RCMP members are examined fairly and impartially. Its findings and recommendations help identify and remedy policing problems which stem from the conduct of individual RCMP members or from deficiencies in RCMP policies or practices. The Commission also conducts reviews of specified RCMP activities, reports to provinces which contract RCMP services, conducts research, program outreach and public education, and provides independent observers to investigations of serious incidents involving RCMP members. The Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 12 10 8 Total Statutory 6 Voted Amount 4 (millions of dollars) 2 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 9,025,809 9,025,809 9,020,809 1 8,736,312 8,736,312 9,025,809 Total Voted 9,020,809 9,025,809 Total Statutory 981,751 1,002,508 1,002,508 915,080 Total Budgetary 9,718,063 10,028,317 10,028,317 9,935,889 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police is estimating budgetary expenditures of $9.9 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $9 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $0.9 million represents statutory authorities that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Planned expenditures decrease by $0.1 million from 2016 – 17 to 2017 – 18 mainly attributable to decreases related to contributions to employee benefit plans statutory authorities. In 2017–18, the Commission will continue to identify and address the policing issues of daily concern to Canadians. The Commission will examine the conduct of RCMP members in relation to specific complaints and monitor wider trends and developments in RCMP policy and practices. The Commission will provide recommendations that enhance the accountability of the RCMP and contribute to the public’s II–69 2017–18 Estimates

92 Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Part II – Main Estimates trust and confidence in the RCMP and its members. The Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police has assumed its new responsibilities as outlined in the , which Enhancing Royal Canadian Mounted Police Accountability Act include conducting reviews of specified RCMP activities, providing enhanced reporting to provinces which contract for RCMP services and conducting research and outreach. Additional information and details on the Commission’s priorities can be found in its 2017 – 18 Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Public Confidence in the RCMP. Civilian review of RCMP members conduct in the performance of their 6,529,281 7,333,382 6,317,800 ʼ duties The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 3,188,782 2,602,507 3,710,517 9,718,063 10,028,317 9,935,889 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–70 2017–18 Estimates

93 Communications Security Establishment Part II – Main Estimates Communications Security Establishment Raison d'être , the Communications Security Establishment’s (CSE) Signals Intelligence program provides National Defence Act As mandated by the foreign intelligence that addresses the Government of Canada’s vital interests in defence, security, and international affairs through the collection, processing, analysis and reporting of intelligence. The Signals Intelligence program also helps protect the electronic information and information infrastructures of importance to the Government of Canada, and provides technical and operational assistance to federal law enforcement and security agencies. CSE’s Information Technology Security program provides advice, guidance, and services to help ensure the protection of electronic information and information systems of importance to the Government of Canada. The Minister of National Defence is responsible for CSE. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 700 600 500 400 Total Statutory Voted 300 Amount 200 (millions of dollars) 100 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 580,515,741 546,109,459 562,055,934 1 560,506,384 Total Voted 580,515,741 546,109,459 562,055,934 560,506,384 Total Statutory 39,032,317 37,515,359 37,777,826 35,477,339 Total Budgetary 583,624,818 599,833,760 595,983,723 619,548,058 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Communications Security Establishment is estimating budgetary expenditures of $596.0 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $560.5 million requires approval of Parliament. The remaining $35.5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The Main Estimates for the department are $596.0 million, a net increase of $12.4 million. The major changes are as follows: • A decrease of $1.4 million related to Budget 2016 reductions to professional services, travel, and advertising; • A decrease of $3.5 million related to changes in the statutory forecasts; • A net increase of $3.6 million related to CSE’s accommodations mainly due to a transfer from Public Services and Procurement Canada (PSPC) in the last phase of CSE’s move to the new facility; and • A net increase of $13.7 million in support of CSE’s mandate. II–71 2017–18 Estimates

94 Communications Security Establishment Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Foreign signals intelligence and technical security capabilities advance and protect Canada’s vital interests. Signals Intelligence 438,406,622 429,828,281 420,929,869 Information Technology (IT) Security 166,155,442 162,694,949 181,141,436 595,983,723 619,548,058 583,624,818 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–72 2017–18 Estimates

95 Copyright Board Part II – Main Estimates Copyright Board Raison d'être The Copyright Board is an economic regulatory body empowered to establish, either mandatorily or at the request of an interested party, the royalties to be paid for the use of copyrighted works, when the administration of such copyright is entrusted to a collective-administration society. The Board also has the right to supervise agreements between users and licensing bodies and issues licences when the copyright owner cannot be located. The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 3.5 3 2.5 2 Total Statutory Voted 1.5 Amount 1 (millions of dollars) 0.5 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 2,573,491 2,813,641 2,813,641 1 2,802,641 Total Voted 2,573,491 2,813,641 2,813,641 2,802,641 Total Statutory 255,214 298,083 298,083 272,088 Total Budgetary 3,111,724 3,111,724 3,074,729 2,828,705 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Copyright Board of Canada is estimating budgetary expenditures of $3.1 million in 2017-18. Of this amount, $2.8 million requires approval by Parliament and the remaining $272 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The Copyright Board of Canada will continue to ensure balanced decision-making as incentive for the creation and use of copyrighted works. The Board will also examine possible avenues to improve existing practices and procedures, with the aim of streamlining them and reduce uncertainty, while safeguarding fairness of process. II–73 2017–18 Estimates

96 Copyright Board Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Fair decision-making to provide proper incentives for the creation and use of copyrighted works. Copyright Tariff Setting and Issuance of Licences 2,285,991 2,490,530 2,520,496 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 542,714 584,199 591,228 3,074,729 2,828,705 3,111,724 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–74 2017–18 Estimates

97 Correctional Service of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Correctional Service of Canada Raison d'être The Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness is responsible for the Correctional Service of Canada. The purpose of the federal correctional system, as defined in law, is to contribute to the maintenance of a just, peaceful and safe society by carrying out sentences imposed by courts through the safe and humane custody and supervision of offenders; and by assisting the rehabilitation of offenders and their reintegration into the community as law-abiding citizens through the provision of programs in Corrections and Conditional Release Act , s. 3). penitentiaries and in the community ( The Correctional Service of Canada, as part of the criminal justice system and respecting the rule of law, contributes to public safety by actively encouraging and assisting offenders to become law-abiding citizens, while exercising reasonable, safe, secure and humane control. Additional information can be found in the organization’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Non-budgetary Budgetary 0.00018 2800 0.00016 2400 0.00014 2000 0.00012 1600 0.00010 Total Statutory Total Statutory Voted Voted 0.00008 1200 Amount Amount 0.00006 800 0.00004 (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 400 0.00002 0 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures, grants and contributions 1,969,350,061 1,925,556,005 1,957,146,969 1,962,343,216 Capital expenditures 168,684,074 185,711,724 5 208,941,724 184,573,409 Total Voted 2,111,267,729 2,141,720,378 2,171,284,940 2,138,034,135 219,750,510 251,324,350 251,346,890 229,424,223 Total Statutory Total Budgetary 2,357,784,645 2,362,592,079 2,393,067,268 2,400,709,163 Non-budgetary Voted 165 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Loans to individuals under mandatory supervision and – ʼ Loan Account parolees through the Parolees Total Voted 165 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total non-budgetary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 165 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Correctional Service of Canada is estimating budgetary expenditures of $2,400.71 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $2,171.29 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $229.42 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. This represents a net increase of $38.12 million from 2016–17 Main Estimates. II–75 2017–18 Estimates

98 Correctional Service of Canada Part II – Main Estimates The major changes are as follows: • An increase of $40.95 million related to funding received to cover expenditures due to changes in offender population volumes and price fluctuations; • An increase of $0.24 million related to Federal Infrastructure Initiative; • An increase of $0.43 million related to 2017–18 Funding of Federal Contaminated Sites Action Plan (FCSAP – Phase III); • An increase of $27.50 million in capital investments mainly due to reprofiling of funds from previous years; • A decrease of $4.86 million related to the Budget 2016 reduction for professional services, travel, advertising; • A decrease of $4.27 million due to the cessation of funding for the Accelerated Infrastructure Program in 2017–18; • A decrease of $21.90 million related to the department’s allocation of the employer’s share of the employee benefit plan; and • An increase of $0.03 million for miscellaneous items. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary The custody, correctional interventions, and supervision of offenders in communities and in institutions, contribute to public safety. Custody 1,528,166,844 1,512,168,537 1,519,751,744 398,165,375 407,357,544 Correctional Interventions 408,423,801 Community Supervision 141,891,344 157,830,355 137,257,516 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 297,976,182 304,742,225 307,354,420 2,357,784,645 2,400,709,163 2,362,592,079 Total Non-budgetary The custody, correctional interventions, and supervision of offenders in communities and in institutions, contribute to public safety. Correctional Interventions . . . . . 165 . . . . . . . . . . 165 . . . . . Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants Grant to the University of Saskatchewan for Forensic Research Centre 120,000 120,000 120,000 II–76 2017–18 Estimates

99 Courts Administration Service Part II – Main Estimates Courts Administration Service Raison d'être . Courts Administration Service Act The Courts Administration Service (CAS) was established in 2003 with the coming into force of the The role of CAS is to provide effective and efficient judicial, registry and corporate services to four superior courts of record – the Federal Court of Appeal, the Federal Court, the Court Martial Appeal Court of Canada and the Tax Court of Canada. The Act enhances judicial independence by placing administrative services at arm’s length from the Government of Canada and enhances accountability for the use of public money. The Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 80 70 60 50 Total Statutory 40 Voted 30 Amount 20 (millions of dollars) 10 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 65,199,516 67,404,941 68,590,696 65,598,166 65,598,166 67,404,941 68,590,696 Total Voted 65,199,516 6,696,504 7,152,127 7,182,509 Total Statutory 6,657,003 Total Budgetary 72,294,670 72,351,643 74,587,450 75,247,699 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Courts Administration Service (CAS) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $75.25 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $68.59 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $6.66 million represents the statutory funding forecast that does not require additional approval and is provided for information purposes. The core programs of the CAS have remained relatively constant over the years. Nevertheless, CAS’ reference levels have been impacted by legislative changes affecting the workload of the federal courts as well as various government initiatives. The activities that have caused the majority of the variations in reference levels include: • Renewal of funding for Division 9 proceedings of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act aimed at addressing challenges in the management of security inadmissibility cases, protecting classified information in immigration proceedings, and obtaining diplomatic assurances of safety for inadmissible individuals facing a risk of torture; • Funding to remove the visa requirement for citizens of Mexico; • Budget 2015 funding for investment in physical security enhancements such as additional cameras, security personnel and screening tools that will help ensure the federal courts remain secure and function properly. In addition, it will enable IT security enhancements to further protect judicial and CAS information; • Budget 2016 funding to invest in information technology infrastructure upgrades to safeguard the efficiency of the federal court system; and II–77 2017–18 Estimates

100 Courts Administration Service Part II – Main Estimates • Budget 2016 funding to help relocate the Quebec City federal courts facility, thereby ensuring continued federal courts presence in Quebec City. More details on important trends and variances can be found in the CAS 2017-18 Departmental Plan, as well as the Financial Statements Discussion and Analysis and the Quarterly Financial Reports. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary The public has timely and fair access to the litigation processes of the Federal Court of Appeal, the Federal Court, the Court Martial Appeal Court of Canada and the Tax Court of Canada. Registry Services 23,639,751 27,475,819 24,278,931 Judicial Services 24,689,653 27,994,392 27,134,101 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 21,520,818 23,082,227 20,078,320 72,294,670 72,351,643 75,247,699 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–78 2017–18 Estimates

101 Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food Part II – Main Estimates Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food Raison d'être The Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food (AAFC) was created in 1868 — one year after Confederation — because of the importance of agriculture to the economic, social and cultural development of Canada. Today, the Department helps create the conditions for the long-term profitability, sustainability and adaptability of the Canadian agricultural sector. AAFC supports the sector through initiatives that promote innovation and competitiveness, and that proactively manage risk. The Department’s goal is to position agriculture, agri-food and agri-based product industries to realize their full potential by seizing new opportunities in the growing domestic and global marketplace. The Minister of Agriculture and Agri-Food is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 2800 2400 2000 1600 Total Statutory Voted 1200 Amount 800 (millions of dollars) 400 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 546,207,488 534,827,658 883,056,701 535,624,241 5 Capital expenditures 49,307,846 74,750,000 91,297,489 74,339,571 10 Grants and contributions 382,607,834 373,326,850 335,932,000 343,252,000 978,123,168 1,347,681,040 945,895,812 Total Voted 952,829,658 950,286,424 1,310,903,598 1,311,005,263 Total Statutory 1,305,287,886 Total Budgetary 1,928,409,592 2,263,733,256 2,658,686,303 2,251,183,698 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada is estimating budgetary expenditures of $2.25 billion in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $945.9 million is voted funding which requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $1.3 billion represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information only. Most of Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada’s funding supports programs under Growing Forward 2, a five-year (2013 – 18) policy framework by federal, provincial and territorial governments for Canada ʼ s agricultural and agri-food sector. Growing Forward 2 supports strategic investments that promote innovation, competitiveness and market development initiatives to help producers meet rising demand, both in Canada and internationally, while continuing to proactively manage risk. A significant portion of this $3 billion dollar investment is in the form of grants and contributions. Compared to 2016 – 17, the Main Estimates have decreased by $12.5 million. Notable changes include: • A decrease of $6.0 million in contributions to employee benefits plans as a result of a change in the established rate for 2017 – 18; • A planned decrease of $4.6 million due to the sunsetting of the Churchill Port Utilization Program; II–79 2017–18 Estimates

102 Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food Part II – Main Estimates • $4.5 million transfer to Western Economic Diversification in support of the Saskatchewan Canadian Cattlemen’s Association project under the Western Diversification Program; • A decrease of $3.9 million related to planned government wide spending reductions, as announced in Budget 2016; • A decrease of $1.7 million for the Federal Infrastructure Initiative; • An increase of $4.6 million to support genomics, digitization and data mobilization of Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada biological collections, as announced in Budget 2016; and • An increase of $2.6 million to improve access to international markets for Agricultural products as announced in Budget 2015. For additional information, please refer to Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada’s Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary A competitive and market-oriented agriculture, agri-food and agri-based products sector that proactively manages risk. 923,685,461 1,306,311,287 1,305,927,027 Business Risk Management 198,590,662 173,414,582 171,704,257 Market Access, Negotiations, Sector Competitiveness, and Assurance Systems Farm Products Council of Canada 3,087,351 3,008,456 3,036,170 An innovative and sustainable agriculture, agri-food and agri-based products sector. Science, Innovation, Adoption and Sustainability 600,370,331 563,745,548 560,789,990 Industry Capacity 50,436,622 61,514,447 73,027,026 Canadian Pari-Mutuel Agency (962,575) . . . . . . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 153,201,740 143,189,378 149,248,786 1,928,409,592 2,263,733,256 2,251,183,698 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–80 2017–18 Estimates

103 Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants 1,883,000 847,849 883,000 Grants to foreign recipients for participation in international organizations supporting agriculture 100,000 100,000 Grant payments for the AgriRisk Initiatives program 100,000 Total Statutory 140,911,335 167,300,000 167,300,000 Contributions Contributions for Cost-Shared Strategic Initiatives programming in Innovation 100,179,252 110,033,641 100,179,252 under Growing Forward 2 60,869,892 78,772,226 60,869,892 Contributions for Cost-Shared Strategic Initiatives programming in Competitiveness and Market Development under Growing Forward 2 Contribution payments for the AgriInnovation program under Growing 60,455,000 60,455,000 62,908,011 Forward 2 Contributions for Cost-Shared Strategic Initiatives programming in 44,830,856 28,955,199 44,830,856 Adaptability and Industry Capacity under Growing Forward 2 Contribution payments for the AgriMarketing program under Growing 35,500,000 28,867,797 35,500,000 Forward 2 Contributions for the AgriRisk Initiatives program 17,150,000 16,400,000 5,270,710 Contributions to support the Canadian Agricultural Adaptation program 5,591,000 2,667,292 10,061,000 Contributions in support of the Agricultural Greenhouse Gases program 5,382,000 3,008,614 5,382,000 Contribution payments for the AgriCompetitiveness program under Growing 3,127,000 2,858,375 3,127,000 Forward 2 Contributions under the Career Focus program – Youth Employment Strategy 864,000 800,921 864,000 Total Statutory 1,075,124,348 746,388,995 1,075,124,348 II–81 2017–18 Estimates

104 Department of Canadian Heritage Part II – Main Estimates Department of Canadian Heritage Raison d'être The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this organization. s major national cultural institutions play a vital role in the cultural, civic and economic The Department of Canadian Heritage and Canada ʼ life of Canadians. We work together to support culture, arts, heritage, official languages, community participation, as well as initiatives tied to Indigenous languages and cultures, youth, and sport. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1600 1400 1200 1000 Total Statutory 800 Voted 600 Amount 400 (millions of dollars) 200 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 178,864,610 183,944,057 206,922,600 208,821,920 5 Grants and contributions 1,084,961,970 1,204,970,171 1,210,058,005 1,037,186,919 1,216,051,529 1,268,906,027 Total Voted 1,418,879,925 1,411,892,771 Total Statutory 24,895,795 25,599,451 26,873,045 25,816,845 Total Budgetary 1,240,947,324 1,294,505,478 1,438,765,816 1,444,696,770 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Department of Canadian Heritage is estimating budgetary expenditures of $1.44 billion in 2017–18. Of this amount, $1.41 billion requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $25.8 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and that are provided for information purposes. This is an increase of $150.2 million when compared with the 2016–17 Main Estimates. The overall increase is explained by an increase of $24.9 million in Vote 1 (Operating Expenditures), $125.1 million in Vote 5 (Grants and Contributions) and $0.2 million in statutory forecasts. The increase of $24.9 million in Vote 1 is mainly due mainly to: • An increase of $10.5 million for the Grants and Contributions Modernization Initiative (including repairs to the roof of the Canadian Conservation Institute (CCI)); • An increase of $6.3 million for the celebrations of the 150th anniversary of Confederation, including a reprofile of $0.5 million; • An increase of $4.8 million for the transfer of funds and responsibilities for the Multiculturalism Program; • An increase of $2.4 million to support the promotion of Canadian artists and cultural industries on the world stage; • An increase of $1.3 million for social infrastructure – Canada Cultural Spaces Fund; and • A decrease of $0.9 million for the Budget 2016 reductions. II–82 2017–18 Estimates

105 Department of Canadian Heritage Part II – Main Estimates The increase of $125.1 million in Vote 5 is mainly due to: • An increase of $82.8 million for Social Infrastructure – Canada Cultural Spaces Fund; • An increase of $17.6 million to preserve Indigenous languages in the Northwest Territories, Yukon and Nunavut; • An increase of $8.6 million for the transfer of funds and responsibilities for the Multiculturalism Program; • An increase of $6.4 million to support the celebrations of Montreal’s 375th anniversary; • An increase of $5.0 million for the Harbourfront Centre Funding Program; • An increase of $2.6 million to support the promotion of Canadian artists and cultural industries on the world stage; and • An increase of $1.9 million to support the Court Challenges Program. For further details regarding Canadian Heritage, its operations and its use of funds, please refer to the 2017–18 Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Canadians share, express and appreciate their Canadian identity. Official Languages 363,467,127 353,724,557 358,867,075 96,962,680 Attachment to Canada 150,174,516 159,884,857 Engagement and Community Participation 45,728,308 92,288,905 60,446,783 Multiculturalism 3,684,723 . . . . . . . . . . Canadian artistic expressions and cultural content are created and accessible at home and abroad. 298,962,377 302,463,015 Cultural Industries 307,637,660 110,935,368 206,997,272 Arts 116,651,447 Heritage 28,745,475 33,412,967 32,530,362 Canadians participate and excel in sport. Sport 219,676,973 206,380,884 206,246,850 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 77,384,345 74,627,098 72,267,948 1,444,696,770 1,240,947,324 1,294,505,478 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–83 2017–18 Estimates

106 Department of Canadian Heritage Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Grants to the Canada Periodical Fund 69,803,639 72,775,054 72,775,054 Grants in support of the Celebration and Commemoration Program 44,480,000 7,910,072 47,520,000 33,322,973 6,556,111 Grants in support of the Development of Official-Language Communities 33,322,973 Program 28,000,000 Grants to the Athlete Assistance Program 28,000,000 27,680,000 17,729,525 20,000,000 20,000,000 Grants to the Canada Cultural Investment Fund 9,516,354 13,500,000 Grants to the Canada Arts Presentation Fund 16,500,000 14,355,000 8,387,986 14,355,000 Grants in support of the Building Communities through Arts and Heritage Program 8,300,000 1,686,995 8,300,000 Grants to the Canada Book Fund 8,000,000 Grant to TV5 Monde 8,000,000 7,922,730 7,000,000 2,371,893 Grants to the Canada Cultural Spaces Fund 5,000,000 676,060 5,599,842 5,599,842 Grants in support of the Enhancement of Official Languages Program 2,565,649 4,663,680 Grants under the Museums Assistance Program 4,663,680 653,971 . . . . . 3,000,000 Grants in support of the Multiculturalism Program 2,000,000 . . . . . 2,000,000 Grants to the Canada Music Fund 1,150,060 Grants in support of the Canada History Fund 1,150,060 1,000 Grants to the Lieutenant-Governors of the provinces of Canada toward defraying the costs incurred in the exercise of their duties: 147,372 147,372 147,372 Quebec 105,627 Ontario 105,627 105,627 British Columbia 97,814 97,814 97,814 Newfoundland and Labrador 77,590 77,590 77,590 Alberta 75,940 75,940 75,940 73,762 73,762 Manitoba 73,762 73,758 73,758 73,758 Saskatchewan 64,199 64,199 Nova Scotia 64,199 62,947 62,947 62,947 New Brunswick 57,071 57,071 57,071 Prince Edward Island 100,000 Grants in support of Innovative Youth Exchange Projects 100,000 20,000 100,000 100,000 Grants to support the Youth Take Charge Program . . . . . 819,000 1,163,827 819,000 Total Statutory Contributions Contributions in support of the Development of Official-Language 201,849,017 217,629,716 192,349,017 Communities Program Contributions for the Sport Support Program 146,615,064 148,895,558 146,315,064 Contributions to support the Canada Media Fund 134,146,077 134,146,077 134,149,077 105,923,289 105,923,289 Contributions in support of the Enhancement of Official Languages Program 117,791,291 101,158,613 21,813,455 20,358,613 Contributions to the Canada Cultural Spaces Fund Contributions in support of the Celebration and Commemoration Program 27,918,034 52,703,767 62,370,962 Contributions to the Canada Book Fund 28,866,301 34,865,958 28,366,301 Contributions to the Canada Music Fund 24,374,231 23,684,854 22,299,231 Contributions to the Canada Arts Training Fund 22,719,000 22,779,440 22,779,440 Contributions for the Hosting Program 19,865,000 30,549,231 19,865,000 Contributions to support the Aboriginal Peoples ʼ Program 19,156,935 15,561,315 11,514,078 Contributions in support of the Exchanges Canada Initiative 17,686,359 17,882,378 17,686,359 II–84 2017–18 Estimates

107 Department of Canadian Heritage Part II – Main Estimates 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) 15,477,742 23,373,182 18,477,742 Contributions to the Canada Arts Presentation Fund 11,076,284 12,165,510 11,076,284 Contributions under the Museums Assistance Program 5,521,316 Contributions in support of the Multiculturalism Program . . . . . 1,917,127 5,000,000 . . . . . Contribution to the Harbourfront Centre . . . . . Contributions in support of the Building Communities through Arts and 3,300,000 8,287,687 3,300,000 Heritage Program Contributions in support of the Court Challenges Program 3,291,234 284,576 1,406,017 Contributions in support of the Canada History Fund 3,087,330 2,887,330 4,202,342 2,960,900 2,745,200 Contributions to TV5 2,960,900 Contributions to the Canada Periodical Fund 1,999,544 3,208,165 1,999,544 Contributions to the Canada Cultural Investment Fund 1,972,205 1,195,605 1,972,205 Contributions to support the Youth Take Charge Program 1,659,410 1,353,023 1,353,023 Contributions to the Task Force for International Cooperation on Holocaust 44,450 44,250 . . . . . Education, Remembrance, and Research II–85 2017–18 Estimates

108 Department of Citizenship and Immigration Part II – Main Estimates Department of Citizenship and Immigration Raison d'être It is often said that Canada is a country of immigrants. And the numbers bear this out: 15 million immigrants have arrived since Confederation (over 6 million new immigrants since 1990); 1 in 5 Canadians were born outside Canada; 86% of eligible immigrants have obtained Canadian citizenship; and Canada is home to over 200 ethnic communities. Managing the selection and settlement of newcomers – providing them pathways to citizenship – has shaped a nation, rich in diversity and brimming with the skills and innovative energy that have contributed to Canadian society and the economy generation after generation. Looking forward, managing migration to Canada stands to be equally fundamental to Canada’s future social cohesion and prosperity. Demographic trends and labour force projections attest to the central role immigration will play in fuelling economic growth in a world of increased mobility and interdependence. As a welcoming society, with a successful track record of managing pathways to citizenship, Canada is well-positioned to: • Attract global talent; • Reunite families; • Respond to crises and offer protection; • Facilitate travel, study, and temporary work; • Maintain world-leading rates of naturalization; and • Offer service excellence to clients. The Minister of Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship is responsible for this organization. Note: Until the establishing legislation is amended, the legal name of the department for the purposes of Appropriation Acts remains Department of Citizenship and Immigration. Additional information can be found in the Departmental Plan at: http://www.cic.gc.ca/english/resources/publications/rpp/index.asp. Organizational Estimates Non-budgetary Budgetary 2400 4 3.5 2000 3 1600 2.5 1200 Total Statutory Total Statutory 2 Voted Voted 800 1.5 Amount Amount 400 1 (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 0 0.5 0 -400 2015–16 2017–18 2017–18 2016–17 2016–17 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 619,503,316 604,119,156 679,139,112 545,294,901 Operating expenditures 5 Capital expenditures 6,776,691 13,706,741 24,875,413 23,756,038 10 Grants and contributions 1,083,445,380 1,301,132,271 1,170,171,545 1,152,355,205 – . . . . . . . . . . 1,991,528 . . . . . Debt write-off – immigration loans Total Voted 1,709,725,387 1,770,181,102 2,007,138,324 1,739,222,484 Total Statutory (119,348,875) (113,975,926) (92,262,896) (173,228,121) Total Budgetary 1,536,497,266 1,650,832,227 1,893,162,398 1,646,959,588 II–86 2017–18 Estimates

109 Department of Citizenship and Immigration Part II – Main Estimates Organizational Estimates 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Non-budgetary 3,721,648 Total Statutory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total non-budgetary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3,721,648 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Immigration Refugees and Citizenship Canada’s budgetary Main Estimates for 2017 – 18 is $1,647.0 million, which represents a net decrease of $3.9 million from the previous year. Of this amount, $1,739.2 million requires approval from Parliament. The remaining negative $92.3 million represents statutory forecasts (mostly made of Employee Benefit Plans combined with the surplus from Passport program) that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes only. Items contributing to the year-over-year decrease of $3.9 million are as follows: • An increase of $33.3 million to resettle 10,000 additional government-assisted refugees in 2016; • An increase of $33.2 million due to statutory adjustments related to the Passport Canada revolving fund; • An increase of $33.2 million to the grant for the Canada-Quebec Accord on immigration; • An increase of $18.1 million to reduce application processing times and achieve higher admission levels for permanent residents; • An increase of $15.4 million to continue the expansion of biometric screening in Canada’s immigration system; • An increase of $4.1 million related to the removal of visa requirement for Mexico; • A decrease of $80.1 million related to the resettlement of 25,000 Syrian refugees resulting from funding realignment to next years to continue the resettlement of these refugees; • A decrease of $29.3 million resulting from the sunsetting of funds related to the implementation and administration of the reforms related to the Temporary Foreign Worker program and the International Mobility program; • A decrease of $14.2 million to transfer the budget to Canadian Heritage as a result of the transfer of the responsibilities of the Multiculturalism Program; and • A decrease of $8.7 million related to the main components of the Electronic Travel Authorization initiative as its implementation is completed and is now on a steady state. Further information can be found in the Departmental Plan at: http://www.cic.gc.ca/english/resources/publications/rpp/index.asp. II–87 2017–18 Estimates

110 Department of Citizenship and Immigration Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Newcomers and citizens participate in fostering an integrated society. 1,201,496,174 1,174,026,452 1,107,030,857 Newcomer Settlement and Integration 61,730,209 62,018,218 Citizenship for Newcomers and All Canadians 77,993,946 Migration of permanent and temporary residents that strengthens Canada’s economy. Permanent Economic Residents 41,914,494 44,243,952 58,368,375 Temporary Economic Residents 24,549,632 53,069,957 29,371,737 Family and humanitarian migration that reunites families and offers protection to the displaced and persecuted. 33,620,196 34,139,406 36,932,907 Family and Discretionary Immigration Refugee Protection 31,211,048 28,013,358 104,261,333 Managed migration and facilitated travel that promote Canadian interests and protect the health, safety and security of Canadians. Migration Control and Security Management 108,005,276 130,472,436 154,340,892 Health Protection 41,760,082 63,786,532 75,135,278 6,113,693 5,908,956 6,480,611 Canadian Influence in International Migration and Integration Agenda (252,405,048) (151,037,689) (184,207,868) Passport The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 217,846,347 202,583,653 189,249,864 4,163,554 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . 12,100,261 Architecture 1,650,832,227 1,646,959,588 1,536,497,266 Total Non-budgetary Newcomers and citizens participate in fostering an integrated society. Newcomer Settlement and Integration . . . . . 3,721,648 . . . . . 3,721,648 . . . . . . . . . . Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–88 2017–18 Estimates

111 Department of Citizenship and Immigration Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Grants 378,213,000 345,059,000 345,059,000 Grant for the Canada-Quebec Accord on Immigration Grant for Migration Policy Development 350,000 348,114 350,000 Contributions Settlement Program 578,437,254 631,057,002 701,528,602 Resettlement Assistance 85,625,943 154,790,378 162,869,437 Global Assistance to Irregular Migrants 3,000,000 670,000 3,000,000 International Organization for Migration 1,454,000 2,002,843 1,454,000 II–89 2017–18 Estimates

112 Department of Employment and Social Development Part II – Main Estimates Department of Employment and Social Development Raison d'être Minister of Families, Children and Social Development, the Minister of Employment, Workforce Development and Labour, and the The Minister of Sport and Persons with Disabilities are responsible for this organization. The mission of Employment and Social Development Canada (ESDC), including the Labour Program and Service Canada, is to build a stronger and more competitive Canada, to support Canadians in making choices that help them live productive and rewarding lives, and to improve Canadians’ quality of life. ESDC delivers a range of programs and services that affect Canadians throughout their lives. The Department provides seniors with basic income security, supports unemployed workers, helps students finance their post-secondary education and assists parents who are raising young children. The Labour Program is responsible for labour laws and policies in federally regulated workplaces. Service Canada helps citizens access ESDC’s programs, as well as other Government of Canada programs and services. Additional information can be found in the organization’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary Non-budgetary 60K 1000 50K 800 40K 600 Total Statutory Total Statutory 30K Voted Voted 400 Amount Amount 20K (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 200 10K 0 0K 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates Main Estimates Estimates To Date To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 628,710,808 607,999,524 647,951,504 576,846,158 Operating expenditures Grants and contributions 1,559,677,506 1,692,443,880 2,023,568,756 1,846,494,791 5 Debt write-off – Government Annuities Account – . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62,290 – 172,045,002 . . . . . 178,370,098 . . . . . Debt write-off – Canada Student Loans Total Voted 2,360,495,606 2,300,443,404 2,849,890,358 2,423,340,949 Total Statutory 57,237,532,414 53,819,910,504 54,999,514,666 59,337,438,404 Total Budgetary 61,637,881,808 56,669,800,862 57,422,855,615 59,598,028,020 Non-budgetary Total Statutory 817,148,156 979,969,792 549,150,322 358,762,888 Total non-budgetary 979,969,792 549,150,322 358,762,888 817,148,156 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights ESDC is planning budgetary expenditures on programs and services totaling $57.4 billion in 2017–18. More than 96% of planned budgetary expenditures will directly benefit Canadians through the Old Age Security Program and other statutory transfer payment programs. II–90 2017–18 Estimates

113 Department of Employment and Social Development Part II – Main Estimates Of the total amount of planned expenditures, $2.4 billion requires approval from Parliament. The remaining $55.0 billion represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The 2017–18 planned expenditures represent a decrease of $2.2 billion, or approximately 4%, when compared to the 2015–16 actual budgetary expenditures of $59.6 billion. The decrease is partly explained by a decrease in Universal Child Care Benefit, replaced by the new Canada Child Benefit. The decrease is offset by an increase to Old Age Security Pension and Guaranteed Income Supplement payments resulting from the aging population and the planned increase in the average monthly benefit amount. When compared to the 2016–17 budgetary Main Estimates of $61.6 billion, the 2017–18 planned expenditures represent a decrease of $4.2 billion, primarily associated with statutory items. In particular, Universal Child Care Benefit represents a decrease of $7.7 billion. This significant decrease is offset by increases to the following items: • An increase of $2.8 billion to Old Age Security Pension and Guaranteed Income Supplement payments explained by changes in the average monthly rate and in the number of beneficiaries; • An increase of $461.5 million to the Canada Student Loans and Grants for Students and Apprentices Program, mostly explained by an increase to Canada Student Grants as a result of Budget 2016 measures to make post-secondary education more affordable for low- and middle-income families; and • A $107.0 million increase to the Canada Disability Savings Grants and Bonds, which is due to a steady increase in total registered Canada Disability Savings Plans and participation in the program. The Department plans to spend $576.8 million in 2017–18 in net operating expenditures (Vote 1), representing a decrease of $31.2 million from the 2016–17 Main Estimates of $608.0 million. The net decrease is mainly related to a reduction in resources for the Temporary Foreign Worker Program. Voted grants and contributions (Vote 5) are expected to reach $1.8 billion in 2017–18, an increase of $154.1 million from the 2016–17 Main Estimates. The increase is mainly attributable to investments announced in Budget 2016 to the Canada Summer Jobs and the Homelessness Partnering Strategy. In relation to non-budgetary loans, there is a net decrease in authorities of $621.2 million from the 2016–17 Main Estimates, mainly as a result of Budget 2016 measures which increase grants and reduce the disbursement of loans as more borrowers will have their financial needs met by the increase in grants. II–91 2017–18 Estimates

114 Department of Employment and Social Development Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Income security, access to opportunities and well-being for individuals, families and communities. Income Security 46,108,407,989 51,916,187,629 49,042,853,716 Social Development 311,001,403 7,933,212,853 8,961,100,867 A skilled, adaptable and inclusive labour force and an efficient labour market. Learning 2,489,519,002 2,969,076,593 2,479,065,886 1,587,159,057 1,783,515,753 1,693,306,935 Skills and Employment Safe, fair and productive workplaces and cooperative workplace relations. Labour 123,719,176 160,249,779 161,240,615 Government-wide service excellence. Service Network Supporting Government Departments 56,037,812 51,132,597 49,259,236 17,442,316 20,654,469 Delivery of Services for Other Government of Canada Programs 23,418,496 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 261,420,377 206,132,177 253,650,710 57,422,855,615 59,598,028,020 61,637,881,808 Total Non-budgetary A skilled, adaptable and inclusive labour force and an efficient labour market. 358,762,888 817,148,156 979,969,792 Learning 817,148,156 358,762,888 979,969,792 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–92 2017–18 Estimates

115 Department of Employment and Social Development Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants 100,928,500 114,552,200 Apprenticeship Grants 114,552,200 34,836,993 41,340,000 41,340,000 New Horizons for Seniors Program Enabling Accessibility Fund Small Projects Grant 15,650,000 13,531,118 13,650,000 Grants to not-for-profit, for-profit, and aboriginal organizations, municipal, 14,800,000 14,800,000 . . . . . provincial and territorial governments for adult learning, literacy and essential skills 14,275,000 7,798,333 14,775,000 Grants to non-profit organizations for activities eligible for support through the Social Development Partnerships Program 10,000,000 52,780 10,000,000 Federal Income Support for Parents of Murdered or Missing Children 9,500,000 9,500,000 9,500,000 Pathways to Education Canada Grant 1,703,000 1,703,000 1,203,000 Labour Funding Program . . . . . 500,000 250,000 Grants to not-for-profit organizations, individuals, municipal governments, Band/tribal councils and other Aboriginal organizations, public health and educational institutions, Régies régionales, for-profit enterprises, research organizations and research institutes to carry out research on homelessness to help communities better understand and more effectively address homelessness issues Named grants for the Organization for Economic Co-operation and 100,000 100,000 81,005 Development 56,353,817,132 53,921,370,909 58,339,214,355 Total Statutory Contributions 497,729,310 Payments to provinces, territories, municipalities, other public bodies, 563,032,566 677,223,000 organizations, groups, communities, employers and individuals for the provision of training and/or work experience, the mobilization of community resources, and human resource planning and adjustment measures necessary for the efficient functioning of the Canadian labour market Contributions to not-for-profit organizations, individuals, municipal 158,762,578 104,249,179 111,494,275 governments, Band/tribal councils and other Aboriginal organizations, public health and educational institutions, Régies régionales, for-profit enterprises, research organizations and research institutes to support activities to help alleviate and prevent homelessness across Canada and to carry out research on homelessness to help communities better understand and more effectively address homelessness issues 16,576,408 Contributions to provincial/territorial governments, band councils, 27,144,123 43,240,013 tribal councils, Aboriginal Skills and Employment Training Strategy agreement holders, municipal governments, not-for-profit organizations, professional associations, business and private sector organizations, consortia, industry groups, unions, regulatory bodies, ad-hoc associations, public health institutions, school boards, universities, colleges, CEGEPs, sector councils, and cross-sectoral councils to support enhanced productivity and competitiveness of Canadian workplaces by supporting investment in and recognition and utilization of skills 12,000,000 11,980,750 12,000,000 Contributions to organizations to support the development of human resources, economic growth, job creation and retention in official language minority communities II–93 2017–18 Estimates

116 Department of Employment and Social Development Part II – Main Estimates 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) 5,840,000 5,840,000 6,271,827 Payments to provinces, territories, municipalities, other public bodies, organizations, groups, communities, employers and individuals for the provision of training and/or work or business experience, the mobilization of community resources and human resource planning and adjustment measures necessary for the social development of Canadians and other participants in Canadian life Contributions to not-for-profit, for-profit, and aboriginal organizations, 3,209,000 8,375,806 3,209,000 municipal, provincial and territorial governments for adult learning, literacy and essential skills 1,800,000 2,438,380 Payments to non-profit organizations to develop national or 1,800,000 provincial/territorial/regional educational and awareness activities to help reduce the incidence of elder abuse and fraud Total Statutory 684,843,230 518,565,138 593,556,097 Other Transfer Payments Payments to provinces and territories to deliver employment programs and 500,000,000 500,000,000 500,000,000 services under the Canada Job Fund and under the Labour Market Agreements Payments to provinces and territories under the Multilateral Framework for 222,000,000 222,000,000 222,000,000 Labour Market Agreements for Persons with Disabilities II–94 2017–18 Estimates

117 Department of Finance Part II – Main Estimates Department of Finance Raison d'être The Department of Finance Canada (Department) contributes to a strong economy and sound public finances for Canadians. It does so by monitoring developments in Canada and around the world to provide first-rate analysis and advice to the Government of Canada and by developing and implementing fiscal and economic policies that support the economic and social goals of Canada and its people. The Department also plays a central role in ensuring that government spending is focused on results and delivers value for taxpayer dollars. The Department interacts extensively with other federal organizations and acts as an effective conduit for the views of participants in the economy from all parts of Canada. The Minister of Finance is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary Non-budgetary 100K 60K 50K 80K 40K 60K Total Statutory Total Statutory 30K Voted Voted 40K Amount Amount 20K (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 20K 10K 0K 0K 2017–18 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 100,498,865 90,740,545 98,060,618 89,280,597 Program expenditures Authority for amount by way of direct payments to the 1 1 . . . . . 5 1 International Development Association pursuant to Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act Authority to increase the limit of insured loans under – . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . . the Protection of Residential Mortgage or Hypothecary Insurance Act Total Voted 100,498,865 90,740,546 98,060,620 89,280,598 Total Statutory 86,906,813,294 89,373,051,964 88,672,716,812 90,054,330,703 87,007,312,159 89,463,792,510 88,770,777,432 90,143,611,301 Total Budgetary Non-budgetary 54,811,893,118 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total Statutory Total non-budgetary 54,811,893,118 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Finance is estimating budgetary expenditures of $90.1 billion in 2017–18. Of this amount $90.0 billion or 99% represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information only. The remaining $89.3 million require approval by Parliament. The 2017–18 Main Estimates of $90.1 billion is $679.8 million higher compared to the 2016–17 Main Estimates of $89.5 billion, and is due to an increase of $681.3 million in statutory votes offset by a $1.5 million decrease in voted amounts. II–95 2017–18 Estimates

118 Department of Finance Part II – Main Estimates The increase of $681.3 million in statutory votes is mainly due to: • Canada Health Transfer – An increase of $1.1 billion reflecting the annual increased funding commitment in the Jobs, Growth and Long-term Prosperity Act, 2012 . Starting in 2017–18, the CHT grows based on a three-year moving average of nominal gross domestic product growth, with funding guaranteed to increase by at least 3 per cent per year. From 2006–07 to 2016–17, the CHT grew 6 per cent per year; • Canada Social Transfer – An increase of $400.4 million reflecting the 3% annual increased funding commitment that commenced in Jobs, Growth and Long-term Prosperity Act, 2012 for 2014–15 and subsequent years; 2009–10 and which was continued in the • Fiscal Equalization – An increase of $373.2 million reflecting the 2.09% gross domestic product-based escalator being applied to the 2016–17 level; • Territorial Financing – An increase of $145.5 million as a result of new and updated data used to calculate territorial expenditure requirements and revenue capacities entering the formula for Territorial Formula Financing; • Alternative Payments for Standing Programs – A decrease in recoveries in the amount of $20.5 million as a result of a decrease in the value of personal income tax points that were transferred to Quebec; • Purchase of Domestic Coinage – An increase of $8.0 million due to proposed amendments to the Royal Canadian Mint Act , which repealed the stipulation that the Mint cannot anticipate profit with respect to the provision of circulation coins; • Youth Allowance Recovery – A decreased recovery of $2.0 million as a result of a decrease in the estimated value of personal income tax points that were transferred to Quebec; • Additional Fiscal Equalization Offset Payment to Nova Scotia – A decrease of $13.3 million due to the decline in offshore oil and gas revenues received by Nova Scotia. The Nova Scotia 2005 offshore arrangement guarantees that the province ʼ s offshore oil and gas revenues that enter the Equalization formula do not impact Equalization payments. Consequently, the province receives payments equal to the decline in Equalization due to these revenues; • Additional Fiscal Equalization to Nova Scotia – A decrease of $43.9 million due to new data entering the formula, which is an average of data for three fiscal years. This program ensures that there is no reduction in combined Equalization and 2005 Offshore Accord Offset Payments relative to the previous Equalization formula (pre-2007); • Other Interest Costs – A decrease of $528.0 million reflecting forecasted long-term bond rates by private sector economists in the 2016 Fall Economic Statement, which affects the average long-term bond rate that is used to calculate interest on the public sector pension obligations pertaining to services pre-April 1, 2000; and • Interest on Unmatured Debt – A decrease of $764.0 million due to a downward revision of interest rates by private sector economists for 2017–18, consistent with the 2016 Fall Economic Statement. The decrease of $1.5 million in Vote 1, Program expenditures is mainly due to a decrease in funding for: • Budget 2015 initiatives ($1.0 million): G-20 Framework Working Group ($0.6 million); Corporate Asset Management Review ($0.4 million); and • Budget 2016 reductions to professional services, advertising and travel ($0.5 million). II–96 2017–18 Estimates

119 Department of Finance Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary A strong economy and sound public finances for Canadians. Transfer and Taxation Payment Programs 64,106,557,531 68,450,488,707 66,484,237,172 22,793,429,403 21,594,000,000 Treasury and Financial Affairs 22,878,000,000 Economic and Fiscal Policy Framework 60,243,914 60,440,111 63,516,872 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 43,808,353 38,878,680 41,115,227 Internal Services 87,007,312,159 89,463,792,510 90,143,611,301 Total Non-budgetary A strong economy and sound public finances for Canadians. Transfer and Taxation Payment Programs . . . . . . . . . . 168,760,887 . . . . . . . . . . Treasury and Financial Affairs 54,643,132,231 54,811,893,118 . . . . . . . . . . Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Contributions Research and Policy Initiatives Assistance 35,000 27,500 35,000 Other Transfer Payments Total Statutory 64,102,274,400 68,449,209,566 66,482,746,634 II–97 2017–18 Estimates

120 Department of Fisheries and Oceans Part II – Main Estimates Department of Fisheries and Oceans Raison d'être Fisheries and Oceans Canada (DFO) supports strong and sustainable economic growth in our marine and fisheries sectors and contributes to a prosperous economy through global commerce by supporting exports and advancing safe maritime trade. The Department supports the innovation needed for a knowledge-based economy through research in expanding sectors such as aquaculture and biotechnology. The Department contributes to a clean and healthy environment and sustainable aquatic ecosystems for Canadians through habitat protection, oceans management and ecosystems research. The Canadian Coast Guard (CCG), as a Special Operating Agency within DFO, is responsible for services and programs that contribute to all three of the Department ʼ ʼ s strategic outcomes while also contributing significantly to the safety, security, and accessibility of Canada s waterways. The CCG also supports other government organizations by providing a civilian fleet and a broadly distributed shore-based infrastructure. The Minister of Fisheries, Oceans and the Canadian Coast Guard is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 2800 2400 2000 1600 Total Statutory Voted 1200 Amount 800 (millions of dollars) 400 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 1,238,519,588 1,396,910,931 1,258,375,596 1,253,876,670 Capital expenditures 809,655,097 958,127,130 751,805,774 5 705,255,421 94,266,293 65,510,981 10 Grants and contributions 70,969,884 101,998,451 Total Voted 2,053,398,384 2,113,685,666 2,457,036,512 2,081,151,254 Total Statutory 119,399,551 127,363,923 133,318,730 119,805,674 Total Budgetary 2,241,049,589 2,590,355,242 2,200,956,928 2,172,797,935 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Fisheries and Oceans has three mandated strategic outcomes, which are: • Economically prosperous maritime sectors and fisheries; • Sustainable aquatic ecosystems; and • Safe and secure waters. Fisheries and Oceans is estimating budgetary expenditures of $2.2 billion in 2017–18. Compared to 2016–17, Main Estimates have decreased by $40.1 million. Significant changes include: • An increase of $41.2 million related to investing in ocean and freshwater research in Canada; • An increase of $20.0 million related to addressing the threat of pollutants from the M/V Kathryn Spirit ; • An increase of $15.7 million related to protecting marine coastal areas; • A decrease of $43.6 million related to Canadian Coast Guard offshore fisheries science vessels; II–98 2017–18 Estimates

121 Department of Fisheries and Oceans Part II – Main Estimates • A decrease of $39.9 million related to the Federal Infrastructure Initiative; and • A decrease of $16.0 million related to vessel fuel for the Canadian Coast Guard. For additional information, please see the Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Safe and Secure Waters. 730,802,589 863,517,816 Fleet Operational Readiness 778,918,291 121,188,483 103,264,378 Shore-Based Asset Readiness 101,167,711 34,556,501 29,428,016 28,200,785 Hydrographic Products and Services 31,104,607 33,890,834 31,613,840 Search and Rescue Services Marine Communications and Traffic Services 33,679,329 34,101,584 42,256,838 Ocean Forecasting 16,390,301 8,463,792 15,077,397 15,612,170 13,096,266 Canadian Coast Guard College 12,946,128 Maritime Security 7,111,947 8,415,573 8,491,010 Economically Prosperous Maritime Sectors and Fisheries. 217,947,740 Small Craft Harbours 277,650,414 213,252,617 Integrated Fisheries Management 131,253,481 147,811,981 128,176,269 Aboriginal Strategies and Governance 86,077,797 55,786,486 56,234,640 Marine Navigation 43,632,492 46,011,571 46,288,327 Sustainable Aquaculture Program 23,961,078 27,951,814 30,475,056 29,496,542 29,458,464 Salmonid Enhancement Program 29,195,310 International Engagement 14,210,564 13,127,462 14,010,930 5,764,048 6,114,231 5,515,751 Aquatic Animal Health Biotechnology and Genomics 3,778,332 3,382,084 3,192,457 2,208,729 2,385,497 Climate Change Adaptation Program . . . . . Territorial Delineation 1,329,507 1,182,400 1,625,067 Sustainable Aquatic Ecosystems. Compliance and Enforcement 99,549,696 102,351,038 103,320,201 Fisheries Protection 61,653,577 63,121,302 71,359,349 47,134,443 54,268,898 Oceans Management 40,202,708 Environmental Response Services 17,819,882 34,918,463 17,926,048 Species at Risk 21,092,704 22,354,201 22,534,830 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 344,340,910 375,300,173 313,770,705 2,172,797,935 2,241,049,589 2,200,956,928 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–99 2017–18 Estimates

122 Department of Fisheries and Oceans Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants 1,600,000 500,000 Grant Program for the disposal of small craft harbours 500,000 1,480,000 500,000 500,000 Grants for the Disposal of Surplus Lighthouses Grants to support organizations associated with research, development, 245,500 139,944 238,000 management, and promotion of fisheries and oceans-related issues 100,000 . . . . . . . . . . Grant to Support Indigenous Groups in Negotiations of Conservation Measures Contributions Contributions to support increased Native participation in commercial fisheries, 27,002,530 45,585,599 27,002,530 cooperative fisheries management arrangements and consultations respecting Aboriginal fisheries agreements Contributions under the Aboriginal Aquatic Resource and Oceans Management 15,882,140 20,679,290 16,435,706 Program Contributions to support the Recreational Fisheries Conservation Partnerships 10,000,000 11,277,179 10,000,000 Program Contribution agreements to permit the Canadian Coast Guard Auxiliary 6,021,000 5,533,536 5,521,000 (CCGA) Associations to carry out authorized activities related to maritime Search and Rescue (SAR) operations, SAR prevention and other safety related activities Ocean and Freshwater Science Contribution Program 5,220,000 . . . . . . . . . . 1,544,728 2,310,415 Contributions to support the Academic Research Contribution Program for the 2,839,228 support of academic research and development related to science priorities Contribution to the Pacific Salmon Foundation 962,000 1,497,513 962,000 750,000 . . . . . . . . . . Indigenous Community-Boat Volunteer Program 500,000 698,887 500,000 Contributions to support the Small Craft Harbours Class Contribution Program Participant Funding Program for Reviews Related to Fish, Fish Habitat and 500,000 . . . . . . . . . . Navigation Contribution to Support Establishment and Management of Conservation 495,000 . . . . . . . . . . Measures Contributions to support organizations associated with research, development, 758,217 485,486 3,215,830 management, and promotion of fisheries and oceans-related issues Contribution to the Salmon Sub-Committee of the Yukon Fish and Wildlife 261,500 248,100 254,300 Management Board for implementing responsibilities pursuant to comprehensive land claim settlements II–100 2017–18 Estimates

123 Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Part II – Main Estimates Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Raison d'être Under the leadership of the Minister of Foreign Affairs, the Minister of International Trade and the Minister of International Development and La Francophonie, Global Affairs Canada is responsible for conducting Canada’s international relations, including foreign affairs, international trade and commerce, international development, consular services for Canadians, and the Government of Canada’s global network of missions abroad. Note: Until the establishing legislation is amended, the legal name of the department for the purposes of Appropriation Acts remains Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development. Organizational Estimates Budgetary Non-budgetary 60 7000 50 6000 5000 40 30 4000 Total Statutory Total Statutory Voted Voted 20 3000 Amount Amount 2000 10 (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 1000 0 0 -10 2016–17 2015–16 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 2017–18 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Expenditures Main Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 1,458,048,856 1,602,891,841 1,557,659,937 Operating expenditures 1,529,980,770 135,740,375 177,876,478 Capital expenditures 106,313,014 5 124,444,220 3,529,676,551 4,251,965,821 3,903,486,753 10 Grants and contributions 3,834,875,859 15 Payments, in respect of pension, insurance and social 64,032,147 50,779,000 64,706,000 66,273,000 security programs or other arrangements for employees locally engaged outside of Canada, or in respect of the administration of such programs or arrangements International 20 Pursuant to subsection 12(2) of the 1 . . . . . 1 1 Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act, payments to international financial institutions – Direct payments Debt forgiveness – Loans to the government of the . . . . . . . . . . 18,009,733 . . . . . – Republic of Cuba Total Voted 5,564,629,151 5,162,948,628 6,115,449,874 5,633,732,705 Total Statutory 352,592,269 359,929,125 368,393,362 432,223,415 Total Budgetary 5,996,852,566 5,515,540,897 6,475,378,999 6,002,126,067 II–101 2017–18 Estimates

124 Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Part II – Main Estimates Organizational Estimates 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Main Estimates Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Non-budgetary Voted L25 International 1 1 . . . . . Pursuant to subsection 12(2) of the 1 , Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act payments to international financial institutions – Capital subscriptions Working capital advance – Loans and advances . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . – 1,864,632 Working capital advance – Advances to posts abroad (3,449,639) – . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total Voted (1,585,007) 1 1 1 Total Statutory 53,481,420 3,098,450 3,098,450 39,860,000 Total non-budgetary 51,896,413 3,098,451 39,860,001 3,098,451 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights – 18. Of this amount, $5.6 billion Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development is estimating budgetary expenditures of $6.0 billion in 2017 requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $368.4 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Significant items contributing to the net increase of $486.6 million from the 2016 17 Main Estimates include: – • An increase of $239.6 million to address the crises in Iraq and Syria and their impact on the region. This funding will support Canada’s response to the Middle East crises and the needs of conflict-affected people in Iraq, Syria, Jordan and Lebanon. This includes military resources to train, advise and assist Iraqi security forces in their efforts to degrade and defeat Daesh; stabilization, humanitarian and development assistance in Iraq and the region to address short-term needs and support resiliency, stability and prosperity over the long term; as well as diplomatic engagement; • An increase of $213.9 million for the Peace and Stabilization Operations Program. Through the program, Canada works with its allies, partners and the UN to help stop violence, foster stability and create the necessary conditions for dialogue and conflict resolution. The Program funds projects to advance key peace and security priorities, including support for peacebuilding efforts in the Middle East, as well as for the deployment of civilian experts to work in areas of fragility; • An increase of $41.3 million to help developing countries in Asia and the Pacific address impact of climate change through the Climate Fund for the Private Sector; • An increase of $31.1 million to support the management of the Canada-U.S. Softwood Lumber initiative, including negotiations towards a new agreement, ongoing monitoring of exports, and legal preparations for possible trade remedies action; • A decrease of $25.3 million in the cost of assessed contributions, due to changes in the international organizations’ budgets and the impact of currency fluctuations resulting from the payment in the prescribed foreign currency of these contributions which represent Canada’s treaty obligations and legal commitments to international organizations such as United Nations and World Health Organization; and • A decrease of $11.9 million relating to the impact of foreign currency fluctuations incurred on expenditures at missions abroad. For additional information, please refer to the 2017 – 18 Departmental Plan. II–102 2017–18 Estimates

125 Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary International Assistance and Poverty Alleviation - Poverty is reduced, and security and democracy are increased for those living in countries where Canada engages. International Development 2,332,030,755 2,480,948,658 2,337,159,353 700,103,212 726,422,468 561,725,322 International Humanitarian Assistance International Security and Democratic Development 364,417,410 475,406,438 237,453,939 ʼ s International Agenda - The international agenda is shaped to Canada advance Canadian security, prosperity, interests and values. Diplomacy, Advocacy, and International Agreements 949,769,188 954,956,846 975,067,088 82,495,830 76,209,297 Integrated Foreign Affairs, Trade, and Development Policy 80,118,760 Canada ʼ s Network Abroad - The Department maintains a mission network of infrastructure and services to enable the Government of Canada to achieve its international priorities. Mission Network Governance, Strategic Direction and Common Services 693,665,951 673,226,550 667,852,766 Management of Government of Canada Terms and Conditions of 234,377,684 234,213,875 203,620,216 Employment Abroad International Commercial and Consular Services for Canadians - Canadians are satisfied with commercial and consular services. 164,459,301 194,782,982 International Commerce 199,530,308 Consular Services and Emergency Management 48,404,466 54,513,189 52,012,000 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 279,309,741 244,090,968 236,174,969 Internal Services 5,996,852,566 5,515,540,897 6,002,126,067 Total Non-budgetary Canada ʼ s Network Abroad - The Department maintains a mission network of infrastructure and services to enable the Government of Canada to achieve its international priorities. Mission Network Governance, Strategic Direction and Common Services . . . . . (1,585,007) . . . . . International Assistance and Poverty Alleviation - Poverty is reduced, and security and democracy are increased for those living in countries where Canada engages. International Development 39,860,001 53,481,420 3,098,451 51,896,413 39,860,001 3,098,451 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–103 2017–18 Estimates

126 Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants 1,962,345,854 2,107,623,251 1,940,967,993 Grants for Multilateral Programming: Grants in support of development assistance, humanitarian assistance or disaster preparedness, for global operations, programs, projects, activities and appeals for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition . . . . . Grants in support of the Peace and Stabilization Operations Program 140,000,000 . . . . . Grants for Partnerships with Canadians Programming: Grants for development 38,900,000 38,900,001 22,397,552 assistance programs, projects and activities intended to support development for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition or to enhance the awareness, understanding, and engagement of Canadians with respect to development 20,550,000 18,286,083 20,550,000 Global Partnership Program for the destruction, disposal and securing of weapons and materials of mass destruction and related expertise Grants in lieu of taxes on diplomatic, consular and international organizations 15,854,000 15,854,000 13,804,944 ʼ property in Canada in accordance with terms and conditions approved by the Governor in Council Grants for Counter-Terrorism Capacity Building Program 8,642,706 5,470,000 13,970,000 9,500,000 9,500,000 Grants for the Anti-Crime Capacity Building Program 7,683,323 Grants for Bilateral Programming: Grants for cooperation with other donor 7,832,776 . . . . . 9,900,000 countries for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition 2,530,000 1,185,825 2,530,000 Grants in aid of academic relations Annual host-country financial support for the United Nations Convention on 1,182,489 1,188,519 1,195,243 Biological Diversity 60,000 United Nations Voluntary Fund for Victims of Torture 60,000 60,000 United Nations Trust Fund on Indigenous Issues 30,000 . . . . . 30,000 Total Statutory 250,000 241,205 250,000 Contributions Payments of Assessed Contributions to International Organizations: 289,915,299 United Nations peacekeeping operations (US$229,451,187) 323,932,304 313,561,622 107,815,896 126,614,400 123,405,594 United Nations Organization (US$93,973,191) 25,156,127 36,637,479 25,577,573 North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) – civil administration (17,163,217 Euro) 18,607,036 19,678,197 17,853,723 World Health Organization (US$7,709,632) (7,160,240 Swiss Francs) 19,379,796 19,022,922 19,605,874 Food and Agriculture Organization (US$8,149,050) (5,921,037 Euro) 17,691,755 19,938,878 Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe (12,070,516 Euro) 17,792,563 16,628,752 14,706,139 International Atomic Energy Agency (9,998,948 Euro)(US$1,502,661) 16,589,976 International Labour Organization (11,705,612 Swiss Francs) 15,618,798 14,827,277 16,068,293 International Organization of La Francophonie (10,264,401 Euro) 15,044,532 15,742,901 15,073,146 Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development 14,503,008 14,807,287 14,568,991 (9,939,954 Euro) 13,392,766 . . . . . Pan-American Health Organization (US$10,198,573) . . . . . United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization 13,344,417 13,182,412 14,098,608 (4,247,352 Euro) (US$5,421,164) International Criminal Court (8,466,000 Euro) 12,408,616 10,078,233 10,822,827 Organization of American States (US$9,025,311) 11,959,822 11,556,780 11,852,039 World Trade Organization (5,434,900 Swiss Francs) 7,251,787 7,198,867 7,460,488 Commonwealth Secretariat (3,972,109 Pounds Sterling) 6,927,756 6,839,170 6,971,361 II–104 2017–18 Estimates

127 Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Part II – Main Estimates 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) 5,082,252 5,103,470 Comprehensive Nuclear-Test-Ban Treaty Organization (2,384,640 Euro) 4,726,264 (US$1,224,721) 4,091,903 4,062,234 4,073,273 Inter-American Institute for Cooperation on Agriculture (US$3,101,792) 3,204,152 2,953,326 3,253,769 Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (2,186,090 Euro) 1,903,942 Roosevelt Campobello International Park Commission (US$1,842,899) 2,420,095 2,145,719 2,410,492 2,382,785 International Civil Aviation Organization 2,701,997 1,433,818 1,430,491 International Energy Agency (975,978 Euro) 1,425,988 International Agency for Research on Cancer (882,900 Euro) 1,294,067 . . . . . . . . . . 1,204,066 1,347,689 1,401,020 Commonwealth Foundation (690,365 Pounds Sterling) 1,117,202 Commonwealth Youth Program (640,561 Pounds Sterling) 1,602,711 1,533,759 873,900 788,984 United Nations framework Convention on Climate Change (596,234 Euro) 411,710 826,289 737,474 788,102 Nuclear Energy Agency of the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (563,750 Euro) 716,878 724,237 706,327 Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation Secretariat (US$122,800) (574,400 SGD) 672,698 633,014 637,140 Convention on Biological Diversity (US$512,259) 606,929 World Intellectual Property Organization (454,867 Swiss Francs) 625,663 617,292 602,978 565,813 International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea (411,393 Euro) 546,789 590,019 558,292 World Customs Organization (402,551 Euro) 570,393 International Maritime Organization (211,453 Pounds Sterling) 368,796 398,376 429,121 International Seabed Authority (US$257,760) 338,490 301,219 338,122 Non-proliferation, Arms Control and Disarmament (US$231,092) 303,470 241,006 172,230 The Vienna Convention and its Montreal Protocol on Substances that 205,958 271,478 202,212 Deplete the Ozone Layer (US$206,730) 270,442 266,463 Peace Implementation Council (181,799 Euro) 283,393 Stockholm Convention on Persistent Organic Pollutants (US$199,165) 261,543 281,959 252,702 239,880 Basel Convention on the Control of Transboundary Movements of 238,563 231,655 Hazardous Wastes and their Disposal (US$182,668) 214,151 213,015 Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development Centre for 213,654 Education and Research (145,769 Euro) 131,614 136,287 Rotterdam Convention on the Prior Informed Consent Procedure for Certain 129,457 Hazardous Chemicals and Pesticides in International Trade (US$103,782) Wassenaar Arrangement (75,767 Euro) 111,051 95,297 107,885 Secrétariat technique permanent des conférences ministérielles de 86,698 85,897 87,026 l’éducation, de la jeunesse et des sports des pays d’expression française (21,364,157 CFA) (26,273 Euro) 73,011 72,436 Permanent Court of Arbitration (49,813 Euro) 65,566 41,847 47,440 International Commodity Organizations (28,551 Euro) 42,595 International Fact Finding Commission (11,481 Swiss Francs) 15,319 15,068 15,376 440,728,986 704,536,880 444,827,759 Contributions for Bilateral Programming: Contributions in support of development assistance, contributions for cooperation with countries in transition and contributions in support of regional or country specific development assistance programs, projects and activities for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition 218,292,015 238,795,161 218,292,015 Contributions for Partnerships with Canadians Programming: Contributions for development assistance programs, projects and activities intended to support development for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition or to enhance the awareness, understanding, and engagement of Canadians with respect to development 9,051,550 53,480,000 17,072,872 Contributions for Multilateral Programming: Contributions in support of development assistance, humanitarian assistance or disaster preparedness, for global operations, programs, projects, activities and appeals for the benefit of developing countries or territories or countries in transition II–105 2017–18 Estimates

128 Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Part II – Main Estimates 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Contributions in support of the Peace and Stabilization Operations Program 43,800,000 . . . . . . . . . . 42,940,000 Contributions under the Global Partnership Program for the destruction, 42,940,000 29,968,958 disposal and securing of weapons and materials of mass destruction and related expertise 34,100,000 13,859,610 34,100,000 Canada Fund for Local Initiatives Global Commerce Support Program 17,955,855 6,256,127 17,955,855 8,222,565 16,700,522 4,900,000 Contribution for Counter-Terrorism Capacity Building Program Projects and development activities resulting from Summits of La 8,000,000 8,300,000 8,000,000 Francophonie Contributions for the Anti-Crime Capacity Building Program 7,092,625 7,092,625 6,682,940 5,852,500 327,614 Canadian International Innovation Program 5,852,500 Contributions in Aid of Academic Relations 4,587,627 6,110,096 4,587,627 Annual Voluntary Contributions 3,450,000 3,242,770 3,450,000 Northern Dimension of Canada s Foreign Policy 700,000 576,487 700,000 ʼ Other Transfer Payments Total Statutory 287,539,955 227,048,000 245,000,000 II–106 2017–18 Estimates

129 Department of Health Part II – Main Estimates Department of Health Raison d'être Health Canada regulates specific products and controlled substances, works with partners to support improved health outcomes for First Nations and Inuit, supports innovation and information sharing in Canada’s health system to help Canadians maintain and improve their health, and contributes to strengthening Canada’s record as a country with one of the healthiest populations in the world. The Minister of Health is responsible for this organization. Additional information can be found in Health Canada’s 2017–18 Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 4500 4000 3500 3000 2500 Total Statutory Voted 2000 Amount 1500 1000 (millions of dollars) 500 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 1,804,922,604 1,768,947,706 1,933,822,900 1,943,584,804 5 Capital expenditures 25,407,249 32,249,195 37,230,214 30,601,816 Contributions 1,785,339,382 10 2,039,368,714 2,116,553,920 1,791,950,569 3,627,474,989 3,579,694,337 4,005,440,809 4,097,368,938 Total Voted Total Statutory 253,657,163 176,910,600 181,759,613 170,992,070 Total Budgetary 3,756,604,937 4,187,200,422 4,268,361,008 3,881,132,152 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights With authorities of $4.3 billion anticipated through the Main Estimates, Health Canada will continue improving the lives of all Canadians making this country’s population among the healthiest in the world as measured by longevity, lifestyle and effective use of the public health care system. Health Canada’s total authorities for 2017–18 have a net increase of $511.8 million from the previous year’s Main Estimates. This increase in funding will support Health Canada’s goals and the Government of Canada priorities in the following areas: Improving health outcomes for First Nations and Inuit: • Funding to implement interim federal policy reforms related to Jordan’s Principle to improve access to health and social services for First Nations children living on reserve; • Funding to continue to fulfill Canada’s obligations under the Indian Residential Schools Settlement Agreement; and • Funding to provide immediate and targeted mental wellness support to First Nations and Inuit. II–107 2017–18 Estimates

130 Department of Health Part II – Main Estimates Supporting innovation in health care and health research: • Funding for Canada Health Infoway for the implementation of e-prescribing Technology and Telehomecare; • Funding for the Brain Canada Foundation; and • Funding for the Canadian Foundation for Healthcare Innovation. Assessing and addressing environmental health impacts: • Funding to support scientific research on the health impacts of air pollution; and • Funding to support adaptation to climate change programs to mitigate health risks. Supporting Infrastructure investments: • Funding to undertake capital repairs, expansions and new builds to community health and social facilities on reserves; • Funding to renew and enhance public health services related to water and wastewater on reserve; and • Funding to maintain and upgrade federal infrastructure assets. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary First Nations and Inuit communities and individuals receive health services and benefits that are responsive to their needs so as to improve their health status. Supplementary Health Benefits for First Nations and Inuit 1,238,036,465 1,180,001,880 1,138,729,982 888,041,558 843,780,295 First Nations and Inuit Primary Health Care 1,099,570,276 672,276,324 796,373,302 683,792,972 Health Infrastructure Support for First Nations and Inuit Health risks and benefits associated with food, products, substances, and environmental factors are appropriately managed and communicated to Canadians. Health Products 145,641,623 147,322,313 146,005,296 Environmental Risks to Health 87,559,410 96,356,868 72,844,578 Substance Use and Misuse 84,450,294 87,797,766 88,941,061 63,941,395 68,562,778 Food Safety and Nutrition 67,881,855 41,360,034 39,983,502 40,238,976 Pesticides Consumer Product and Workplace Hazardous Materials 38,015,185 37,562,015 34,513,091 Radiation Protection 20,871,026 18,294,915 13,148,978 A health system responsive to the needs of Canadians. Canadian Health System Policy 329,580,184 297,012,268 260,866,701 Official Language Minority Community Development 35,328,730 38,093,638 37,221,431 Specialized Health Services 15,260,199 18,326,068 18,685,517 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 321,685,601 286,918,200 265,223,547 3,881,132,152 3,756,604,937 4,268,361,008 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–108 2017–18 Estimates

131 Department of Health Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Total Statutory . . . . . . . . . . 82,700,467 Contributions 802,295,540 659,852,641 621,858,728 Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Primary Health Care 752,465,894 637,662,686 645,276,337 Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Health Infrastructure Support 220,707,524 Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Supplementary Health Benefits 210,928,523 200,370,251 78,748,979 78,748,979 Contribution to the Canadian Institute for Health Information 78,508,979 47,500,000 47,296,994 47,500,000 Contribution to the Canadian Partnership Against Cancer Official Languages Health Contribution Program 36,399,999 36,400,000 33,800,000 Contribution to Canada Health Infoway 29,000,000 . . . . . . . . . . Canada Brain Research Fund Program 27,000,000 6,180,793 5,794,032 Health Care Policy Contribution Program 26,874,000 25,509,000 17,839,928 26,350,014 26,350,014 Substance Use and Addictions Program 25,467,729 17,000,000 2,000,000 12,000,000 Contribution to the Canadian Foundation for Healthcare Improvement Contribution to the Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health 16,058,769 16,058,769 16,058,769 Mental Health Commission of Canada Contribution Program 14,250,000 . . . . . . . . . . Thalidomide Survivors Contribution Program 8,323,200 8,000,000 8,160,000 Contribution to the Canadian Patient Safety Institute 7,600,000 7,600,000 7,600,000 Canadian Blood Services: Blood Research and Development Program 5,000,000 5,000,000 5,000,000 Contribution to strengthen Canada ʼ s organs and tissues donation and 3,580,000 3,580,000 3,580,000 transplantation system Total Statutory . . . . . 960,441 . . . . . II–109 2017–18 Estimates

132 Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development Part II – Main Estimates Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development Raison d'être Indigenous and Northern Affairs Canada (INAC) supports Indigenous peoples (First Nations, Inuit and Métis) and Northerners in their efforts to: • improve social well-being and economic prosperity; • develop healthier, more sustainable communities; and ʼ s political, social and economic development – to the benefit of all Canadians. • participate more fully in Canada The Minister of Indigenous and Northern Affairs is responsible for this organization. Note: Until the establishing legislation is amended, the legal name of the department for Appropriation Acts remains Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development. Organizational Estimates Non-budgetary Budgetary 60 12K 50 10K 40 8K Total Statutory Total Statutory 6K 30 Voted Voted Amount Amount 4K 20 (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 10 2K 0K 0 2017–18 2015–16 2015–16 2016–17 2016–17 2017–18 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 1,264,223,992 658,200,538 967,190,737 892,342,724 Operating expenditures Capital expenditures 41,432,179 55,098,478 44,496,010 5 57,134,402 Grants and contributions 6,486,296,604 6,652,765,968 8,260,274,763 8,966,692,676 10 7,807,654,998 7,352,398,685 9,282,563,978 9,903,531,410 Total Voted Total Statutory 147,639,668 153,153,455 165,580,627 153,259,103 Total Budgetary 7,955,294,666 7,505,552,140 9,448,144,605 10,056,790,513 Non-budgetary Voted Loans to native claimants 25,903,000 25,903,000 25,903,000 L15 19,232,247 L20 18,729,430 . . . . . 30,400,000 1 Loans to First Nations in British Columbia Total Voted 37,961,677 25,903,000 56,303,000 25,903,001 Total non-budgetary 25,903,000 56,303,000 25,903,001 37,961,677 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights INAC is estimating budgetary and non-budgetary expenditures of $10.1 billion in 2017–18. Of this amount, $9.9 billion requires approval by Parliament and the remainder represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information. II–110 2017–18 Estimates

133 Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development Part II – Main Estimates The net increase in budgetary and non-budgetary spending of approximately $2.6 billion or 34% over the 2016–17 Main Estimates, primarily reflects the historic investments provided by Budget 2016 and changes in the resource profile for targeted initiatives: • An increase of $540.2 million in the cash flow for the negotiation, settlement and implementation of specific and comprehensive claims (primarily an increase in funding for specific claims reflecting the anticipated settlement level); • An increase of $416.4 million to support the delivery of water and wastewater servicing on First Nation reserves as well as on-reserve waste management infrastructure (Budget 2016); • An increase of $320.4 million for additional investments in First Nations elementary and secondary education (Budget 2016); • An increase of $304.2 million for affordable housing and social infrastructure projects (Budget 2016); • An increase of $282.5 million to support the Enhanced First Nations Education Infrastructure Fund (Budget 2016); • An increase of $273.3 million for the assessment, management and remediation of federal contaminated sites; • An increase of $149.4 million to support First Nation communities in the construction of public infrastructure on reserve through the First Nations Infrastructure Fund (Budget 2016); and • An increase of $98.5 million to support urgent investments in the First Nations Child and Family Services Program (Budget 2016). For further details on the department’s plans and priorities, please see the 2017–18 Departmental Plan. II–111 2017–18 Estimates

134 Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary The People – Individual, family and community well-being for First Nations and Inuit. 2,203,184,787 1,855,472,918 Education 1,805,134,484 1,767,363,171 1,764,360,798 Social Development 1,876,199,107 Residential Schools Resolution 316,813,828 196,289,577 165,991,965 29,564,330 28,961,879 First Nations Individual Affairs 28,911,620 The Land and Economy – Full participation of First Nations, Métis, Non-Status Indians and Inuit individuals and communities in the economy. Infrastructure and Capacity 2,223,946,873 1,212,699,364 1,294,213,707 Community Economic Development 293,179,002 373,226,056 209,574,311 40,562,630 47,280,254 Indigenous Entrepreneurship 42,636,070 Strategic Partnerships 32,407,433 39,583,926 39,648,489 Urban Indigenous Participation 29,582,303 29,645,997 50,336,798 The Government – Support good governance, rights and interests of Indigenous peoples. Rights and Interests of Indigenous Peoples 176,996,399 1,035,735,011 487,447,240 Management and Implementation of Agreements and Treaties 1,058,167,714 806,628,418 873,311,740 422,158,084 397,170,892 Governance and Institutions of Government 413,808,860 Other Claims . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . The North – Self-reliance, prosperity and well-being for the people and communities of the North. 180,587,234 264,322,708 58,614,753 Northern Land, Resources and Environmental Management Northern Governance and People 147,466,620 176,213,122 134,894,297 Northern Science and Technology 64,447,283 47,546,846 47,822,067 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 268,654,893 234,773,957 224,097,504 Internal Services 7,505,552,140 10,056,790,513 7,955,294,666 Total Non-budgetary The Government – Support good governance, rights and interests of Indigenous peoples. Rights and Interests of Indigenous Peoples 37,961,677 25,903,000 25,903,001 25,903,000 37,961,677 25,903,001 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–112 2017–18 Estimates

135 Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants 29,213,199 377,608,693 Grants to First Nations to settle specific and special claims negotiated by 920,692,361 Canada and/or awarded by the Specific Claims Tribunal 436,540,831 470,925,141 Grants to implement comprehensive land claims and self-government 498,302,311 agreements 157,748,998 229,300,671 Grant for Band Support Funding 229,274,186 55,454,000 Grants to the Government of the Northwest Territories and the Government of 54,367,000 53,301,000 Nunavut for health care of Indians and Inuit 11,062,889 10,633,304 Grant to the Miawpukek Indian Band to support designated programs 10,845,970 Grants to provide income support to on-reserve residents 10,000,000 7,323,654 10,000,000 Grants for the Political Evolution of the Territories, particularly as it pertains to 8,250,036 7,356,558 8,250,036 Devolution Grants to support First Nations and Inuit Post-Secondary Educational 1,500,000 994,120 1,500,000 Advancement Grants to participating First Nations and the First Nation Education Authority 600,000 . . . . . 600,000 First Nations Jurisdiction over Education in British Columbia pursuant to the Act First Nations 500,000 500,000 Grant to the First Nations Finance Authority pursuant to the 500,000 Fiscal and Statistical Management Act Grants to British Columbia Indian bands in lieu of a per capita annuity 300,000 300,000 300,000 150,000 Grants to support First Nations Elementary and Secondary Educational 150,000 9,258 Advancement Grants to increase First Nations and Inuit Youth Participation in Education and 45,000 45,000 45,000 Labour Market Opportunities Total Statutory 63,489,036 59,265,776 67,717,287 Contributions Contributions to support the construction and maintenance of community 2,149,035,493 1,124,511,157 1,091,038,543 infrastructure Contributions to support First Nations Elementary and Secondary Educational 1,769,322,759 1,399,815,020 1,435,744,670 Advancement Contributions to provide income support to on-reserve residents 1,031,377,987 1,032,502,927 1,034,663,082 708,789,784 818,270,358 Contributions to provide women, children and families with Protection and 704,594,372 Prevention Services 358,918,206 335,101,393 349,306,107 Contributions to support First Nations and Inuit Post-Secondary Educational Advancement Contributions to support the negotiation and implementation of Treaties, 338,726,631 262,724,157 306,779,080 Claims and self-government agreements or initiatives Contributions to support Land Management and Economic Development 202,237,355 180,935,241 178,933,159 Contributions to supply public services in Indian Government Support and to 125,837,198 134,211,324 222,925,961 build strong governance, administrative and accountability systems Contributions to support access to healthy foods in isolated northern 84,641,748 68,498,325 53,930,000 communities Contributions for emergency management assistance for activities on reserves 64,977,822 64,977,822 111,982,318 Contributions to First Nations for the management of contaminated sites 63,874,716 22,882,344 3,287,071 Transfer Payments to the Government of Yukon for the care and maintenance, . . . . . 56,068,435 42,852,121 remediation and management of the closure of contaminated sites in Yukon 41,376,000 36,390,789 41,376,000 Contributions to increase First Nations and Inuit Youth Participation in Education and Labour Market Opportunities Contributions for the purpose of consultation and policy development 31,011,532 16,074,751 28,795,000 Contributions to support the Urban Aboriginal Strategy 27,363,051 48,999,433 27,313,051 II–113 2017–18 Estimates

136 Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development Part II – Main Estimates 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) 10,940,796 25,285,531 21,172,161 Contributions to support the basic organizational capacity of Indigenous representative organizations Contributions to support the Aboriginal Economic Development Strategic 24,750,000 30,652,147 31,700,000 Partnerships Initiative Contributions for promoting the safe use, development, conservation and 24,209,640 11,378,185 16,243,003 protection of the North’s natural resources, and promoting scientific development Contributions to Indian bands for registration administration 8,110,515 4,522,379 8,066,674 Federal Interlocutor ʼ 3,943,588 14,901,192 14,943,588 s Contribution Program 3,901,053 3,477,265 1,907,111 Contributions to promote social and political development in the North and for Northerners Contributions for Groups of Indian Residential School survivors who wish to . . . . . 750,000 654,500 resolve their claim as a group under the Independent Assessment Process 145,700 1,717,900 1,979,970 Transfer payments to the Government of Yukon for the remediation of the Marwell Tar Pit Site to support the Contaminated Sites Program Total Statutory 28,067,096 26,730,568 28,067,096 II–114 2017–18 Estimates

137 Department of Industry Part II – Main Estimates Department of Industry Raison d'être Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada helps Canadian businesses grow, innovate and export so that they can create good quality jobs and wealth for Canadians. The Department works with provinces, territories, municipalities, the post-secondary education system, employers and labour to improve the quality and impact of its programs that support innovation, scientific research and entrepreneurship, in order to build a prosperous and innovative Canada. The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. Note: Until the establishing legislation is amended, the legal name of the department for the purposes of Appropriation Acts remains the Department of Industry. Organizational Estimates Budgetary Non-budgetary 2800 0.8 0.7 2400 0.6 2000 0.5 1600 Total Statutory Total Statutory 0.4 Voted Voted 1200 0.3 Amount Amount 800 0.2 (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 400 0.1 0 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Estimates Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 340,146,745 342,868,928 355,437,770 356,511,722 5 Capital expenditures 7,833,000 19,699,408 11,234,609 22,532,288 635,155,778 1,582,925,423 2,038,304,873 10 Grants and contributions 723,984,677 997,834,811 1,074,686,605 1,958,062,601 2,406,051,204 Total Voted 171,999,686 222,388,065 223,347,252 184,854,942 Total Statutory 1,169,834,497 Total Budgetary 2,181,409,853 2,590,906,146 1,297,074,670 Non-budgetary Voted L15 Payments pursuant to subsection 14(2) of the 300,000 . . . . . 300,000 300,000 Department of Industry Act a ) of the Department Loans pursuant to paragraph 14(1)( . . . . . 500,000 500,000 500,000 L20 of Industry Act Total Voted . . . . . 800,000 800,000 800,000 Total non-budgetary 800,000 800,000 800,000 . . . . . Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Department of Industry styled Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada has three mandated strategic outcomes: • The Canadian marketplace is efficient and competitive; • Advancements in science and technology, knowledge, and innovation strengthen the Canadian Economy; and • Canadian businesses and communities are competitive. II–115 2017–18 Estimates

138 Department of Industry Part II – Main Estimates – For additional information on key priorities in support of the outcomes noted above, please refer to the 2017 18 Departmental Plan. The Department is estimating budgetary expenditures of $2,590.9 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $2,406.1 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $184.9 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes only. – 18 Main Estimates present an overall increase of $1,293.8 million compared to 2016 – 17. Major changes are new The 2017 funding stemming from Budget 2016 for the following programs: • Post-Secondary Institutions Strategic Investment Fund ($1,000.3 million); • Connect to Innovate Program ($69.6 million); • Sustainable Development Technology Fund ($102.3 million), which includes $800 thousand in statutory funding for the Next Generation Bio Fuels; • Centre for Drug Research and Development ($16.0 million); and • Stem Cell Network ($6.0 million). Also reflected in these Main Estimates are increases under the following programs: • Mitacs Inc. ($27.6 million); • Automotive Innovation Fund ($36.0 million) and the Automotive Supplier Innovation Program ($7.9 million); • Improving Support for Entrepreneurs Program ($2.5 million); • Defence Procurement Strategy ($6.0 million); • Canada 150 Community Infrastructure Program ($2.6 million); • Canada Foundation for Innovation ($52.4 million) and Technology Demonstration Program ($2.1 million); and • An increase in the Canadian Intellectual Property Office’s requirements due primarily to planned investments to modernize its IT infrastructure as well as to develop a suite of business services to meet clients’ needs ($9.1 million). These increases are partially offset by the following decreases: • The sunsetting of funding under the Canadian Institute for Advanced Research ($5.0 million), the Institute for Quantum Computing ($5.0 million) and Futurpreneur Canada ($7.0 million); • A decrease to projected claims by lenders for loans made under the Canada Small Business Financing Act ($8.9 million); • A reduction in the grants and contributions to Genome Canada ($4.5 million) as a result of changes in the approved cash flow requirement of that program; • A decrease under the Strategic Aerospace Defence Initiative as per the approved funding profile of that program ($10.4 million); • A Budget 2016 reduction on professional services, travel and advertising expenditures ($2.6 million); and • A reduction to adjust the contributions to Employee Benefit Plan ($3.6 million). To obtain additional information regarding the Estimates, please refer to the applicable Estimates documents. For further details on trends, 18 Departmental Plan. please refer to the 2017 – II–116 2017–18 Estimates

139 Department of Industry Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Advancements in science and technology, knowledge, and innovation strengthen the Canadian economy. Science, Technology and Innovation Capacity 311,415,582 1,531,761,184 342,834,370 244,450,613 Industrial Research and Development Financing 326,898,851 359,430,758 Canadian businesses and communities are competitive. 156,421,933 142,379,294 Community Economic Development 213,105,186 85,392,842 84,501,977 Small Business Research, Financing and Services 97,653,630 Industrial Competitiveness and Capacity 33,947,200 35,618,706 34,316,964 The Canadian marketplace is efficient and competitive. Spectrum, Telecommunications, and the Digital Economy 117,906,335 98,327,554 106,285,898 Marketplace Frameworks and Regulation 42,207,492 66,943,247 73,477,129 46,107,684 41,903,401 46,563,535 Marketplace Competition and Investments The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 131,984,816 152,780,251 133,198,881 2,590,906,146 1,169,834,497 1,297,074,670 Total Non-budgetary Canadian businesses and communities are competitive. Industrial Competitiveness and Capacity 800,000 . . . . . 800,000 . . . . . 800,000 800,000 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–117 2017–18 Estimates

140 Department of Industry Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Grant to the Radio Advisory Board of Canada 85,000 85,000 4,808,000 Grant to the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development 550,000 300,000 300,000 5,725,000 Grant to the International Telecommunication Union, Geneva, Switzerland 300,000 4,808,000 85,000 337,500 550,000 Grant to the Internal Trade Secretariat Corporation Total Statutory 2,500,000 7,400,000 6,200,000 Contributions 995,423,553 . . . . . . . . . . Contributions under the Post-Secondary Institutions Strategic Investment Fund 250,900,000 Contributions under the Canada Foundation for Innovation 198,550,000 177,100,000 177,912,000 122,576,689 Contributions under the Strategic Aerospace and Defence Initiative 188,349,000 101,540,514 . . . . . Contributions to the Canada Foundation for Sustainable Development . . . . . Technology Contributions under the Automotive Innovation Fund 98,566,809 92,266,600 64,700,099 76,000,000 Contributions under the Connecting Canadians Program 76,000,000 66,980,458 Contributions under the Connect to Innovate Program . . . . . . . . . . 65,874,564 49,025,560 Contributions under the Technology Demonstration Program 46,882,120 15,067,258 Contributions to Mitacs Inc. 39,500,000 19,000,000 11,900,000 Contributions to Genome Canada 35,400,000 7,500,000 5,000,000 Contributions under the Northern Ontario Development Program 31,840,000 31,840,000 35,279,600 24,484,628 4,031,418 Contributions under the Automotive Supplier Innovation Program 16,545,128 15,000,000 23,500,000 23,800,000 Contributions to CANARIE Inc. 16,000,000 . . . . . . . . . . Contributions to the Centre for Drug Research and Development 10,000,000 10,000,000 Contributions to the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics 10,000,000 Contributions under the Community Futures Program 8,360,008 8,360,008 8,360,008 6,000,000 Contributions to the Stem Cell Network . . . . . . . . . . Contributions under the Canada 150 Community Infrastructure Program 5,200,000 . . . . . 2,600,000 Contributions under the Computers for Schools program 5,000,000 5,523,922 5,250,000 Contributions under the Youth Employment Strategy – Computers for Schools 3,625,485 3,200,242 3,200,242 Program 3,000,000 Contributions to the Council of Canadian Academies 3,000,000 2,000,000 Contributions to Let’s Talk Science 2,600,000 2,000,000 2,700,000 1,690,000 1,025,158 1,690,000 Contributions under the Program for Non-Profit Consumer and Voluntary Organizations Contributions under the Economic Development Initiative 1,000,000 1,335,400 925,000 Contributions under the Strategic Activities Program 243,995 769,782 250,080 Total Statutory 100,429,621 115,199,806 139,708,000 II–118 2017–18 Estimates

141 Department of Justice Part II – Main Estimates Department of Justice Raison d'être The Department of Justice has the mandate to support the dual roles of the Minister of Justice and the Attorney General of Canada. Under Canada’s federal system, the administration of justice is an area of shared jurisdiction between the federal government and the provinces and territories. The Department supports the Minister of Justice who is responsible for 53 statutes and areas of federal law by ensuring a bilingual and bijural national legal framework, principally within the following domains: criminal justice (including justice for victims of crime and youth criminal justice), family justice, access to justice, Aboriginal justice, public law and private international law. The Department also supports the Attorney General as the chief law officer of the Crown, both in terms of the ongoing operations of government and of the development of new policies, programs and services for Canadians. The Department provides legal advice to the Government and federal government departments and agencies, represents the Crown in civil litigation and before administrative tribunals, and drafts legislation. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 800 700 600 500 Total Statutory 400 Voted 300 Amount 200 (millions of dollars) 100 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 260,403,258 234,999,799 239,366,714 234,300,919 Operating expenditures Grants and contributions 365,233,777 5 383,816,278 350,315,319 349,694,923 610,098,181 600,233,576 623,182,992 584,616,238 Total Voted Total Statutory 73,121,626 78,626,954 79,256,537 71,543,418 Total Budgetary 683,219,807 702,439,529 656,159,656 678,860,530 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights 18 of which $350.32 million is for The Department of Justice is estimating net budgetary expenditures of $656.16 million in 2017 – expenditures linked to grants and contributions; $234.3 million is for the departmental operating expenditures; and $71.54 million is associated with statutory expenditures. As the primary legal services provider to other government departments and agencies, the Department of Justice collects fees for services rendered. An additional $296.2 million is planned to be collected and expended in 2017 – 18 under the department’s Vote-netted Revenue authority. With the funds presented in these Main Estimates, the Department of Justice will fulfill three distinctive roles within the Government of Canada. It acts as: • A policy department with broad responsibilities for overseeing all matters relating to the administration of justice that fall within the federal domain and, in this capacity, it strives to ensure a fair, relevant and accessible Canadian justice system for all Canadians; II–119 2017–18 Estimates

142 Department of Justice Part II – Main Estimates • A provider of a range of legal advisory, litigation and legislative services to government departments and agencies; and • A central agency responsible for supporting the Minister in advising Cabinet on all legal matters. 18 Departmental Plan. For more detailed information consult the Department of Justice 2017 – 17 Main Estimates. The primary changes include: – The Department of Justice’s total authority will decrease by $22.7 million from the 2016 • An increase of $12.0 million in contribution funding for Legal Aid Systems and Access to Justice Services; • An increase of $6.17 million in funding to support culturally-responsive victim services as well as Family Information Liaison Units for families of missing and murdered Indigenous women and girls, and families participating in the Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls; • An increase of $4.0 million in contribution funding in support of the Indigenous Courtwork Program (formerly known as the Aboriginal Courtwork Program); • An increase of $2.55 million related to a compensation adjustment for the Law Management Occupational Group; • A decrease of $16.60 million due to the sunsetting of the funding for the Supporting Families Experiencing Separation and Divorce Initiative; • A decrease of $11.5 million related to the sunsetting of the funding for the delivery of immigration and refugee legal aid in provinces and territories; • A decrease of $11.0 million due to the sunsetting of the funding for the Indigenous Justice Program (formerly known as the Aboriginal Justice Strategy); • A decrease of $6.8 million to reflect a decrease in the employee benefit plan rate; and • A decrease of $1.78 million due to a Budget 2016 reduction related to professional services, advertising and travel. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary A Fair, Relevant and Accessible Canadian Justice System. 384,331,448 385,118,141 400,491,696 Stewardship of the Canadian Legal Framework 1,115,554 1,312,105 1,324,227 Office of the Federal Ombudsman for Victims of Crime A Federal Government that is Supported by High Quality Legal Services. Legal Services to Government Program 194,449,097 195,920,770 199,619,747 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 103,323,708 73,808,640 77,424,860 683,219,807 678,860,530 656,159,656 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–120 2017–18 Estimates

143 Department of Justice Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Grants from the Victims Fund 1,432,852 3,250,000 3,250,000 1,564,610 1,749,158 Grant under the Justice Partnership and Innovation Program 1,749,158 197,275 600,000 Grants under the Access to Justice in both Official Languages Support Fund 600,000 Grants in support of the Youth Justice Fund 79,655 69,823 79,655 Contributions Contributions to the provinces and territories in support of the youth justice 141,692,415 141,692,415 141,692,415 services 119,727,507 119,827,507 Contributions to the provinces to assist in the operation of legal aid systems 120,327,507 Contributions from the Victims Fund 24,537,265 12,434,287 18,255,723 11,048,000 Contributions to the provinces and territories in support of the youth justice 11,003,383 11,048,000 services – Intensive Rehabilitative Custody and Supervision Program Contributions to support the implementation of official languages requirements 9,094,900 3,363,960 9,094,900 under the Contraventions Act Contributions to the provinces under the Indigenous Courtwork Program 7,961,363 5,259,779 4,911,363 Contributions for Access to Justice Services to the Territories (being Legal Aid, 4,856,593 4,856,593 6,406,593 Indigenous Courtwork and Public Legal Education and Information Services) 6,268,735 5,892,845 Contributions under the Access to Justice in Both Official Languages Support 5,892,845 Fund 4,425,345 3,854,957 4,425,345 Contributions in support of the Youth Justice Fund Contributions under the State-Funded Counsel Component of the Legal Aid 4,150,000 . . . . . . . . . . Program Drug Treatment Court Funding Program 3,631,276 3,579,700 3,631,276 Contributions under the Indigenous Justice Program Fund 2,900,000 12,900,000 12,650,000 Contributions under the Justice Partnership and Innovation Program 1,046,170 1,188,997 1,288,997 Contributions under the Special Advocates Program 1,000,000 153,405 1,000,000 Integrated Market Enforcement Teams Reserve Fund 550,000 . . . . . 550,000 Contributions to the Hague Conference on Private International Law 295,090 250,000 250,000 Contributions to the International Institute for the Unification of Private Law 80,000 193,925 80,000 (UNIDROIT) II–121 2017–18 Estimates

144 Department of National Defence Part II – Main Estimates Department of National Defence Raison d'être On behalf of the people of Canada, the Canadian Armed Forces (CAF) and the Department of National Defence (DND) stand ready to perform three key roles: • Defend Canada – by delivering excellence at home; • Defend North America – by being a strong and reliable partner with the United States in the defence of the continent; and • Contribute to International Peace and Security – by projecting leadership abroad. The establishes DND and the CAF as separate entities, operating within an integrated National Defence National Defence Act Headquarters, as they pursue their primary responsibility of providing defence for Canada and Canadians. The Minister of National Defence is responsible for DND. Organizational Estimates Non-budgetary Budgetary 20K 2.8 2.4 16K 2 12K 1.6 Total Statutory Total Statutory Voted Voted 1.2 8K Amount Amount 0.8 (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 4K 0.4 0 0K 2017–18 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates Estimates To Date To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 13,775,156,234 13,765,146,779 14,021,406,376 14,201,614,868 1 Operating expenditures 5 3,182,342,740 3,395,930,409 3,404,237,773 3,102,710,864 Capital expenditures 10 Grants and contributions 164,592,820 162,992,820 164,695,408 150,998,684 Total Voted 17,108,497,658 17,325,670,008 17,588,636,969 17,469,021,140 Total Statutory 1,557,575,585 1,314,598,925 1,319,707,585 1,193,046,094 Total Budgetary 18,666,073,243 18,640,268,933 18,908,344,554 18,662,067,234 Non-budgetary Voted Working capital advance account . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . – 2,628,008 2,628,008 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total Voted Total non-budgetary 2,628,008 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights 18. National Defence is estimating budgetary expenditures of $18.7 billion in 2017 – Of this amount, $17.5 billion requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $1.2 billion represents statutory forecasts that do not require approval, but are listed for information. II–122 2017–18 Estimates

145 Department of National Defence Part II – Main Estimates – 17 Main Estimates to the National Defence’s increase in net authority of $21.8 million, or approximately 0.1%, from the 2016 18 Main Estimates, is due to an increase in operating costs of $436.5 million, a decrease in capital costs of $293.2 million, an – 2017 increase in grants and contributions of $0.1 million and a decrease in statutory payments of $121.6 million. Major factors contributing to the net decrease in authorities include: • A decrease in spending on major capital equipment and infrastructure projects to align financial resources with current project acquisition timelines. This funding includes investments in major capital projects such as Arctic Offshore Patrol Ships, and the Halifax Class Modernization and Frigate Life Extension; and • A decrease in incremental funding related to fleet maintenance. The fleet maintenance of major equipment has been maintained or increased using the annual escalator on defence spending; and • A decrease in funding to build and renew infrastructure at Canadian Armed Forces and other defence properties as announced in Budget 2014 as part of Federal Infrastructure Investment Plan due to project completion. These decreases are offset by the following net increase in authorities: • An increase in the annual escalator on defence spending as announced in Budget 2015 to provide long-term and predictable funding. In 2017-18, National Defence will continue to ensure sound financial management of the Defence budget and deliver on the three enduring roles of the Canadian Armed Forces: defend Canada; defend North America; and contribute to international peace and security. More information can be found in the department’s 2017-18 Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Defence Remains Continually Prepared to Deliver National Defence and Defence Services in Alignment with Canadian Interests and Values. Defence Capability Element Production 12,805,778,436 12,775,597,776 12,577,878,081 Defence Ready Force Element Production 3,401,386,557 3,366,635,148 3,469,027,157 Defence Capability Development and Research 424,789,408 395,158,296 397,614,790 Defence Operations and Services Improve Stability and Security, and Promote Canadian Interests and Values. 1,360,079,139 1,235,618,328 Defence Combat and Support Operations 1,204,608,692 Defence Services and Contributions to Government 453,694,400 431,792,517 323,558,922 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 458,094,145 438,851,960 448,245,658 18,666,073,243 18,640,268,933 18,662,067,234 Total Non-budgetary Defence Operations and Services Improve Stability and Security, and Promote Canadian Interests and Values. Defence Combat and Support Operations 1,997,472 . . . . . . . . . . Defence Remains Continually Prepared to Deliver National Defence and Defence Services in Alignment with Canadian Interests and Values. Defence Ready Force Element Production . . . . . 950,473 . . . . . Defence Capability Element Production . . . . . (319,937) . . . . . 2,628,008 . . . . . . . . . . Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–123 2017–18 Estimates

146 Department of National Defence Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Grants in support of the Compensation for Employers of Reservists Program . . . . . 2,350,000 2,400,000 Grants in support of the Defence Engagement Program 500,000 496,644 500,000 467,000 Grant Program to the National Offices of the Cadet Leagues of Canada: Navy 450,000 458,000 League of Canada Grant Program to the National Offices of the Cadet Leagues of Canada: Army 467,000 450,000 458,000 Cadet League of Canada Grant Program to the National Offices of the Cadet Leagues of Canada: Air 450,000 458,000 467,000 Cadet League of Canada Total Statutory 26,000 24,046 25,700 Contributions North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program: NATO Military 82,591,502 92,495,731 77,992,408 Budget (NATO Programs) 45,922,989 45,755,000 North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program: NATO Security 60,100,000 Investment Program (NATO Programs) 11,389,000 Contributions in Support of the Military Training and Cooperation Program 11,389,000 10,360,427 Contributions in support of the Capital Assistance Program 5,500,000 3,307,738 5,450,000 Contribution to the Civil Air Search and Rescue Association 3,100,000 2,818,087 3,100,000 North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program: NATO Other 2,182,000 2,254,358 2,050,000 Activities Contribution to the Biological and Chemical Defence Review Committee 131,000 126,682 129,089 Total Statutory 2,600,000 2,553,041 3,300,000 II–124 2017–18 Estimates

147 Department of Natural Resources Part II – Main Estimates Department of Natural Resources Raison d'être The Minister of Natural Resources is responsible for this organization. Natural Resources Canada (NRCan) works to improve the quality of life of Canadians by ensuring that our natural resources are developed sustainably, providing a source of jobs, prosperity, and opportunity, while preserving our environment and respecting our communities and Indigenous peoples. Additional information can be found in the organization’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1800 1600 1400 1200 1000 Total Statutory Voted 800 Amount 600 400 (millions of dollars) 200 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 630,741,319 450,234,684 541,604,315 496,759,758 5 Capital expenditures 53,318,447 82,818,947 55,781,300 49,589,000 253,327,009 287,577,468 324,921,046 10 Grants and contributions 292,249,050 933,657,328 795,802,181 Total Voted 877,462,104 912,000,730 Total Statutory 401,521,341 796,716,572 803,245,391 462,484,346 Total Budgetary 1,335,178,669 1,592,518,753 1,715,246,121 1,339,946,450 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights 17 to $1,339.9 million in fiscal The decrease in Main Estimates of $252.6 million (or 15.9%) from $1,592.5 million in fiscal year 2016 – year 2017 – 18 is due to a net effect of $46.6 million in increases in operating, $2.5 million in increases in capital, and $301.7 million in decreases in transfer payments. Major factors contributing to the net decrease include: • A decrease of $334.7 million for the Statutory Atlantic Offshore Accords; • A decrease of $46.2 million for Sustainable Development Technology Canada for the Sustainable Development Technology Fund; • A decrease of $27.9 million for the ecoENERGY for Biofuels – Producer Incentive; • A decrease of $23.9 million for defining the outer limits of Canada’s continental shelf in the Arctic Ocean; • A decrease of $18.4 million for the ecoENERGY for Renewable Power program; • A decrease of $7.4 million for Enhancing National Earthquake Monitoring; • A decrease of $4.8 million for professional services and travel reductions; • A decrease of $4.0 million for the Wind Power Production Incentive program; and • A net decrease of $1.1 million for a combination of other programs. II–125 2017–18 Estimates

148 Department of Natural Resources Part II – Main Estimates These decreases are offset by: • An increase of $145.5 million for the Clean Growth and Climate Change envelope; • An increase of $50.1 million for the Green Infrastructure envelope; • An increase of $14.3 million for the contaminated sites and investments in laboratory and facility infrastructure modernization (Federal Infrastructure Initiative); • An increase of $3.2 million for Marine Conservation Targets; and • An increase of $2.7 million for interim measures as part of the review of the federal environmental assessment process. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Canada’s natural resource sectors are globally competitive. 347,989,273 Statutory Programs – Atlantic Offshore 743,336,158 408,998,253 93,375,233 96,074,981 Innovation for New Products and Processes 109,154,844 68,270,162 73,163,653 Investment in Natural Resource Sectors 62,900,219 Market Access and Diversification 75,927,073 60,190,597 43,993,476 Natural resource sectors and consumers are environmentally responsible. Technology Innovation 143,620,407 115,838,434 219,965,182 211,012,423 183,461,546 183,336,817 Energy-efficient Practices and Lower-carbon Energy Sources 121,598,627 27,437,623 29,619,508 Responsible Natural Resource Management Canadians have information to manage their lands and natural resources, and are protected from related risks. Protection for Canadians and Natural Resources 73,709,947 70,418,079 57,808,743 Landmass Information 49,150,177 75,092,662 74,110,670 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 125,564,854 138,006,496 184,517,755 1,335,178,669 1,592,518,753 1,339,946,450 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–126 2017–18 Estimates

149 Department of Natural Resources Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Grants in support of organizations associated with the research, development 1,504,948 1,628,000 1,823,000 and promotion of activities that contribute to departmental objectives 800,000 800,000 Grants in support of the Geo-mapping for Energy and Minerals program 789,652 Grants in support of the Targeted Geoscience Initiative 600,000 . . . . . 600,000 . . . . . 337,616 Total Statutory . . . . . Contributions 119,553,000 137,939,000 Contributions in support of ecoENERGY for Renewable Power 125,428,503 Contributions in support of the Energy Innovation Program 106,059,835 20,749,145 . . . . . 34,800,000 35,020,728 Contributions in support of Investments in the Forest Industry Transformation 20,950,000 Program Contributions in support of the Forest Innovation program 19,600,000 21,592,945 19,600,000 Contribution Program for expanding market opportunities 11,600,000 11,508,776 11,600,000 Contributions in support of Transportation and Alternative Fuels 10,909,883 180,000 . . . . . Contribution in support of the clean-up of the Gunnar uranium mining facilities 4,667,500 3,111,670 . . . . . 3,630,100 . . . . . Contributions in support of the Energy Efficiency Program 1,599,525 Renewal and Enhancement of Funding for the Forest Research Institute 2,368,000 2,368,000 2,368,000 1,498,000 Contributions in support of organizations associated with the research, 1,505,000 2,633,529 development and promotion of activities that contribute to departmental objectives Contributions in support of the Indigenous Consultations Participant Funding 1,476,000 . . . . . . . . . . Program Oil Spill Response Science Program 1,250,000 . . . . . 1,250,000 Contributions in support of Climate Change Adaptation 1,000,000 . . . . . 2,488,106 1,000,000 902,054 Contributions in Support of Indigenous Economic Development 1,000,000 Contributions in support of Indigenous Participation in Policy Dialogues 1,000,000 . . . . . . . . . . Youth Employment Strategy 558,000 551,349 558,000 GeoConnections Program 500,000 500,253 500,000 Total Statutory 408,998,253 347,989,273 743,336,158 II–127 2017–18 Estimates

150 Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Part II – Main Estimates Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Raison d'être The Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness (PSEP) plays a key role in discharging the Government’s fundamental responsibility for the safety and security of its citizens. The Minister of PSEP is responsible for the Department. Legislation governing the Department sets out three essential roles: (i) support the Minister’s responsibility for all matters related to public safety and emergency management not assigned to another federal organization; (ii) exercise leadership at the national level for national security and emergency preparedness; and (iii) support the Minister’s responsibility for the coordination of Public Safety’s Portfolio entities. The Department provides strategic policy advice and support to the Minister of PSEP on a range of issues including: national security, border strategies, countering crime, and emergency management. The Department also delivers a number of grant and contribution programs related to emergency management, national security and community safety. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1200 1000 800 Total Statutory 600 Voted Amount 400 (millions of dollars) 200 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 128,080,019 130,085,340 123,231,161 120,889,337 Grants and contributions 952,867,801 5 1,019,949,158 914,540,358 271,862,285 392,751,622 1,080,947,820 1,150,034,498 1,037,771,519 Total Voted Total Statutory 14,031,105 16,010,588 16,223,409 14,822,340 Total Budgetary 1,096,958,408 1,166,257,907 1,052,593,859 406,782,727 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights PSEP is estimating budgetary expenditures of $1,052.6 million in 2017-18 which includes $14.8 million in statutory forecasts. There is a net spending decrease of $44.4 million or 4.0% from previous Main Estimates. Major factors contributing to the net decrease of $44.4 million include the following decreases: • $38.3 million associated with the completion of financial assistance to the Province of Quebec for decontamination costs following the train derailment and explosion in Lac-Mégantic, Quebec; • $10.5 million for non-discretionary requirements to address existing and future obligations under the Disaster Financial Assistance Arrangements program; • $2.2 million for the completion of a Beyond the Border time-limited program, which sought to strengthen the security of the Canada and the United States shared perimeter and facilitate secure trade and travel across borders; • $2.1 million of reduced funding to advance Phase II of Canada’s Cyber Security Strategy, which will introduce actions to secure cyber systems outside of the Government of Canada; II–128 2017–18 Estimates

151 Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Part II – Main Estimates • $1.2 million for statutory items related to a decrease in the rate of Employee Benefit Plans from 17.2% to 15.7% as a result of an increase in the employee contributions portion; and • $0.4 million for other initiatives. These decreases are offset by the following increases: • $4.6 million for the creation of the office for community outreach and countering radicalization to violence; • $3.1 million for the creation of the Heavy Urban Search and Rescue Program; and • $2.7 million for the National Disaster Mitigation Program, aimed at reducing the impacts of natural disasters on Canadians. National Security PSEP will continue to advance key national security policy issues such as countering radicalization to violence, counter-terrorism, cyber security and cybercrime. The Department will continue to play a leadership role in enhancing the resilience of Canada ʼ s critical infrastructure from cyber threats as well as engaging with key multilateral bodies. Border Services PSEP will continue to work with the United States and partners to ensure the legitimate flow of trade and travel. The Department will continue to modernize and strengthen its approach to border management as well as critical and interconnected infrastructure. Countering Crime PSEP will continue to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of crime prevention by supporting research and policy development in the areas of policing, corrections and community safety. The Department will also continue to advance the crime and safety agenda with a focus on at-risk and vulnerable populations including Indigenous peoples as well as those with mental illness throughout the criminal justice system. Emergency Management PSEP will continue to lead the modernization of emergency management by strengthening its community resilience to emergencies in collaboration with key stakeholders, and its capacity to provide strategic-level response on behalf of the Government of Canada. The Department will invest in research and innovation through the National Disaster Mitigation Program and by providing support, as needed, through the Disaster Financial Assistance Arrangements. Internal Services PSEP will continue to ensure sound stewardship of public funds and implement management practices based on organizational values with an emphasis on mental health in the workplace. Additional information can be found in the Department’s Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary A safe and resilient Canada. 175,134,875 757,517,869 Emergency Management 801,835,100 Countering Crime 148,943,506 213,711,559 210,453,512 National Security 24,346,071 29,645,423 30,655,523 Border Strategies 2,338,110 3,730,870 3,902,107 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 54,456,168 49,380,898 50,283,403 406,782,727 1,096,958,408 1,052,593,859 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–129 2017–18 Estimates

152 Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Heavy Urban Search and Rescue Program . . . . . . . . . . 3,100,000 191,185 2,460,000 Grants in support of the Safer Communities Initiative 1,758,500 Other National Voluntary Organizations active in the criminal justice sector 1,796,144 1,796,143 1,796,144 400,000 . . . . . . . . . . Community Resilience Fund 150,000 Cyber Security Cooperation Program 150,000 64,334 Contributions Contributions to the provinces for assistance related to natural disasters 139,348,326 689,825,000 679,300,000 Payments to the provinces, territories, municipalities, Indian band councils and 81,281,859 125,081,662 123,821,662 recognized authorities representing Indians on reserve, Indian communities on Crown land and Inuit communities, for the First Nations Policing Program 41,167,892 26,093,038 Contributions in support of the Safer Communities Initiative 41,167,893 National Disaster Mitigation Program 36,897,000 . . . . . 32,725,000 Biology Casework Analysis Contribution Program 6,900,000 6,900,000 6,900,000 Contribution Program in support of the Search and Rescue New Initiatives 4,808,820 6,733,502 6,818,554 Fund 2,281,000 2,551,000 1,950,345 Contribution Program to Combat Serious and Organized Crime 2,035,600 2,035,600 2,629,650 Contribution Program to Combat Child Sexual Exploitation and Human Trafficking 2,000,000 Contribution in support of the Nation ʼ 2,000,000 2,000,000 s Capital Extraordinary Policing Costs Program Community Resilience Fund 2,000,000 . . . . . . . . . . Aboriginal Community Safety Development Contribution Program 700,000 700,319 700,000 International Association of Fire Fighters, Canada 500,000 500,000 500,000 Payments to the provinces, territories, and public and private bodies in support 362,000 356,878 362,000 of activities complementary to those of the Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Search and Rescue Volunteer Association of Canada Contribution Program 250,506 375,000 500,000 COSPAS-SARSAT Secretariat Contribution Program 190,000 142,500 190,000 Cyber Security Cooperation Program 150,000 272,671 150,000 II–130 2017–18 Estimates

153 Department of Public Works and Government Services Part II – Main Estimates Department of Public Works and Government Services Raison d'être Public Works and Government Services Canada (PWGSC) plays an important role in the daily operations of the Government of Canada. It supports federal departments and agencies in the achievement of their mandated objectives as their central purchasing agent, real property manager, linguistic authority, treasurer, accountant, pay and pension administrator, and common service provider. The Department’s vision is to excel in government operations, and our strategic outcome and mission is to deliver high-quality, central programs and services that ensure sound stewardship on behalf of Canadians and meet the program needs of federal institutions. The Minister of Public Services and Procurement is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary Non-budgetary 10 4000 3500 8 3000 2500 6 Total Statutory Total Statutory 2000 Voted Voted 4 1500 Amount Amount 1000 (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 2 500 0 0 2016–17 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 1,684,654,681 1,563,893,483 1,947,236,828 2,134,161,650 5 Capital expenditures 1,183,196,646 1,308,417,771 1,441,927,728 1,057,647,220 2,742,301,901 3,255,654,599 3,576,089,378 Total Voted 2,747,090,129 91,013,809 123,369,269 126,993,478 Total Statutory 117,992,806 Total Budgetary 2,833,315,710 2,870,459,398 3,382,648,077 3,694,082,184 Non-budgetary Voted – Imprest funds, accountable advances and recoverable . . . . . 264,736 . . . . . . . . . . advances. Limit $22,000,000 (Net) Total Voted . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 264,736 9,457,130 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total Statutory Total non-budgetary 9,721,866 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Public Works and Government Services Canada (PWGSC) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $3,694.1 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $3,576.1 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $118 million represents statutory authorities that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. An increase in net spending of $823.6 million from $2,870.5 million in 2016–17 to $3,694.1 million in 2017 – 18 is primarily because of the following: • $365.4 million for Real Property Program Integrity for repairs and maintenance of Federal buildings to provide a safe, healthy, and secure workplace; II–131 2017–18 Estimates

154 Department of Public Works and Government Services Part II – Main Estimates • $105.5 million for Parliamentary Precinct Rehabilitation to continue the implementation of the Parliamentary Precinct Rehabilitation, which will preserve Parliament buildings as heritage assets and national symbols; • $75.2 million for Engineering Assets for the rehabilitation of major public infrastructure, to reduce risks related to health and safety, and to ensure long-term stewardship of these assets; • $68.4 million for the Energy Services Acquisition Project to undertake a modernization of the district energy system serving federal buildings in the National Capital Region; • $35.7 million for Federal Contaminated Sites Action Plan to renew support for remediation activities at various federal contaminated sites in order to reduce associated liabilities and mitigate human health and environmental risks; and • $21.9 million for Card Acceptance and Postage Fees to provide federal organizations with the ability to accept electronic payments from Canadians and sustain the increase in postage fees caused by fluctuations in price and transaction volume. Accommodation and Real Property Services program administers the statutory grant, “Payments in lieu of taxes to municipalities and other taxing authorities”, which amounts to $594.6 million and is recovered by PWGSC from custodian departments. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary High quality, central programs and services that ensure sound stewardship on behalf of Canadians and meet the program needs of federal institutions. 2,112,305,111 2,994,281,728 2,192,828,508 Accommodation Management and Real Property Services Acquisitions 153,731,765 148,255,037 151,557,532 Receiver General for Canada 109,908,581 128,471,892 106,647,604 Federal Pay and Pension Administration 128,954,893 80,895,164 81,761,681 Linguistic Management and Services 51,299,267 60,707,474 64,762,500 24,537,710 29,454,041 Specialized Programs and Services 27,562,369 20,273,364 18,651,926 15,184,073 Integrity Programs and Services 3,830,009 4,080,925 4,118,152 Procurement Ombudsman The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 230,649,243 221,643,915 231,502,828 2,870,459,398 3,694,082,184 2,833,315,710 Total Non-budgetary Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 . . . . . . . . . . 9,721,866 Program Alignment Architecture 9,721,866 . . . . . . . . . . Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–132 2017–18 Estimates

155 Department of the Environment Part II – Main Estimates Department of the Environment Raison d'être The Minister of Environment and Climate Change is responsible for this organization. Environment and Climate Change Canada is the lead federal department for a wide range of environmental issues. The Department addresses these issues through various actions including the implementation of the Pan-Canadian Framework on clean growth and climate change; engaging with our strategic partners including provinces, territories and Indigenous peoples; monitoring; science-based research; policy and regulatory development; and, through the enforcement of environmental laws, The Department ʼ s programs focus on minimizing threats to Canadians and their environment from pollution; equipping Canadians to make informed decisions on weather, water and climate conditions; and conserving and restoring Canada ʼ s natural environment. ʼ s program focus reflects the interdependence between environmental sustainability and economic well-being. The Department Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1200 1000 800 Total Statutory 600 Voted Amount 400 (millions of dollars) 200 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 605,313,460 711,627,907 700,976,667 683,915,798 Capital expenditures 60,539,382 64,580,407 82,361,087 5 61,845,115 118,530,623 154,303,510 10 Grants and contributions 119,485,748 149,433,359 Total Voted 864,291,536 820,156,352 925,641,673 902,823,502 Total Statutory 86,635,859 81,932,846 94,326,087 84,450,913 Total Budgetary 902,089,198 1,019,967,760 987,274,415 950,927,395 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Environment and Climate Change Canada is estimating budgetary expenditures of $987.3 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $902.8 million is voted funding which requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $84.5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information only. Compared with the 2016 – 17 Main Estimates, ECCC’s 2017 – 18 Main Estimates show a net planned spending increase of $85.2 million or 9% attributable to an increase of $95.7 million in Operating, $21.8 million increase in Capital, $34.8 million decrease in Grants and Contributions and $2.5 million increase for employee benefit plans. II–133 2017–18 Estimates

156 Department of the Environment Part II – Main Estimates The major increases are: • An increase of $59.6 million to address air pollution; • An increase of $57.0 million for clean growth and climate change; • An increase of $13.5 million for the revitalization of Canada’s Weather Radar Network; • An increase of $8.7 million for the Federal Contaminated Sites Action Plan; • An increase of $6.1 million for the contaminated sediment remediation projects; • An increase of $2.5 million for the employee benefit plans; and • An increase of $1.5 million for the Federal Infrastructure Initiative. These increases are offset by the following decreases: • A decrease of $46.2 million due to the transfer of Sustainable Development Technology Canada – SD Tech Fund to Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada; • A decrease of $7.5 million for Lake Simcoe/South-Eastern Georgian Bay Clean-Up Fund; • A decrease of $4.5 million for annual reductions in professional services, travel and government advertising from Budget 2016; • A decrease of $2.8 million for the Lake Winnipeg Basin Initiative; • A decrease of $2.0 million for World Class Tanker Safety System – Phase II; and • Other decreases totalling a net amount of $0.7 million. Once tabled in the House of Commons, additional information will be available in Environment and Climate Change Canada’s Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary ʼ s natural environment is conserved and restored for present and Canada future generations. 150,399,093 Biodiversity – Wildlife and Habitat 137,912,691 135,322,453 Sustainable Ecosystems 78,790,925 84,520,845 88,026,739 Water Resources 81,784,289 69,722,840 80,035,023 Compliance Promotion and Enforcement – Wildlife 19,971,764 16,652,429 16,297,080 Threats to Canadians and their environment from pollution are minimized. Climate Change and Clean Air 147,118,686 97,030,449 119,607,526 83,529,612 84,357,041 Substances and Waste Management 74,912,985 Compliance Promotion and Enforcement – Pollution 40,634,373 41,696,948 34,672,528 Canadians are equipped to make informed decisions on changing weather, water and climate conditions. Weather and Environmental Services for Canadians 181,347,768 194,578,410 174,382,678 Weather and Environmental Services for Targeted Users 18,728,707 19,267,384 15,321,848 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 179,540,197 194,931,405 179,196,292 950,927,395 902,089,198 987,274,415 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–134 2017–18 Estimates

157 Department of the Environment Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Grants in support of The Natural Areas Conservation Program 22,500,000 22,500,000 22,500,000 2,800,000 2,674,256 2,800,000 Grant for the Implementation of the Montreal Protocol on Substances that Deplete the Ozone Layer 44,000 Grants in support of Weather and Environmental Services for Canadians 44,000 18,000 Contributions 30,418,713 30,119,314 Contributions in support of Biodiversity – Wildlife and Habitat 30,310,084 Contributions in support of Climate Change and Clean Air 22,519,229 8,684,618 5,497,653 Habitat Stewardship Contribution Program 12,151,876 14,584,584 14,584,584 Contributions in support of Sustainable Ecosystems 8,130,993 17,841,669 14,927,349 EcoAction Community Funding Program 4,525,000 4,183,693 4,525,000 Contributions in support of the Science Horizons Youth Internship program 3,295,663 3,069,000 3,069,000 under the Career Focus stream under the federal Youth Employment Strategy 2,981,150 2,941,150 Contributions in support of Weather and Environmental Services for Canadians 2,957,059 2,391,100 2,767,818 Assessed contribution to the Commission for Environmental Cooperation 2,767,818 (CEC) Assessed contribution to the World Meteorological Organization (WMO) 2,167,785 2,796,500 2,167,785 Contributions in support of Substances and Waste Management 1,495,965 1,380,975 1,200,965 Contributions in support of Water Resources 469,158 964,157 771,000 198,974 206,140 Assessed contribution to the Convention on Wetlands of International 206,140 Importance (Ramsar Convention) Assessed contribution to the Convention on International Trade in Endangered 190,000 253,942 190,000 Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES) Assessed contribution to the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and 121,214 121,214 121,214 Development (OECD) II–135 2017–18 Estimates

158 Department of Transport Part II – Main Estimates Department of Transport Raison d'être A safe and secure transportation system provides reliable and efficient movement of goods and people across the country and around the world. In an environmentally responsible way, it meets the challenges posed by topography and geography, linking communities and reducing the effects of the distance that separates people. These vital roles reflect transportation s interdependent relationship with all ʼ sectors of the economy and society. Transport Canada (Department) is responsible for the Government of Canada ʼ s transportation policies and programs. The Department develops legislative and regulatory frameworks, and conducts transportation oversight through legislative, regulatory, surveillance and enforcement activities. While not directly responsible for all aspects or modes of transportation, the department plays a leadership role to ensure that all parts of the transportation system across Canada work together effectively. The Minister of Transport is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1600 1400 1200 1000 Total Statutory 800 Voted 600 Amount 400 (millions of dollars) 200 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Expenditures Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 650,159,269 480,702,203 584,379,417 596,606,256 5 Capital expenditures 119,226,521 144,602,584 138,591,900 119,165,993 . . . . . 257,904,429 113,975,543 10 Grants and contributions – Gateways and corridors 258,354,429 . . . . . 103,219,554 128,658,967 185,061,604 15 Grants and contributions – Transportation infrastructure 20 Grants and contributions – Other . . . . . 50,414,499 37,739,369 38,062,477 – 525,375,006 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Grants and contributions Total Voted 1,294,700,268 999,565,184 1,165,959,896 1,071,974,672 Total Statutory 274,426,794 272,640,822 230,857,877 266,342,413 1,569,127,062 Total Budgetary 1,438,600,718 1,302,832,549 1,265,907,597 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The department is estimating budgetary expenditures of $1.3 billion in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $1.07 billion requires approval by Parliament and the remaining $231.0 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes only. When compared to the 2016 – 17 Main Estimates, this represents a $72.4 million increase in total voted expenditures comprised of a $116.0 million increase in the Operating vote, an $81.8 million increase in the Grants and contributions - Transportation infrastructure vote and a $19.4 million increase in the Capital vote, partially offset by a $144.4 million decease in the Grants and contributions - Gateways and corridors vote and a $0.3 million decrease in the Grants and contributions – Other vote. II–136 2017–18 Estimates

159 Department of Transport Part II – Main Estimates Operating Planned spending is expected to increase mostly as a result of Budget 2016 funding for such initiatives as enhancing the safety of railways and the transportation of dangerous goods, funding related to the assessment, management and remediation of federal contaminated sites, funding to address climate change and air pollution, and increased funding for the Port Asset Transfer Program. Capital Planned spending is expected to increase mostly as a result of an increase in funding for the Ferry Services Contribution Program, the Port Asset Transfer Program and Federal Infrastructure Initiatives. Grants and contributions - Gateways and corridors Planned spending is expected to decrease in this vote under the Gateways and Border Crossings Fund and the Asia Pacific Gateway and Corridor Transportation Infrastructure Fund as these programs approach their maturity dates. Grants and contributions - Transportation infrastructure Planned spending is expected to increase in this vote mostly as a result of increased funding for the Port Asset Transfer Program and cash flow changes in the Outaouais Road Development Agreement. Grants and contributions - Other Planned spending is expected to decrease slightly in this vote as a result of sunsetting funding for the Smart Oceans Contribution Program and decreased funding for the Community Participation Funding Program as this program approaches its maturity date. These decreases are partially offset by an increase in funding for rail safety programs which includes the consolidation of various rail programs into one Rail Safety Improvement Program. The change in planned spending for all grants and contributions votes is also impacted by cash flow changes in various other programs to better align budgets with expected expenditures. Details on the department’s priorities, core activities and related resource requirements can be found in Transport Canada’s Departmental Plan. II–137 2017–18 Estimates

160 Department of Transport Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary An Efficient Transportation System. 488,050,696 415,437,562 Transportation Infrastructure 412,254,667 114,474,688 259,603,003 405,981,642 Gateways and Corridors 26,968,970 Transportation Marketplace Frameworks 21,711,678 23,746,340 A Safe and Secure Transportation System. 181,487,089 179,090,581 Aviation Safety 185,527,899 Marine Safety 66,315,354 55,107,933 56,814,328 Rail Safety 52,895,273 35,124,187 110,551,604 Transportation of Dangerous Goods 26,620,570 38,374,885 15,841,719 Motor Vehicle Safety 23,671,194 30,597,609 22,077,988 Aviation Security 29,041,124 29,781,105 29,541,304 12,260,662 12,950,665 Marine Security 13,123,176 19,771,236 12,017,844 11,363,639 Multimodal Safety and Security Surface and Intermodal Security 6,510,672 4,586,439 5,049,956 A Clean Transportation System. Environmental Stewardship of Transportation 42,227,322 56,475,221 13,132,224 Clean Air from Transportation 16,606,208 27,911,832 12,017,045 Clean Water from Transportation 18,410,376 29,181,758 26,686,601 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 163,632,863 150,066,801 147,193,676 1,569,127,062 1,265,907,597 1,302,832,549 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–138 2017–18 Estimates

161 Department of Transport Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants Port Asset Transfer Program . . . . . 150,000 46,987,200 29,784,793 Grant to the Province of British Columbia in respect of the provision of ferry 28,729,747 29,446,554 and coastal freight and passenger services . . . . . . . . . . Rail Safety Improvement Program 800,000 250,000 450,000 Grants to support Clean Transportation Initiatives . . . . . Community Participation Funding Program 200,000 11,100 1,600,000 130,000 130,000 Grant to the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) for Cooperative 130,000 Development of Operational Safety and Continuing Airworthiness Program (COSCAP) Contributions 81,422,921 221,635,643 Gateways and Border Crossings Fund 330,368,813 46,935,184 Airports Capital Assistance Program 38,000,000 37,850,000 32,552,622 43,867,173 36,718,786 Asia-Pacific Gateway and Corridor Transportation Infrastructure Fund 27,036,763 . . . . . . . . . . Port Asset Transfer Program 20,725,000 . . . . . . . . . . Rail Safety Improvement Contribution Program 16,720,000 31,657,222 16,720,000 Ferry Services Contribution Program Contributions to provinces toward highway improvements to enhance overall 4,350,000 11,829,848 392,610 efficiency and promote safety while encouraging industrial development and tourism from a regional economic perspective: Outaouais Road Development Agreement Remote Passenger Rail Program 11,355,924 11,200,000 11,200,000 8,177,704 9,460,380 Contribution to Support Clean Transportation Initiatives 2,720,615 Road Safety Transfer Payment Program 4,442,681 3,048,363 4,442,681 1,600,000 1,681,470 1,600,000 Airports Operations and Maintenance Subsidy Program Contribution Program for the Centre of Excellence for Marine Transportation 849,600 1,360,416 1,489,984 of Oil and Liquefied Natural Gas 1,000,000 Labrador Coastal Airstrips Restoration Program 1,000,000 1,000,000 Contribution in Support of Boating Safety 1,000,000 1,167,388 1,000,000 Allowances to former employees of Newfoundland Railways, Steamships and 484,000 484,000 275,098 Telecommunications Services transferred to Canadian National Railways 419,000 432,575 419,000 Transportation Association of Canada 200,000 . . . . . . . . . . Participant Funding Program for Reviews Related to Fish, Fish Habitat and Navigation Payments to other governments or international agencies for the operation and 100,000 100,000 43,137 maintenance of airports, air navigation and airways facilities 24,000 ʼ s Scholarship program 24,000 21,000 Canadian Transportation Research Forum Total Statutory 69,145,012 65,634,630 68,643,888 II–139 2017–18 Estimates

162 Department of Veterans Affairs Part II – Main Estimates Department of Veterans Affairs Raison d'être Canada’s development as an independent country with a unique identity stems partly from its proud military achievements. The Department of Veterans Affairs (VAC) exists to help those whose courageous efforts gave us this legacy and contributed to our growth as a nation. It charges the Minister with responsibility for "the care, treatment, or ʼ Department of Veterans Affairs Act. s mandate is set out in the VAC re-establishment in civil life of any person who served in the Canadian Armed Forces or Merchant Navy or in the naval, army, air forces or merchant navies of Her Majesty, of any person who has otherwise engaged in pursuits relating to war, and of any other person designated . . . and the care of the dependants or survivors of any person referred to." VAC is also responsible for keeping alive the achievements and sacrifices of those who served Canada in times of war, military conflict and peace. The Minister of Veterans Affairs and Associate Minister of National Defence is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Non-budgetary Budgetary 0 5000 -0.0005 4000 -0.0010 -0.0015 3000 Total Statutory Total Statutory -0.0020 Voted Voted 2000 -0.0025 Amount Amount -0.0030 (millions of dollars) (millions of dollars) 1000 -0.0035 -0.0040 0 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Estimates Estimates Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 864,706,848 870,518,397 997,978,805 931,958,962 Grants and contributions 5 2,725,592,000 2,861,462,000 3,728,239,000 2,693,998,960 Total Voted 3,558,705,808 3,596,110,397 3,859,440,805 4,660,197,962 Total Statutory 36,328,396 32,171,305 33,651,554 31,201,620 Total Budgetary 3,595,034,204 3,893,092,359 4,691,399,582 3,628,281,702 Non-budgetary (3,716) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total Statutory Total non-budgetary (3,716) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights VAC’s budget fluctuates each year due to the demand-driven nature of its programs which are based on Veterans’ needs and entitlements. In other words, a Veteran who is entitled to a benefit is paid that benefit, whether 10 Veterans come forward or 10,000. Total planned spending for the 2017–18 fiscal year is $4.69 billion. Over 90% of VAC’s budget, ($4.4 billion or 93.6%) represents payments to Veterans, their families and other program recipients. II–140 2017–18 Estimates

163 Department of Veterans Affairs Part II – Main Estimates As of March 2016 it is estimated there are approximately 670,100 Veterans nationwide. Only about 69,700 of them are war-service Veterans and, with an average age of 91 years, their numbers grow smaller with each passing month. At the same time, Canadian Armed Forces or modern-day Veterans are turning to VAC for help in growing numbers. In comparison with the 2016–17 fiscal year, VAC’s Main Estimates are increasing by 29.3% ($1.06 billion) in 2017–18. Over eighty percent of this increase is related to the Budget 2016 commitment to restore critical access to services for Veterans, as well as to ensure the long-term financial security of disabled Veterans. These Estimates also reflect an annual adjustment based on updated client participation and program expenditures, resulting in an increase in demand for Canadian Armed Forces Veterans and their families, and partially offset by a decrease in demand for war-service Veterans (World Wars and/or Korean War Veterans) and their families. During 2017–18, the Department will continue to focus on the well-being of Veterans and their families, service excellence, recognition of service and sacrifice, and providing a workplace of choice. For further details on the department’s planned spending and priorities, please see VAC’s latest Departmental Report. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Financial, physical and mental well-being of eligible Veterans. Disability and Death Compensation 2,143,780,278 2,853,756,218 2,141,757,279 Health Care Program and Re-establishment Services 1,141,330,144 1,089,248,862 1,070,454,796 Financial Support Program 246,513,877 572,051,974 278,039,229 Canadians remember and demonstrate their recognition of all those who served in Canada’s efforts during war, military conflict and peace. Canada Remembers Program 46,317,506 50,028,142 45,585,347 Veterans’ rights to services and benefits that address their needs are considered by the Veterans Affairs Portfolio. 4,600,441 5,234,308 5,306,217 Veterans Ombudsman The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 79,656,670 73,441,591 67,612,609 3,595,034,204 3,628,281,702 4,691,399,582 Total Non-budgetary Financial, physical and mental well-being of eligible Veterans. Disability and Death Compensation . . . . . (3,716) . . . . . . . . . . (3,716) . . . . . Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–141 2017–18 Estimates

164 Department of Veterans Affairs Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Disability Awards and Allowances 659,960,662 695,968,000 1,491,817,000 Pensions for disability and death, including pensions granted under the 1,367,494,000 1,404,329,502 1,286,182,000 authority of the Civilian Government Employees (War) Compensation Order, ; Pension Act P.C. 45/8848 of November 22, 1944, which shall be subject to the , and Newfoundland special Pension Act for former prisoners of war under the awards 551,398,000 231,917,515 260,809,000 Earnings Loss and Supplementary Retirement Benefit 275,733,000 Housekeeping and Grounds Maintenance 280,947,000 271,345,644 12,848,000 12,848,000 Commonwealth War Graves Commission 12,040,538 Last Post Fund 11,514,000 9,050,000 11,324,000 6,366,000 7,490,919 6,697,000 War Veterans Allowances and Civilian War Allowances Family Caregiver Relief Benefit 5,125,000 2,000,000 1,290,058 3,779,000 315,425 Retirement Income Security Benefit 2,100,000 Canadian Forces Income Support Allowance 1,674,000 892,108 1,229,000 Payments under the Flying Accidents Compensation Regulations 975,000 681,063 975,000 Children of Deceased Veterans Education Assistance 917,000 845,000 676,600 750,000 750,000 Grant for Commemorative Partnerships 653,113 Treatment Allowances 625,000 401,411 625,000 500,000 7,939,400 100,000 Critical Injury Benefit Assistance in accordance with the provisions of the Assistance Fund 231,227 420,000 420,000 Regulations 130,000 Assistance to Canadian Veterans – Overseas District 140,000 108,564 United Nations Memorial Cemetery in Korea 70,000 21,535 70,000 Career Transition Services 61,000 23,980 50,000 Payments of Gallantry Awards 15,000 9,743 7,000 Canadian Veterans Association of the United Kingdom 5,000 5,000 5,000 197,000 47,711 197,000 Total Statutory Contributions Contributions to Veterans, under the Veterans Independence Program, to assist 78,226,000 75,731,000 81,270,261 in defraying costs of extended health care not covered by provincial health programs 1,612,000 3,066,326 1,955,000 Contributions under the Commemorative Partnerships Program, to organizations, institutions and other levels of government, in support of projects related to the health and well-being of the veteran population, and commemoration activities and events II–142 2017–18 Estimates

165 Department of Western Economic Diversification Part II – Main Estimates Department of Western Economic Diversification Raison d'être Western Economic Diversification Canada was established in 1987 to promote the development and diversification of the economy of Western Canada and to advance the interests of the West in national economic policy, program and project development and implementation. The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 240 200 160 Total Statutory 120 Voted Amount 80 (millions of dollars) 40 0 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 35,329,465 34,870,554 34,870,554 34,394,598 5 Grants and contributions 134,432,914 163,559,924 161,523,000 116,332,625 151,662,090 198,430,478 195,917,598 Total Voted 169,303,468 4,029,284 4,088,068 4,088,068 Total Statutory 3,701,461 Total Budgetary 155,691,374 173,391,536 202,518,546 199,619,059 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Western Economic Diversification is estimating budgetary expenditures of $199.6 million in 2017 18. Of this amount, $195.9 million – requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $3.7 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. An increase in net spending of $26.2 million from 2016 – 17 Main Estimates is due to an increase in contributions and other transfer payments of $27.1 million, and a decrease in operating costs of $0.9 million. Factors contributing to the net increase in the – 18 Main Estimates include: 2017 • $23.1 million increase to fund the Canada 150 Infrastructure Program; • $4.5 million increase in contribution funding from Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada to support the establishment of a Livestock and Forage Centre of Excellence; • $0.9 million decrease for the delivery of programs on behalf of Infrastructure Canada and for Budget 2016 reduction on professional services, travel and advertising; and • $0.5 million net decrease in funding for the Rick Hansen Foundation and other minor project cash flow adjustments. II–143 2017–18 Estimates

166 Department of Western Economic Diversification Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary A growing and diversified western Canadian economy. Business Development and Innovation 97,298,416 98,714,063 95,135,450 35,240,300 80,086,272 Community Economic Growth 57,322,492 Policy, Advocacy and Coordination 8,665,668 8,414,266 8,922,602 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 12,153,056 12,519,328 14,230,056 155,691,374 173,391,536 199,619,059 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Grants for the Western Diversification Program 5,000,000 . . . . . 5,000,000 Contributions Contributions under the Western Diversification Program 78,266,678 82,739,434 74,246,592 Contributions under the Canada 150 Community Infrastructure Program . . . . . 23,100,000 46,200,000 Contributions under the Community Futures Program 28,156,322 29,790,691 28,186,322 Contributions under the Women’s Enterprise Initiative 3,900,000 3,802,500 3,900,000 II–144 2017–18 Estimates

167 Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec Part II – Main Estimates Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec Raison d'être Pursuant to its enabling legislation, the mandate of the Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec (CED) is to promote the long-term economic development of the regions of Quebec by giving special attention to those where slow economic growth is prevalent or opportunities for productive employment are inadequate. CED is the key federal presence in Quebec to promote the economic development of businesses and regions. As part of its mission, CED promotes the start-up and performance of businesses. It helps them become more innovative, productive and competitive. It supports communities’ engagement efforts in Quebec’s regions and helps attract investment that will increase the prosperity of the Quebec and Canadian economies. CED contributes to the economic vitality of all Quebec regions, by building on their competitive regional advantages. It makes investments that support transition and diversification for those communities that remain dependent on a single sector for economic opportunities or have experienced economic shocks. CED achieves its results by supporting small and medium-sized enterprises and not-for-profit organizations by making strategic investments with its grants and contributions. Through its 12 business offices present in the regions of Quebec, CED monitors the needs of regions and enterprises and offers, among other things, financial assistance for projects that support businesses and communities in their development efforts. The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 350 300 250 200 Total Statutory Voted 150 Amount 100 (millions of dollars) 50 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Operating expenditures 36,633,385 38,180,803 38,180,803 1 36,755,088 5 Grants and contributions 218,493,572 260,021,718 275,461,718 262,729,505 Total Voted 255,126,957 298,202,521 313,642,521 299,484,593 Total Statutory 4,917,420 4,917,420 4,331,876 4,070,043 Total Budgetary 259,197,000 303,119,941 318,559,941 303,816,469 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The total budget for CED for the 2017 – 18 fiscal year amounts to $303.8 million. The budget will cover expenditures for grants and contributions and operating expenses, in the following four programs: Business Development, Regional Economic Development, Strengthening Community Economies and Internal Services. II–145 2017–18 Estimates

168 Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec Part II – Main Estimates – 17, CED’s budget is increasing by $0.7 million or 0.2%. Forecasted expenditures for operating expenses Compared to fiscal year 2016 Canada Fund. Forecasted expenditures and statutory amounts are decreasing by $2.0 million mainly due to the completion of the Building – 18. The increase is primarily due to the combination of an increase in for grants and contributions are increasing by $2.7 million in 2017 the Canada 150 Infrastructure Program (Part II) paired with the completion of the extension of the natural gas network between Lévis and Ste-Claire project in Quebec. – 18 Departmental Plan for a description of CED’s programs. Please refer to CED’s 2017 Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Quebec’s regions have a growing economy. 147,576,913 145,866,881 Business Development 158,796,744 Strengthening Community Economies 60,180,857 104,721,027 87,644,272 Regional Economic Development 33,610,006 34,883,447 38,450,858 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 17,829,224 18,228,067 18,345,114 Internal Services 259,197,000 303,119,941 303,816,469 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants Grants under the Quebec Economic Development Program 1,650,000 . . . . . 1,650,000 Contributions Contributions under the Quebec Economic Development Program 232,111,487 189,898,802 229,403,700 Contributions under the Community Futures Program 28,968,018 28,594,770 28,968,018 II–146 2017–18 Estimates

169 Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario Part II – Main Estimates Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario Raison d'être The Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario (FedDev Ontario) was created in 2009 to work with communities, businesses, not-for-profit organizations, and other levels of government in southern Ontario to actively promote the region and build a ʼ strong foundation of investment and partnerships to help secure the region s long-term prosperity. The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 280 240 200 160 Total Statutory Voted 120 Amount 80 (millions of dollars) 40 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 26,703,067 25,753,625 25,753,625 24,394,707 5 Grants and contributions 205,479,871 227,679,871 242,198,502 159,879,944 186,583,011 253,433,496 266,593,209 Total Voted 231,233,496 3,214,284 3,214,356 Total Statutory 2,755,440 3,214,356 Total Budgetary 189,797,295 234,447,852 256,647,852 269,348,649 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights FedDev Ontario estimates budgetary expenditures of $269.3 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $266.6 million requires voted approval by Parliament. The remaining $2.7 million represents statutory funding and is provided for information purposes. FedDev Ontario’s planned spending in 2017–18 will support its strategic outcome by delivering its suite of programming and all associated internal support services. For 2017–18, FedDev Ontario anticipates expending $27.1 million in operating funds to support the investment of $242.2 million in transfer payment funding to strategic projects approved through its transfer payment programs. Specifically, FedDev Ontario will continue to deliver its three core transfer payment programs in 2017–18: the Southern Ontario Prosperity Initiatives (SOPI); the Advanced Manufacturing Fund (AMF); and the Eastern Ontario Development Program (EODP). FedDev Ontario, like other regional development agencies, also plays an important role as a federal delivery agent for national programs, specifically the Community Futures Program (CFP), the Economic Development Initiative (EDI), the Canada 150 Community Infrastructure Program and certain national infrastructure programs across the entire province. The Agency also delivers special federal programming such as the $0.5-million grant for a remediation project in Brantford, Ontario. FedDev Ontario provides a strong federal presence across southern Ontario and facilitates collaboration with a broad range of stakeholders. As a convenor and champion for the region, the Agency works with southern Ontario firms to identify opportunities to support Canada’s Innovation Agenda. In total, FedDev Ontario is estimating an increase of $34.9 million or 13% from its 2016 – 17 Main Estimates. II–147 2017–18 Estimates

170 Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario Part II – Main Estimates Significant year-over-year changes in funding are due to: • An increase of $46.6 million for delivery of the Canada 150 Community Infrastructure Program; • A net decrease of $9.2 in grants to the Corporation of the City of Brantford to support the Brantford Greenwich-Mohawk Brownfield Remediation project; • A decrease of $3.0 million to the Southern Ontario Prosperity Initiatives with the sun-setting of the project to fund the revitalization of Toronto’s Massey Hall; and • An increase of $2.3 million to the Advanced Manufacturing Fund. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary A Competitive Southern Ontario Economy. 47,037,706 105,327,756 Community Economic Development 66,896,145 Technological Innovation 93,112,055 92,081,080 55,550,921 69,728,063 58,571,582 Business Development 54,998,686 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 17,480,605 Internal Services 16,899,045 15,910,152 189,797,295 234,447,852 269,348,649 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants 459,000 . . . . . Grant to the Corporation of the City of Brantford 9,640,412 Contributions Contributions for Southern Ontario Prosperity Initiatives 97,773,898 105,459,447 100,773,855 Contributions under the Canada 150 Community Infrastructure Program 68,800,000 . . . . . 22,200,000 Contributions for the Advanced Manufacturing Fund 32,592,288 51,000,000 53,300,000 Contributions under the Community Futures Program 11,285,992 11,248,597 11,285,992 Contributions under the Eastern Ontario Development Program 9,600,000 9,600,000 9,600,000 Contributions under the Economic Development Initiative – Official 979,612 979,612 979,612 Languages II–148 2017–18 Estimates

171 Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada Raison d'être s financial intelligence unit. The Centre exists The Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada (FINTRAC) is Canada ʼ ʼ s actionable to assist in the detection, prevention and deterrence of money laundering and the financing of terrorist activities. FINTRAC financial intelligence products and compliance functions are a unique contribution to the public safety of Canadians and to the protection ʼ of the integrity of Canada s financial system. s length and is independent from the police services, law enforcement agencies and other entities to which it is ʼ FINTRAC acts at arm authorized to disclose financial intelligence. It reports to the Minister of Finance, who is in turn accountable to Parliament for the activities of the Centre. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 60 50 40 Total Statutory 30 Voted Amount 20 (millions of dollars) 10 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 49,892,982 51,042,501 51,516,439 45,942,822 Total Voted 51,042,501 51,516,439 45,942,822 49,892,982 Total Statutory 5,059,409 5,654,561 5,740,623 5,282,731 Total Budgetary 54,952,391 56,697,062 57,257,062 51,225,553 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights During 2017–18, FINTRAC will continue to provide its partners, policy-makers and other interested parties with relevant and actionable financial intelligence that contributes to the public safety of Canadians. FINTRAC will also continue to support efforts to disrupt the ability of criminals and terrorist groups that seek to abuse Canada ʼ s financial system, and to reduce the profit incentive of crime. As part of its compliance mandate, FINTRAC will seek to deter money laundering and terrorist financing by improving the compliance behaviours of reporting entities that have obligations for reporting, record keeping, identity verification and other requirements under Part 1 and Part 1.1 of the Proceeds of Crime (Money Laundering) and Terrorist Financing Act and associated Regulations. In 2017–18 FINTRAC will receive an additional $0.9 million for disclosures to provincial securities regulators as identified in Budget 2015. A decrease of $5.7 million is related to the profile of funds received in Budget 2014 for the implementation of legislative amendments and modernization of its analytics system. A further decrease of $0.7 million reflects Budget 2016 reductions and adjustments to Statutory funding. For further details regarding FINTRAC, its operations and its use of funds, please refer to the 2017–18 Departmental Plan. II–149 2017–18 Estimates

172 Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary A Canadian financial system resistant to money laundering and terrorist financing. Financial Intelligence Program 24,973,253 23,038,953 27,127,113 Compliance Program 22,081,112 20,978,489 22,259,185 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 7,898,026 7,208,111 7,310,764 51,225,553 54,952,391 56,697,062 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–150 2017–18 Estimates

173 House of Commons Part II – Main Estimates House of Commons Raison d'être The House of Commons is the elected assembly of the Parliament of Canada. The House has 338 Members who work on behalf of Canadians in four main areas – the Chamber, committees, caucus and their constituencies – and as representatives of Canada. Proudly supporting the House of Commons and its Members, the House Administration provides Members with the services, infrastructure and advice they need to carry out their work as legislators and representatives. The Speaker of the House of Commons is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 500 400 300 Total Statutory Voted 200 Amount (millions of dollars) 100 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 278,879,657 307,196,559 326,299,103 318,131,715 Total Voted 278,879,657 307,196,559 326,299,103 318,131,715 Total Statutory 156,431,224 159,953,394 157,942,685 145,451,711 Total Budgetary 424,331,368 463,627,783 486,252,497 476,074,400 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The budget increase is mostly attributable to increases in Members’ and House Officers’ budgets and to security enhancements. II–151 2017–18 Estimates

174 House of Commons Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Effective administrative and professional support for Members, both individually and collectively, in their roles as legislators and representatives of 338 constituencies, in the Chamber, in committee and in caucus. Members and House Officers 259,587,242 304,226,891 300,362,470 House Administration 164,744,126 171,847,509 163,265,313 463,627,783 476,074,400 424,331,368 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Contributions Payments to Parliamentary and Procedural Associations 1,682,466 1,012,033 938,549 II–152 2017–18 Estimates

175 Immigration and Refugee Board Part II – Main Estimates Immigration and Refugee Board Raison d'être The Immigration and Refugee Board (IRB) is an independent, accountable administrative tribunal established by Parliament on January 1, 1989 to resolve immigration and refugee cases fairly, efficiently and in accordance with the law. The IRB ensures continued benefits to Canadians: by only accepting refugee claimants needing protection in accordance with international obligations and Canadian law; by contributing to the integrity of the immigration system, the safety and security of Canadians and upholding Canada’s reputation of justice and fairness for individuals; and promoting family reunification. The IRB also contributes to the quality of life of Canada’s communities by strengthening our country’s social fabric and by reflecting and reinforcing core values that are important to Canadians. These include respect for human rights, peace, security and the rule of law. The Minister of Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 140 120 100 80 Total Statutory Voted 60 Amount 40 (millions of dollars) 20 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 100,430,708 100,834,047 105,776,895 113,251,545 Program expenditures 100,430,708 Total Voted 105,776,895 113,251,545 100,834,047 Total Statutory 11,966,465 13,668,619 14,496,206 13,832,325 Total Budgetary 112,397,173 114,502,666 120,273,101 127,083,870 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Immigration and Refugee Board is estimating budgetary expenditures of $127.1 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $113.2 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $13.8 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require approval and are provided for information purposes. The 2017 – 18 Main Estimates present an overall increase of $12.6 million or 11% from 2016 – 17, which is mainly attributable to: • An increase of $13.2 million in temporary funding for operating expenditures related to resolving cases as a result of the Mexico visa lift, exempting Mexican citizens from the Temporary Resident Visa requirement, which will result in an anticipated increase in asylum seekers; • A decrease of $0.9 million arising from the 2016 Budget reduction measures; and • A net increase in employee benefit costs and specific collective agreement funding of $0.3 million. Additional information can be found in the 2017 – 18 Departmental Plan. II–153 2017–18 Estimates

176 Immigration and Refugee Board Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Resolve immigration and refugee cases before the Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada efficiently, fairly and in accordance with the law. Refugee Protection 41,540,255 47,194,694 42,860,946 Refugee Appeal 11,907,468 21,991,696 16,219,236 Immigration Appeal 15,889,895 16,332,231 15,718,195 Admissibility Hearings and Detention Reviews 11,683,941 11,100,604 11,465,244 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 31,594,311 29,881,308 28,603,685 112,397,173 114,502,666 127,083,870 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–154 2017–18 Estimates

177 Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission Part II – Main Estimates Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission Raison d'être The Commission fulfilled their mandate and rendered their final report on December 15th, 2015. The organization ceased it operations on December 31st, 2015 Organizational Estimates Budgetary 6 5 4 Total Statutory 3 Voted Amount 2 (millions of dollars) 1 0 2015–16 Expenditures 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 5,922,532 . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . . Total Voted 5,922,532 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total Statutory 59,401 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total Budgetary 5,981,933 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – Highlights Not applicable Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Disclosure and recognition of the truth regarding Indian Residential Schools furthers healing and reconciliation for the individuals and communities affected. 4,530,570 . . . . . . . . . . Truth and Reconciliation The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 1,451,363 . . . . . . . . . . 5,981,933 . . . . . . . . . . Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–155 2017–18 Estimates

178 International Development Research Centre Part II – Main Estimates International Development Research Centre Raison d'être Part of Canada’s foreign affairs and development efforts, the International Development Research Centre (IDRC) invests in knowledge, innovation, and solutions to improve lives and livelihoods in the developing world. Bringing together the right partners around opportunities for impact, IDRC builds leaders for today and tomorrow and helps drive change for those who need it most. IDRC was established by an Act of Canada’s Parliament in 1970 to help developing countries find solutions to their challenges. A leader among the world’s top funders of development research, IDRC wields considerable influence in this field, and boosts Canada’s reputation as an innovative and important player on the world stage. IDRC is governed by a board of up to 14 governors, whose chairperson reports to Canada’s Parliament through the Minister of International Development and La Francophonie. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 200 160 120 Voted 80 Amount (millions of dollars) 40 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the Centre 183,478,242 149,205,625 149,205,625 1 138,705,625 Total Voted 183,478,242 149,205,625 149,205,625 138,705,625 Total Budgetary 183,478,242 149,205,625 149,205,625 138,705,625 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The International Development Research Centre is estimating budgetary expenditures of $138.7 million in 2017 – 18, which requires approval by Parliament. The International Development Research Centre’s year-over-year decrease of $10.5 million from the 2016 – 17 Main Estimates includes: • A decrease of $11.0 million as a result of having reached the end of the Development Innovation Fund, which aimed to support leading-edge global health research that improves the lives of the poor in developing countries by mobilizing the scientific community to address priority areas for health research, and by the use of research findings to address development challenges; and • An increase of $0.5 million related to the funding from Canadian Institutes of Health Research for the Innovating for Maternal and Child Health in Africa program. II–156 2017–18 Estimates

179 International Development Research Centre Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Stronger capacity in developing countries to research and propose solutions that support sustainable and equitable development and poverty reduction. Research on Development Challenges . . . . . 86,118,079 96,764,244 Capacity to Do, Use and Manage Research . . . . . 37,074,966 36,360,959 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 15,512,580 16,080,422 183,478,242 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 183,478,242 149,205,625 138,705,625 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–157 2017–18 Estimates

180 International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) Part II – Main Estimates International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) Raison d'être The International Joint Commission s mandate is prompt and effective prevention and/or resolution of potential disputes under the ʼ Boundary Water Treaty and Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement to ensure there are no negative impacts on Canada-U.S. relations. The Minister of Foreign Affairs is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 12 10 8 Total Statutory 6 Voted Amount 4 (millions of dollars) 2 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 6,132,731 6,169,075 6,419,075 9,434,410 Total Voted 6,132,731 6,419,075 9,434,410 6,169,075 485,992 627,992 615,283 Total Statutory 602,992 6,618,723 6,772,067 Total Budgetary 10,049,693 7,047,067 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Commission, in fulfilment of its mandate under the Boundary Waters Treaty, is continuing the development and implementation of scientific tools and approaches as part of its International Watersheds Initiative to assist governments anticipate, prevent and resolve water-related issues at the local level. These include: • – 17 Main Estimates due to the implementation of the 2016 Budget allocations to the IJC An increase of $3.3 million compared to 2016 regarding conduct of Plans of Studies including Lake Champlain Richelieu River and the Souris basins for flood forecasting, management and mitigation; • Hydrographic data harmonization in transboundary basins with a target completion date of June 2017; • Completion, by the summer of 2017, of binational water quality modelling in the Great Lakes and the Rainy-Lake of the Woods basins; • Implementation of adaptive management approach to water level regulation in the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence system in consideration of climate change; • Increasing the effectiveness of Commission operations particularly in the areas of information management and information technology; and • Increasing public outreach and communications efforts through an enhanced and more reliable and interactive website (IJC.ORG) In keeping with its responsibility to maintain effective regulation of certain boundary and transboundary waters, and its specific role under the 1938 Rainy Lake Convention, the International Joint Commission is reviewing its Order on the regulation of water levels in the Rainy and Namakan Lakes system. To inform this review, over 20 studies sponsored by the IJC are analyzed to inform the development of possible regulation alternatives. Extensive public and stakeholder consultations, including dedicated First Nations, Métis and Tribes II–158 2017–18 Estimates

181 International Joint Commission (Canadian Section) Part II – Main Estimates sessions are being conducted in the basin. Recommendations based on the study evaluation and public input will be considered by the Commission in the summer of 2017 prior to formal public hearings in the basin. The Commission is proceeding with its assigned role in the Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement. In particular, the IJC will be: • Collecting and summarizing public input on the Progress Report of the Parties; • Producing a triennial Assessment of Progress Report; • Engaging the public on issues related to Great Lakes water quality, particularly as they relate to the Assessment of Progress; and • Continue to provide advice on scientific matters related to the Great Lakes Basin Ecosystem and generate special reports relating to the quality of the waters of the Great Lakes. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Prompt and effective prevention and/or resolution of potential disputes under the Boundary Water Treaty and Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement to ensure they have no negative impact on Canada-US relations. Boundary Waters Treaty 4,805,959 8,230,578 4,852,047 Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement 1,812,764 1,819,115 1,920,020 6,618,723 6,772,067 10,049,693 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–159 2017–18 Estimates

182 Library and Archives of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Library and Archives of Canada Raison d'être The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for Library and Archives of Canada. Library and Archives of Canada Act The mandate of Library and Archives of Canada under the is to: • Preserve the documentary heritage of Canada for the benefit of present and future generations; • Serve as a source of enduring knowledge accessible to all, contributing to the cultural, social, and economic advancement of Canada as a free and democratic society; • Facilitate in Canada co-operation among communities involved in the acquisition, preservation, and diffusion of knowledge; and • Serve as the continuing memory of the Government of Canada and its institutions. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 120 100 80 Total Statutory 60 Voted Amount 40 (millions of dollars) 20 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 79,489,293 94,905,525 97,221,526 92,746,852 Operating expenditures Capital expenditures 1,722,192 5 10,776,412 12,153,065 11,937,824 Total Voted 81,211,485 106,843,349 107,997,938 104,899,917 Total Statutory 10,240,127 10,015,218 10,015,218 10,319,298 Total Budgetary 116,858,567 118,013,156 115,219,215 91,451,612 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Library and Archives Canada (LAC) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $115.2 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $104.9 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $10.3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. A decrease in net spending of $1.6 million from $116.9 million in 2016–17 Main Estimates to $115.2 million in 2017–18 Main Estimates because of the following: • A net decrease of $1.2 million for adjustments to salary budgets in order to reflect the spending plan; and • A decrease of $0.6 million for Budget 2016 Reductions for professional services, travel and advertising. II–160 2017–18 Estimates

183 Library and Archives of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canada’s documentary heritage is preserved and accessible to current and future generations. Preservation of documentary heritage 13,905,973 40,469,017 41,608,310 25,694,772 Access to documentary heritage 27,024,039 30,934,977 Acquisition and processing of documentary heritage 9,649,880 13,095,854 13,525,770 Government information is managed to support government accountability. Development of disposition authorizations 2,636,780 2,399,766 3,315,929 Collaboration in the management of government records 4,797,139 3,307,948 5,363,344 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 30,891,178 27,367,254 27,541,464 91,451,612 115,219,215 116,858,567 Total http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants 25,000 28,815 25,000 International Serials Data System International Federation of Library Associations and Institutions 11,000 11,478 11,000 Contributions Supporting the Documentary Heritage Communities Program 1,500,000 1,483,757 1,500,000 II–161 2017–18 Estimates

184 Library of Parliament Part II – Main Estimates Library of Parliament Raison d'être , the Library of Parliament’s (the Library) efforts in support of an informed and Parliament of Canada Act Formally established under the accessible Parliament pre-date Confederation. The Library provides Senators, MPs, and parliamentary committees with the independent, non-partisan information they need to examine the issues of the day, consider legislation and hold the government accountable. It preserves Parliament’s rich documentary heritage while optimizing access to its important collections. It also welcomes hundreds of thousands of visitors to Parliament each year, and offers interpretive tours and educational programs and products to help the public understand Parliament’s role in our democratic system and the important work parliamentarians do. The Speakers of the Senate and the House of Commons are vested with the direction and control of the Library of Parliament in accordance . with the Parliament of Canada Act Organizational Estimates Budgetary 50 40 30 Total Statutory Voted 20 Amount (millions of dollars) 10 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 37,110,432 37,899,035 37,899,035 1 42,510,256 Total Voted 37,110,432 37,899,035 37,899,035 42,510,256 Total Statutory 4,508,192 5,172,204 5,172,204 5,247,241 Total Budgetary 43,071,239 43,071,239 47,757,497 41,618,624 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Library is estimating budgetary expenditures of $47.7 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $42.5 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $5.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The budget increase from 2016–17 to 2017–18 is mostly attributable to an adjustment to research, reference and information services provided to Parliament; and the implementation of the Library’s new Enterprise Resource Planning system. The Library continues to build on the tradition of service while responding to the challenges of a 21st-century Parliament. The Library’s professional staff is committed to meeting the evolving needs of parliamentarians for timely and authoritative information, research and analysis. This information should be read in conjunction with the Library’s Strategic Outlook. II–162 2017–18 Estimates

185 Library of Parliament Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary An Informed and Accessible Parliament. Information Support for Parliament 28,400,190 36,185,626 33,169,544 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 13,218,434 11,571,871 9,901,695 47,757,497 41,618,624 43,071,239 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–163 2017–18 Estimates

186 Marine Atlantic Inc. Part II – Main Estimates Marine Atlantic Inc. Raison d'être Marine Atlantic Acquisition Authorization Act , 1986 and Marine Atlantic Inc. (MAI) is a parent Crown Corporation created through the replaced Canadian National Marine in providing a year-round constitutionally mandated ferry service between North Sydney, Nova Scotia and Port aux Basques, Newfoundland and Labrador (NL). This is the only constitutionally mandated ferry service in Canada. MAI also operates a non-mandated, seasonal service between North Sydney and Argentia, NL. MAI carries over 25 percent of all non-resident visitors to NL, as well as 66 percent of freight and 90 percent of perishables and time sensitive goods. The service is considered vital as infrastructure for businesses across Canada that are involved in the regional economy and for the movement of people on and off the island of Newfoundland. The Minister of Transport is responsible for this organization. Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Corporate Plan Summary. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 400 350 300 250 Voted 200 150 Amount 100 (millions of dollars) 50 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Expenditures Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 350,859,000 140,122,000 146,222,000 76,545,000 Payments to the corporation 350,859,000 140,122,000 146,222,000 76,545,000 Total Voted Total Budgetary 350,859,000 140,122,000 146,222,000 76,545,000 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights MAI is estimating budgetary expenditures of $76.5 million in 2017–18 which requires approval by Parliament. This represents a year over year funding decrease of $69.7 million, $15.3 million of which is capital, and $54.5 million is operating funding. These decreases are related to the end of MAI’s current funding envelope, which expires March 31, 2017, and is not representative of the total amount of funding required for the fiscal year (MAI received funding of $517.2 million over 3 years beginning in 2015–16, which included monies for the purchase of 2 vessels and the continuation of a charter for one vessel, plus MAI’s operating shortfalls for 2015–16 and 2016–17). The $76.5 million in funding for 2017–18 is comprised of reference level funding of $19.4 million, $41.5 million in funding that was earmarked for charter fees and fleet renewal expenses from the 3 year funding, and $15.6 million in Federal Infrastructure funding that was approved in 2016–17. II–164 2017–18 Estimates

187 Marine Atlantic Inc. Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary A safe, reliable, efficient, affordable and environmentally responsible ferry service between the Island of Newfoundland and the Province of Nova Scotia. Ferry Services . . . . . 76,545,000 140,122,000 350,859,000 . . . . . . . . . . Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture 76,545,000 350,859,000 140,122,000 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–165 2017–18 Estimates

188 Military Grievances External Review Committee Part II – Main Estimates Military Grievances External Review Committee Raison d'être The raison d’être of the Military Grievances External Review Committee (the Committee or MGERC) is to provide an independent and National Defence Act external review of military grievances. Section 29 of the provides a statutory right for an officer or a non-commissioned member who has been aggrieved, to grieve a decision, an act or an omission in the administration of the affairs of the Canadian Armed Forces. The importance of this broad right cannot be overstated since it is, with certain narrow exceptions, the only formal complaint process available to Canadian Armed Forces members. The Minister of National Defence is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 7 6 5 4 Total Statutory Voted 3 Amount 2 (millions of dollars) 1 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 5,595,299 6,141,086 6,141,086 1 6,160,384 Total Voted 5,595,299 6,141,086 6,141,086 6,160,384 Total Statutory 656,299 612,859 612,859 562,442 Total Budgetary 6,753,945 6,753,945 6,722,826 6,251,598 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Military Grievances External Review Committee is an independent body responsible for reviewing grievances referred to it by the Canadian Forces Grievance Authority and issuing findings and recommendations in a timely manner. The funding is used to cover the costs of conducting an external review of grievances and of support services to the process and the organization as a whole. The Committee is estimating budgetary expenditures of $6.7 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount $6.2 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining amount of $0.5 million represents a statutory forecast that does not require additional approval and is provided for information purposes. The Committee’s planned expenditures remain approximately the same as the previous year. II–166 2017–18 Estimates

189 Military Grievances External Review Committee Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary The Chief of the Defence Staff and members of the Canadian Armed Forces have access to a fair, independent and timely review of military grievances. Independent review of military grievances 4,367,142 4,907,663 4,727,762 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 1,884,456 1,815,163 2,026,183 6,722,826 6,251,598 6,753,945 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–167 2017–18 Estimates

190 Military Police Complaints Commission Part II – Main Estimates Military Police Complaints Commission Raison d'être On behalf of all Canadians, the Military Police Complaints Commission of Canada (MPCC) exists to provide greater public accountability by the Military Police and the chain of command in relation to Military Police activities. The MPCC derives its mandate from Part IV of Canada ʼ s National Defence Act (NDA). While it reports to Parliament through the Minister of National Defence, the MPCC is both administratively and legally independent from the Department of National Defence and the Canadian Armed Forces. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 6 5 4 Total Statutory 3 Voted Amount 2 (millions of dollars) 1 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 5,031,875 4,217,527 4,217,527 1 4,207,948 Total Voted 5,031,875 4,217,527 4,217,527 4,207,948 Total Statutory 375,364 467,784 467,784 430,352 Total Budgetary 4,685,311 4,685,311 4,638,300 5,407,239 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Military Police Complaints Commission of Canada reviews and investigates complaints concerning Military Police conduct; and investigates allegations of interference in Military Police investigations. The MPCC is estimating budgetary expenditures of $4.6 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $4.2 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $0.4 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Planned expenditures are virtually unchanged from the previous year. II–168 2017–18 Estimates

191 Military Police Complaints Commission Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary The Military Police Complaints Commission (MPCC) ensures that the Canadian Forces Military Police has the highest standard of conduct according to law and police best practices, and is free from interference in its investigations. Complaints Resolution 2,545,782 2,343,627 2,354,280 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 2,861,457 2,294,673 2,331,031 4,638,300 5,407,239 4,685,311 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–169 2017–18 Estimates

192 National Arts Centre Corporation Part II – Main Estimates National Arts Centre Corporation Raison d'être The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this organization. with the mandate to operate National Arts Centre Act The National Arts Centre Corporation (NAC) was established in 1966 pursuant to the and maintain the National Arts Centre, develop the performing arts in the national capital region, and assist the Canada Council for the Arts in the development of the performing arts elsewhere in Canada. The Corporation arranges and sponsors performing arts activities; encourages and assists the development of performing arts companies; arranges or sponsors web, radio and television broadcasts; provides accommodations for national and local organizations who develop the performing arts in Canada; arranges for performances elsewhere in Canada by resident or non-resident performing arts companies; and arranges for performances outside Canada by resident performing arts companies. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 160 140 120 100 Voted 80 60 Amount 40 (millions of dollars) 20 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the Corporation for operating expenditures 54,897,056 79,397,056 135,309,431 1 140,034,681 Total Voted 54,897,056 79,397,056 135,309,431 140,034,681 Total Budgetary 54,897,056 79,397,056 135,309,431 140,034,681 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The National Arts Centre Corporation operating appropriations for 2017–18 are $140 million. This represents an increase of $76.9 million for the Production Renewal Project, $1.5 million for the Canada Scenes Festival and a reduction of $17.8 million for the reprofiling of Architectural Rejuvenation Project into the 2016–17 fiscal year, due to the acceleration of the project. The Architectural Rejuvenation Project began in 2015–16, with the major construction scheduled to be completed in 2018. The ribbon cutting ceremony is planned for July 1, 2017. It will include improved performance spaces, public areas for education and events, accessibility for people with mobility challenges, and a glass atrium with an entrance on Elgin Street, facing Confederation Square and some of the most iconic views of important landmarks in our nation’s capital. The Production Renewal Project began in 2016–17, with Southam Hall being reconfigured and new seats installed, providing improved audience accessibility. The work will continue with construction expected to be completed in 2018. The majority of the balance of the work will be “behind the scenes” with upgrades to electrical, lighting, sound and base production systems. The goal is to improve the audience experience while modernising electrical and lighting systems and increasing efficiency within performance spaces to meet current standards for a major performing arts centre. II–170 2017–18 Estimates

193 National Arts Centre Corporation Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Strong and dynamic performing arts in the National Capital Region and across Canada. Accommodation . . . . . 110,119,234 50,981,609 Programming . . . . . 18,234,647 16,734,647 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 11,680,800 11,680,800 54,897,056 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 54,897,056 79,397,056 140,034,681 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–171 2017–18 Estimates

194 National Capital Commission Part II – Main Estimates National Capital Commission Raison d'être The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this organization. The National Capital Commission was created by Parliament in 1959 and pursues the following mandate: • To prepare plans for and assist in the development, conservation and improvement of the National Capital Region to ensure that the nature and character of the seat of government reflect its national significance; and • To approve building design and the use of federal lands in the Region. Additional information can be found in the National Capital Commission s Corporate Plan. ʼ Organizational Estimates Budgetary 100 80 60 Voted 40 Amount (millions of dollars) 20 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 68,344,322 66,412,180 67,338,180 67,590,380 Payments to the Commission for operating expenditures Payments to the Commission for capital expenditures 22,665,000 22,380,000 22,789,114 24,304,870 5 Total Voted 91,009,322 88,792,180 90,127,294 91,895,250 Total Budgetary 88,792,180 90,127,294 91,895,250 91,009,322 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights A net increase of $3.1 million in planned spending is mainly due to the following: • A net decrease of $2.1 million in operating expenditures as a result of funding in the previous year for the National Holocaust Monument; • A net increase of $2.9 million in operating expenditures and $1.6 million in capital expenditures under Phase III of the for the Federal Contaminated Sites Action Plan; • A net increase of $0.3 million in operating expenditures as a result of funding for the 2016 Federal Infrastructure Initiative relating to the Federal Contaminated Sites Action Plan; and • A net increase of $0.4 million in capital expenditures as a result of funding for the Rideau Cottage portion of the Official Residences improvements. II–172 2017–18 Estimates

195 National Capital Commission Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canada’s Capital Region is of national significance and is a source of pride for Canadians. Capital Stewardship and Protection . . . . . 59,255,250 55,928,000 Capital Planning . . . . . 4,189,000 2,964,000 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 28,451,000 29,900,180 91,009,322 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 91,009,322 88,792,180 91,895,250 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–173 2017–18 Estimates

196 National Energy Board Part II – Main Estimates National Energy Board Raison d'être The National Energy Board is an independent federal regulator of several parts of Canada’s energy industry. It regulates pipelines, energy development and trade in the public interest with safety as its primary concern. The Minister of Natural Resources is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 100 80 60 Total Statutory Voted 40 Amount (millions of dollars) 20 0 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 73,773,845 80,581,081 81,269,710 72,478,474 Program expenditures 73,773,845 Total Voted 81,269,710 72,478,474 80,581,081 Total Statutory 8,622,723 8,844,366 8,982,092 7,361,511 Total Budgetary 82,396,568 89,425,447 90,251,802 79,839,985 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The National Energy Board is estimating budgetary expenditures of $79.8 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $72.4 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $7.4 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided 17 Main Estimates is primarily due to a decrease – for information purposes. The decrease in planned spending in comparison to the 2016 of $4.0 million for Energy Transportation Infrastructure (Budget 2015), a decrease of $5.1 million for Safety Program (Budge 2012) and $4.2 million for Mega Projects (Budget 2014) partially offset by an increase of $4.7 million for Interim Strategy on Pipelines Program (Budget 2016). II–174 2017–18 Estimates

197 National Energy Board Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary This organization has implemented the Policy on Results, therefore reporting in the Estimates by Core Responsibility. . . . . . 28,225,875 . . . . . Energy Adjudication . . . . . Safety and Environment Oversight . . . . . 22,559,815 . . . . . 5,365,717 Energy Information . . . . . Engagement . . . . . 3,727,165 . . . . . To support all responsibilities of the organization. Internal Services . . . . . 19,961,413 . . . . . 82,396,568 . . . . . 89,425,447 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture 82,396,568 89,425,447 79,839,985 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Contributions Participant Funding Program 5,364,067 3,002,692 4,264,067 II–175 2017–18 Estimates

198 National Film Board Part II – Main Estimates National Film Board Raison d'être The National Film Board of Canada (NFB) was created by an Act of Parliament in 1939 and is a federal agency within the Canadian Heritage portfolio. The NFB’s mandate is to produce and distribute original and innovative audiovisual works that add to our understanding of the issues facing Canadians and raise awareness of Canadian values and viewpoints across the country and around the world. Over the decades, it has become the standard for audiovisual innovation in Canada and plays an important role by highlighting the changes and key events in Canadian society. As a producer and distributor of audiovisual works, the NFB provides a unique perspective on Canada’s cultural wealth and diversity. The NFB explores contemporary social issues through point-of-view documentaries, auteur animation and new-media content. Today, our artists and artisans continue to lead the way with advances in form and content in documentary, animation and interactive film. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 80 70 60 50 Total Statutory 40 Voted 30 Amount 20 (millions of dollars) 10 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 59,832,360 61,894,820 63,394,820 1 74,375,345 Total Voted 59,832,360 61,894,820 63,394,820 74,375,345 Total Statutory 88,829 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Total Budgetary 61,894,820 63,394,820 74,375,345 59,921,189 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The National Film Board (NFB) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $74.4 million in 2017–18, to be approved by Parliament. In comparison with the 2016–17 Main Estimates, planned spending has increased by $12.5 million, the net result of: • An increase of $10.0 million for the relocation of the NFB’s Montreal headquarters; • An increase of $3.0 million in supplementary funding to support audiovisual production, audience development and digitization of the heritage collection; • A decrease of $476,475 associated with the rates of the Employees Benefit Plan (EBP); and • A decrease in travel expenses of $43,000. While continuing the implementation of its 2013–18 five-year strategic plan, the NFB is preparing to relocate its headquarters to the Quartier des spectacles in Montreal. The move is scheduled for 2018. To support the move, the NFB received an increase of $2.0 million in 2016–17 and will receive an advance of $12.0 million in 2017–18. The NFB will then see a decrease of $1.2 million per year over a period of 12 years, starting in 2018–19. II–176 2017–18 Estimates

199 National Film Board Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canadian stories and perspectives are reflected in audiovisual media and accessible to Canadians and the world. Audiovisual production 34,911,829 43,323,228 35,877,615 Accessibility and Audience Engagement 16,702,002 21,657,098 17,598,853 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 8,307,358 9,395,019 8,418,352 74,375,345 59,921,189 61,894,820 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–177 2017–18 Estimates

200 National Gallery of Canada Part II – Main Estimates National Gallery of Canada Raison d'être s (the Gallery) mandate is to develop, maintain, and make known, throughout Canada and internationally, ʼ The National Gallery of Canada a collection of works of art, both historic and contemporary, with special, but not exclusive, reference to Canada, and to further knowledge, understanding, and enjoyment of art in general among all Canadians. The Gallery is one of the world ʼ s most respected art institutions, renowned for its exceptional collections, revered for its scholarship, and applauded for its unique ability to engage audiences of all ages s national cultural institutions. and all levels of artistic knowledge. Created in 1880, the Gallery is among the oldest of Canada ʼ The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for the Gallery. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 60 50 40 Voted 30 Amount 20 (millions of dollars) 10 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the Gallery for operating and capital 37,776,761 35,888,410 38,078,410 46,203,410 1 expenditures Payment to the Gallery for the acquisition of objects for 8,000,000 5 8,000,000 8,000,000 8,000,000 the collection and related costs Total Voted 45,776,761 43,888,410 46,078,410 54,203,410 Total Budgetary 45,776,761 43,888,410 46,078,410 54,203,410 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Budgetary expenditures in 2017–18 for the National Gallery of Canada represent $54.2 million, consisting of $34.9 million in operating expenditures, $11.3 million in capital expenditures and $8.0 million in acquisition of objects for the Collection. The Gallery receives base capital funding through Parliamentary appropriations of $1.0 million. In addition, the Gallery will receive in 2017–18 one-time funding of $8.6 million to replace windows and skylights in the Main Entrance Pavilion and the Colonnade. The Gallery will also receive one-time funding of $1.7 million to complete health and safety related projects. This funding relieves significant pressure on the long-term capital plan; however, the demand for investment in life-cycle maintenance and repairs to the architectural, electrical, and mechanical systems still exists, as do emerging demands associated with remaining relevant in the digital age. The Gallery will continue to review its Long Term Capital Plan and will prioritize available resources to ensure that the most pressing projects are completed. During 2017–18, the Gallery will also complete its capital investment in visitor experience and engagement through website redevelopment, revitalization of audiovisual equipment in its auditorium and lecture hall, wayfinding and signage in public and gallery spaces, group and main entrance and parkade. II–178 2017–18 Estimates

201 National Gallery of Canada Part II – Main Estimates To celebrate Canada’s 150th anniversary of Confederation, the Canadian and Indigenous Galleries will reopen in 2017, after undergoing a major transformation. The Gallery is funding this initiative with its unrestricted net assets. The Gallery is also expecting, in 2017–18, escalating non-discretionary costs associated with salary economic increases, operating and maintaining its facilities and ensuring the protection of the collection. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Interest in, knowledge of and appreciation and respect for visual art through collections of historic and contemporary works of art, programs and research that reflect a special but not exclusive perspective on Canada. Accommodation . . . . . 20,923,870 15,304,248 Outreach . . . . . 13,648,648 9,768,754 Collections 12,811,189 12,884,379 . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 6,819,703 5,931,029 45,776,761 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 45,776,761 43,888,410 54,203,410 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–179 2017–18 Estimates

202 National Museum of Science and Technology Part II – Main Estimates National Museum of Science and Technology Raison d'être Museums Act The National Museum of Science and Technology (NMST) is a Crown corporation that was established by the on July 1, 1990. The mandate of the NMST is to foster scientific and technological literacy throughout Canada by establishing, maintaining and developing a collection of scientific and technical objects, with special but not exclusive reference to Canada, and by demonstrating the products and processes of science and technology and their economic, social and cultural relationships with society. The NMST operates as the Canada Science and Technology Museums Corporation (CSTMC). It manages three museum sites: the Canada Science and Technology Museum, the Canada Aviation and Space Museum and the Canada Agriculture and Food Museum. Additional information can be found in the NMST’s Corporate Plan Summary. The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 160 140 120 100 Voted 80 60 Amount 40 (millions of dollars) 20 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the Museum for operating and capital 144,527,796 59,600,577 59,979,776 1 108,172,776 expenditures Total Voted 59,600,577 59,979,776 108,172,776 144,527,796 Total Budgetary 59,600,577 59,979,776 108,172,776 144,527,796 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The 2017–18 Main Estimates for National Museum of Science and Technology(NMST) increased $84.5 million from the previous year as a result of funding allocated for the Canada Science and Technology Museum modernization project, and the construction of the new Collections Conservation Centre. Firstly, the NMST has been granted $78.0 million over three years for the mold remediation, building retrofit, new exterior façade and renewal of the exhibition space at the Canada Science and Technology Museum. Secondly, an amount of $156.3 million has been granted to the NMST over a period of two years for the construction of a Collections Conservation Centre which will be replacing the current NMST collection storage facilities. In 2017–18, the NMST will focus its efforts on the renewal of the Canada Science and Technology Museum building infrastructure, and on creating a national presence and sharing knowledge as detailed in its Corporate Plan. Activities which the NMST will undertake in order to achieve the strategic directions outlined in the Corporate Plan include: • Stabilizing the capital infrastructure with a relatively significant retrofit of the Canada Science and Technology Museum building and the construction of a new Collections Conservation Centre; • In celebration of the Canada’s 150th anniversary in 2017, re-opening the Canada Science and Technology Museum and presenting II–180 2017–18 Estimates

203 National Museum of Science and Technology Part II – Main Estimates renewed exhibitions and programming in its Museums to commemorate the contribution of science, technology and innovation to the transformation of our country, using its collections; • Pursuing the Pan Canadian energy initiative. Over the next year, NMST will continue to bring Canadians into meaningful discussions, hopefully raising awareness on alternative resources and altering behaviors in the area of energy use; • Increasing its focus on digitization by creating better access to the NMST 2-D and 3-D collections, encouraging open data and continuing to enhance social media presence; • Continuing the development of the collection through relevant national research and the rationalization of the collection in order to create a more comprehensive collection and better tell the story of Canada; and • Solidifying the NMST financial base and ensuring sustainability through enhanced focus on profitability and increased partnerships. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Interest in, knowledge of and appreciation and respect for science and technology through collections of scientific and technological objects, programs and research reflecting a Canadian perspective. Accommodation . . . . . 117,967,500 35,915,000 Sharing Knowledge 19,050,000 18,495,000 . . . . . Heritage Preservation . . . . . 4,350,000 4,225,000 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 3,160,296 1,344,776 59,600,577 . . . . . . . . . . Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture 144,527,796 59,600,577 59,979,776 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–181 2017–18 Estimates

204 National Research Council of Canada Part II – Main Estimates National Research Council of Canada Raison d'être The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for the National Research Council of Canada (NRC). The NRC bridges the innovation gap between early stage research and development (R&D) and commercialization, focusing on socio-economic benefits for Canada and increasing national performance in business-led R&D and innovation. A federal leader in technology development, NRC supports Canadian industry to enhance their innovation capabilities and capacity and become more productive in the development and deployment of innovative products, processes and services for markets of national priority and importance. With a presence in every province, NRC combines its strong national foundation with international linkages to help Canada grow in productivity and remain globally competitive. NRC works in collaboration with industry, governments and academia to maximize Canada’s overall R&D investment. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1200 1000 800 Total Statutory 600 Voted Amount 400 (millions of dollars) 200 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 391,307,126 400,731,653 384,952,601 349,138,111 5 Capital expenditures 108,758,789 112,108,789 90,392,058 45,670,638 302,516,706 398,196,264 353,335,834 10 Grants and contributions 319,874,894 739,494,470 829,365,336 Total Voted 792,866,003 895,257,654 Total Statutory 205,583,125 224,293,240 224,497,451 207,486,231 Total Budgetary 945,077,595 1,053,658,576 1,119,755,105 1,000,352,234 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights – 18, NRC will continue to focus its 38 research and development (R&D) Programs and national network of R&D facilities to In 2017 respond to the socio-economic needs of Canada. It will also leverage its science and technology expertise to make contributions to the federal Innovation Agenda, while ensuring effective sustainable management of its resources. For further information, please refer to NRC’s Departmental Plan. The NRC’s Main Estimates for 2017 – 18 includes budgetary expenditures of $1,000.4 million. Of this amount, $792.9 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $207.5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require approval and are provided for information purposes. Significant changes from 2016 – 17 Main Estimates to 2017 – 18 Main Estimates include: • A decrease of $59.6 million for the strategic focus to develop and deploy industry-relevant research and technology solutions that will help the growth of innovative businesses of Canada; II–182 2017–18 Estimates

205 National Research Council of Canada Part II – Main Estimates • An increase of $31.7 million for Canada’s participation in the Construction and Commissioning of the International Thirty Meter Telescope Observatory; • A decrease of $31.1 million related to the 2014 Federal Infrastructure Initiative; • An increase of $14.2 million related to the 2016 Federal Infrastructure Initiative; and • A decrease of $7.0 million related to statutory revenue. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canadian businesses prosper from innovative technologies. Technology Development and Advancement 326,830,511 278,362,056 382,178,045 288,919,078 Industrial Research Assistance Program (IRAP) 269,541,644 269,123,074 R&D infrastructure for an innovative and knowledge-based economy. 116,379,686 167,739,242 Science Infrastructure and Measurement 199,164,722 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 212,948,320 253,702,382 Internal Services 234,199,645 945,077,595 1,053,658,576 1,000,352,234 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants 560,000 559,998 560,000 International Affiliations Contributions Industrial Research Assistance Program – Contributions to Firms 168,542,673 158,214,000 157,844,000 Contributions to the International Astronomical Observatories Program 96,334,149 15,406,533 63,523,209 Contribution to TRIUMF (Canada’s National Laboratory for Particle and 53,672,800 54,572,800 50,832,800 Nuclear Physics) 18,198,272 24,445,885 24,565,885 Contributions for the Canada Accelerator and Incubator Program 13,800,000 13,050,751 13,800,000 Industrial Research Assistance Program – Contributions to Organizations Industrial Research Assistance Program – Contributions to Youth Employment 5,000,000 23,706,342 5,000,000 Strategy Payment of an assessed contribution for the Bureau International des Poids et 659,000 673,126 659,000 Mesures II–183 2017–18 Estimates

206 Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council Part II – Main Estimates Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council Raison d'être The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. The Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada (NSERC) is a key actor in making Canada a leading country of discovery and innovation. NSERC aims to maximize the value of public investments in research and development (R&D) and to advance the prosperity and quality of life of all Canadians. In today’s highly competitive global economy, NSERC plays a key role in supporting Canada’s innovation ecosystem. NSERC supports research that benefits all Canadians. By connecting this innovative research to industry through its partnership initiatives, NSERC also makes it easier for the private sector to collaborate with academia and access the wealth of resources Canada’s first-rate academic system has to offer. NSERC develops the next generation of talented scientists and engineers through scholarships and research stipends, and increases the visibility of Canadian research. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1400 1200 1000 800 Total Statutory Voted 600 Amount 400 (millions of dollars) 200 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 42,397,704 43,401,516 45,519,141 44,692,641 5 Grants 1,142,126,816 1,156,971,837 1,068,045,169 1,071,265,060 1,114,666,576 1,187,645,957 1,201,664,478 Total Voted 1,110,442,873 5,210,321 5,518,093 5,693,093 5,365,667 Total Statutory 1,115,653,194 1,120,184,669 1,193,339,050 1,207,030,145 Total Budgetary Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights 18 Main Estimates include a number of adjustments in reference levels over the 2016 – 17 Main Estimates. NSERC is estimating – The 2017 budgetary expenditures of $1.2 billion in 2017 18; which requires approval by Parliament. Of this amount, there is $5.4 million – representing statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The variance between the 2017 – 18 Main Estimates and the 2016 – 17 Main Estimates demonstrates a net increase of $86.8 million or 7.2% in planned spending. The primary changes include: • An increase of $70.2 million for the Canada First Research Excellence Fund, a tri-agency initiative to help institutions excel globally in research areas that create long-term economic advantages for Canada; • An increase of $29.9 million from Budget 2016 to support discovery research in the natural sciences and engineering; • An increase of $15.0 million from Budget 2015 to support partnerships between businesses and academic researchers and for the College and Community Innovation (CCI) Program; • A decrease of $9.0 million for the Canada Excellence Research Chairs Program due to the ending of the first award cycle; • A decrease of $7.0 million to transfer to Innovation, Science and Economic Development for the Mitacs Accelerate Program to support II–184 2017–18 Estimates

207 Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council Part II – Main Estimates industrial research internships for graduate students and postdoctoral fellows; • A decrease of $7.0 million for the Climate Change and Atmospheric Research due to sunset of the program; • A decrease of $3.0 million to Canada-India Research Centre of Excellence due to sunset of the program; • A decrease of $1.7 million to Centres of Excellence for Commercialization and Research program to support world renowned researchers and their teams to establish ambitious research programs at Canadian universities; and • A decrease of $0.6 million in various items such as the Budget 2016 reduction on professional services, travel and advertising. More detailed information on the agency’s spending plans can be found in the Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canada is a world leader in advancing, connecting and applying new knowledge in the natural sciences and engineering. 454,997,430 522,502,495 435,524,044 Discovery: Advancement of Knowledge 369,402,138 378,552,344 375,358,463 Innovation: Research Partnerships 273,271,214 People: Research Talent 287,882,897 287,561,563 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 17,982,412 21,740,599 18,092,409 1,115,653,194 1,120,184,669 1,207,030,145 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants 887,833,122 856,488,686 Grants and Scholarships 858,143,860 Canada First Research Excellence Fund 101,820,801 31,234,943 31,607,277 College and Community Innovation Program 40,655,749 40,673,157 52,530,071 Canada Graduate Scholarships 42,580,000 42,572,667 42,580,000 Networks of Centres of Excellence 31,590,000 33,430,050 33,430,050 Canada Excellence Research Chairs 25,050,000 25,200,000 16,216,667 Centres of Excellence for Commercialization and Research 9,754,676 8,925,237 12,494,569 Vanier Canada Graduate Scholarships 8,350,000 8,286,944 8,350,000 Business-Led Networks of Centres of Excellence 6,296,500 6,917,000 6,551,000 II–185 2017–18 Estimates

208 Northern Pipeline Agency Part II – Main Estimates Northern Pipeline Agency Raison d'être The Minister of Natural Resources is responsible for this organization. in 1978 and, in the context of the 1977 Northern Pipeline Act Agreement The Northern Pipeline Agency (NPA) was established by the Between Canada and the United States of America on Principles Applicable to a Northern Natural Gas Pipeline . NPA has a mandate to carry out federal responsibilities in respect of the planning and construction of the Canadian portion of the Alaska Natural Gas Pipeline. The NPA plays a key role in supporting efficient and expeditious regulatory approval while ensuring environmental protection and social and economic benefits for Canada. Additional information can be found in the organization’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 0.8 0.7 0.6 0.5 Total Statutory 0.4 Voted 0.3 Amount 0.2 (millions of dollars) 0.1 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 425,969 701,095 701,095 1 465,000 Total Voted 425,969 701,095 701,095 465,000 Total Statutory 30,086 50,740 50,740 29,830 Total Budgetary 751,835 751,835 494,830 456,055 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The NPA is estimating budgetary expenditures of $495 thousand in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $465 thousand requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $30 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Planned spending of $495 thousand in 2017 – 18 is lower than the planned spending of $752 thousand in 2016 – 17 to reflect the reduction in the Alaska Highway Gas Pipeline project activities while continuing to fulfill Canada’s obligations under the Act. II–186 2017–18 Estimates

209 Northern Pipeline Agency Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary The planning and construction of the Canadian portion of the Alaska Highway Gas Pipeline project is efficient and expeditious while ensuring environmental protection and social and economic benefits for Canadians. Oversee and regulate the planning and construction of the Canadian portion 456,055 494,830 751,835 of the Alaska Highway Natural Gas Pipeline Project. 494,830 456,055 751,835 Total http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Contributions Funding to conduct consultation activities, primarily with Indigenous groups 10,000 . . . . . 10,000 who could be affected by the Alaska Highway Gas Pipeline project II–187 2017–18 Estimates

210 Office of Infrastructure of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Office of Infrastructure of Canada Raison d'être The key to building Canada for the 21st century is a strategic and collaborative long-term infrastructure plan that builds cities and communities that are economically vibrant, strategically planned, sustainable and inclusive. Infrastructure Canada works in collaboration with all orders of government and other partners to enable investments in economic, social and environmental infrastructure as well as the infrastructure needed to increase trade and economic growth. The Minister of Infrastructure and Communities is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 8000 7000 6000 5000 Total Statutory 4000 Voted 3000 Amount 2000 (millions of dollars) 1000 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 58,768,365 110,040,788 127,735,686 126,917,348 5 Capital expenditures 68,690,586 89,935,011 523,659,656 48,429,565 1,104,706,213 1,612,886,500 10 Contributions 4,282,963,173 3,017,422,437 Total Voted 1,211,904,143 1,791,617,874 3,235,093,134 4,933,540,177 Total Statutory 1,978,537,613 2,077,891,383 2,078,797,646 2,078,123,624 Total Budgetary 3,869,509,257 5,313,890,780 7,011,663,801 3,190,441,756 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Infrastructure Canada is estimating budgetary expenditures of $7.0 billion in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, approximately $4,933.5 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $2,078.1 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The Department will continue to make significant investments in communities across Canada, as well as continue to work with funding partners to implement new and existing programs, ensure the timely completion of projects and provide stewardship and oversight as we process and pay thousands of claims for projects. A net increase of $3.1 billion in spending is mainly due to the following: • Increase of $2,670.0 million in contribution funding related to the new programs, as announced in Budget 2016; and • Increase of $454.9 million is mainly related to the construction of the New Champlain Bridge Corridor project. II–188 2017–18 Estimates

211 Office of Infrastructure of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Public Infrastructure for a More Prosperous Canada. 84,854,656 3,058,211,074 174,342,089 Investments in National Infrastructure Priorities 2,074,765,524 2,074,601,337 Permanent and Flexible Infrastructure Funding 1,974,079,201 1,026,254,190 1,269,427,535 887,432,688 Large-Scale Infrastructure Investments New Bridge for the St. Lawrence Corridor Project 66,281,311 590,744,529 91,859,300 88,141,483 162,625,742 131,922,508 Infrastructure Investments in Small Communities and Rural Areas 50,036,481 Funding for Provincial-Territorial Priorities 97,380,082 56,608,537 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 42,454,205 29,976,406 Internal Services 39,615,936 3,869,509,257 7,011,663,801 3,190,441,756 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Contributions Public Transit Infrastructure Fund 1,688,830,373 . . . . . . . . . . Clean Water and Wastewater Fund 954,800,627 . . . . . . . . . . New Building Canada Fund – Provincial-Territorial Infrastructure Component 41,528,898 523,420,000 585,092,711 – National and Regional Projects 701,022,158 603,887,496 Contributions under the Building Canada Fund Major Infrastructure 354,368,748 Component New Building Canada Fund – National Infrastructure Component 288,400,000 3,069,122 135,900,000 57,630,000 117,757,289 New Building Canada Fund – Provincial-Territorial Infrastructure Component 12,093,038 – Small Communities Fund Contributions under the Canada Strategic Infrastructure Fund 73,496,291 141,733,441 87,156,234 Contributions under the Green Infrastructure Fund 63,625,193 11,378,170 19,311,935 Contributions under the Building Canada Fund Communities Component 43,200,000 69,630,098 72,213,242 Inuvik to Tuktoyaktuk Highway Program 26,600,000 14,250,000 51,375,000 15,000,000 . . . . . Capacity Building for Climate Change Challenges Fund . . . . . Asset Management Fund 10,000,000 . . . . . . . . . . Contributions under the Border Infrastructure Fund 5,310,141 17,699,761 1,885,793 Other Transfer Payments 56,481,800 50,000,000 97,231,800 Provincial-Territorial Infrastructure Base Funding Program Total Statutory 2,071,932,904 1,973,269,432 2,071,932,904 II–189 2017–18 Estimates

212 Office of the Auditor General Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Auditor General Raison d'être The Auditor General is an Officer of Parliament, who is independent from the government and reports directly to Parliament. The Office of the Auditor General is the legislative audit office of the federal government and of the three northern territories. The main legislative auditing duties are financial audits, performance audits, special examinations, and sustainable development monitoring activities and environmental petitions. Our audits and studies provide objective information, advice and assurance to Parliament, territorial legislatures, governments and Canadians. With our reports and testimony, we assist parliamentarians and territorial legislators in their work on the authorization and oversight of government spending and operations. The Minister of Finance is responsible for tabling the Auditor General’s administrative reports in Parliament, including the Departmental Plan and Departmental Performance Report. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 80 70 60 50 Total Statutory 40 Voted 30 Amount 20 (millions of dollars) 10 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 68,874,231 68,269,099 68,269,099 1 68,269,099 Total Voted 68,874,231 68,269,099 68,269,099 68,269,099 Total Statutory 8,808,845 10,264,633 10,264,633 9,232,872 Total Budgetary 78,533,732 78,533,732 77,501,971 77,683,076 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Office of the Auditor General is estimating budgetary expenditures of $77.5 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $68.3 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $9.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. In total, the Office is estimating a decrease of $1.0 million or 1.3% from the previous Main Estimates as a result of a decrease in the employee benefit plans rate. Additional information can be found in the Office of the Auditor General’s 2017–18 Departmental Plan. II–190 2017–18 Estimates

213 Office of the Auditor General Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary To contribute to well-managed government programs and better government accountability to Parliament through our legislative auditing work. Legislative Auditing 77,501,971 78,533,732 77,683,076 77,501,971 77,683,076 78,533,732 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–191 2017–18 Estimates

214 Office of the Chief Electoral Officer Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Chief Electoral Officer Raison d'être The Office of the Chief Electoral Officer, commonly known as Elections Canada, is an independent, non-partisan agency that reports directly to Parliament. Its mandate is to be prepared to conduct a federal general election, by-election or referendum; to administer the Canada Elections Act ; to monitor compliance with electoral legislation; to conduct public information political financing provisions of the campaigns on voter registration, voting and becoming a candidate; to conduct education programs for students on the electoral process; to provide support to the independent commissions in charge of adjusting the boundaries of federal electoral districts following each decennial census; to carry out studies on voting and, with the approval of parliamentarians, test alternative voting processes for future use during electoral events; to provide assistance and co-operation in electoral matters to electoral agencies in other countries or to international organizations. The Minister of Democratic Institutions is the designated person for the purpose of tabling the Chief Electoral Officer’s administrative reports in Parliament, including the Departmental Plan and Departmental Results Report. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 500 400 300 Total Statutory Voted 200 Amount (millions of dollars) 100 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 29,376,133 29,212,735 29,212,735 1 29,253,454 Total Voted 29,376,133 29,212,735 29,212,735 29,253,454 Total Statutory 457,030,221 69,322,526 69,322,526 82,954,536 Total Budgetary 98,535,261 98,535,261 112,207,990 486,406,354 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Office of the Chief Electoral Officer is estimating budgetary expenditures of $112.2 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $29.3 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $82.9 million represents statutory forecasts and is provided for information purposes. Overall for 2017–18, the agency is estimating an increase of $13.7 million from the 2016–17 Main Estimates. This net increase is explained by the investment in the modernization of the electoral process and the renewal of critical assets and infrastructure. Additional information can be found in the agency’s Departmental Plan. The disposition of all authorities will be available in the agency’s Departmental Results Report and the Public Accounts. II–192 2017–18 Estimates

215 Office of the Chief Electoral Officer Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary An Accessible Electoral Framework that Canadians Trust and Use. Electoral Operations 331,586,802 53,556,884 45,743,386 Regulation of Electoral Activities 116,777,324 11,219,651 11,656,805 Electoral Engagement 9,279,980 9,059,837 8,244,303 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 29,797,925 38,151,475 32,075,233 486,406,354 98,535,261 112,207,990 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–193 2017–18 Estimates

216 Office of the Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs Raison d'être The Office of the Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs (FJA) provides services to the Canadian judiciary and promotes judicial independence. The Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada is responsible for this organization. Additional information can be found in FJA’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 600 500 400 Total Statutory 300 Voted Amount 200 (millions of dollars) 100 0 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Office of the Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs 8,779,358 7,703,337 7,833,778 9,406,418 – Operating expenditures 5 2,302,903 1,513,611 3,013,611 3,525,036 Canadian Judicial Council – Operating expenditures 10,006,240 Total Voted 12,420,029 12,304,394 9,347,389 Total Statutory 533,420,592 545,826,864 545,856,484 559,573,191 Total Budgetary 543,426,832 555,174,253 558,276,513 571,877,585 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights FJA is estimating budgetary expenditures of $571.9 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $12.3 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $559.6 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The total spending for the department shows a continual increase over the planning period. A net increase of $13.7 million in statutory forecast from the 2016 – 17 Main Estimates is due to an increase in the number of judicial appointments, an increase in the overall average in the amounts of pensions being paid to pensioners in accordance with the Judges Act , as well as a provision for a salary increase to federally appointed judges. 18 Departmental Plan for additional information. Please refer to the 2017 – II–194 2017–18 Estimates

217 Office of the Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary An independent and efficient Federal Judiciary. Payments Pursuant to the Judges Act 532,643,045 558,662,575 544,838,708 Federal Judicial Affairs 7,576,944 8,786,280 7,904,536 Canadian Judicial Council 3,701,930 1,704,209 2,488,907 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 717,936 726,800 726,800 543,426,832 555,174,253 571,877,585 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–195 2017–18 Estimates

218 Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying Raison d'être The Commissioner of Lobbying of Canada is an Agent of Parliament. The Commissioner reports to the House of Commons and the Senate. and the ʼ Code of Conduct let Lobbying Act Lobbyists The Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying’s role is to regulate lobbyists. The Canadians see who is lobbying at the federal level. This helps to increase transparency and promote ethical standards in lobbying. s Departmental Plan and Departmental Results Report in Parliament. Visit the ʼ The President of the Treasury Board tables the Office Office’s website for more information. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 4.5 4 3.5 3 2.5 Total Statutory Voted 2 Amount 1.5 1 (millions of dollars) 0.5 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 3,972,732 4,026,414 4,026,414 1 4,026,414 Total Voted 3,972,732 4,026,414 4,026,414 4,026,414 Total Statutory 404,725 436,272 436,272 398,225 Total Budgetary 4,462,686 4,462,686 4,424,639 4,377,457 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights In this fiscal year, the Office will use technology to improve its operations. The goals are to improve services and transparency. The Office will revise the Registry of Lobbyists and its website. The goals are to improve its accessibility and usability. Two main improvements will be using plain language and making them work better on cell phones and tablets. There may also be new features added to the Registry, which could include more effective search functions. The Office will evaluate its Outreach and Education Program. This may identify areas for improvement. The Office will also work to ensure consistency in its awareness efforts. These may help to promote compliance and increase transparency. The Office will implement an information management and information technology strategy. This will help the Office improve its operations and offer more efficient services. This strategy will help support investigations. A key theme will be using technology to improve the Office’s activities. II–196 2017–18 Estimates

219 Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary This organization has implemented the Policy on Results, therefore reporting in the Estimates by Core Responsibility. Ensure transparency and accountability in the lobbying of public office . . . . . 3,061,393 . . . . . holders in order to contribute to confidence in the integrity of government decision making To support all responsibilities of the organization. Internal Services . . . . . 1,363,246 . . . . . 4,377,457 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment 4,462,686 . . . . . Architecture 4,377,457 4,462,686 4,424,639 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–197 2017–18 Estimates

220 Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages Raison d'être The Commissioner of Official Languages has to oversee the full implementation of the , protect the language rights Official Languages Act of Canadians, and promote linguistic duality and bilingualism in Canada. Section 56 of the Official Languages Act states: "It is the duty of the Commissioner to take all actions and measures within the authority of the Commissioner with a view to ensuring recognition of the status of each of the official languages and compliance with the spirit and intent of this Act in the administration of the affairs of federal institutions, including any of their activities relating to the advancement of English and French in Canadian society." Under the Act, therefore, the Commissioner is required to take every measure within his power to ensure that the three main objectives of Official Languages Act are met: the • The equality of the status and use of English and French in Parliament, the Government of Canada, the federal administration and the institutions subject to the Act; • The development of official language communities in Canada; and • The advancement of the equality of English and French in Canadian society. The Commissioner of Official Languages is appointed by commission under the Great Seal, after approval by resolution of the House of Commons and the Senate. The Commissioner reports directly to Parliament. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 24 20 16 Total Statutory 12 Voted Amount 8 (millions of dollars) 4 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 18,114,091 18,559,402 18,559,402 18,595,492 Total Voted 18,559,402 18,559,402 18,595,492 18,114,091 Total Statutory 2,115,940 2,332,217 2,332,217 2,134,492 Total Budgetary 20,230,031 20,891,619 20,891,619 20,729,984 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages is estimating budgetary expenditures of $20.7 million for 2017–18. Of this amount, $18.6 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $2.1 million represents statutory authorities that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. II–198 2017–18 Estimates

221 Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages Part II – Main Estimates The funding will be used for the following programs: • Protection of languages rights; and • Promotion of Linguistic Duality. In 2017–18, the Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages main priority will be: • Leverage Canada’s 150th anniversary to heighten the centrality of Canada’s linguistic duality and the need to reflect on the future of the Canadian language policy. Additional information can be found in the Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Rights guaranteed by the Official Languages Act are protected and linguistic duality is promoted as a fundamental value of Canadian society. Protection of Language Rights 6,673,506 7,255,494 6,967,574 Promotion of Linguistic Duality 6,840,895 6,971,568 6,059,233 The following program activity supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 7,497,292 6,633,595 6,952,477 20,230,031 20,891,619 20,729,984 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–199 2017–18 Estimates

222 Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner Raison d'être The position of Communications Security Establishment Commissioner was created to review the activities of the Communications Security Establishment (CSE) to determine whether it performs its duties and functions in accordance with the laws of Canada. This includes having due regard for the privacy of Canadians. The Commissioner’s office exists to support the Commissioner in the effective discharge of his mandate. Additional information can be found in the Departmental Plan of the Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner. , the Minister of National Defence is responsible for the Office of the Communications Security Under the Financial Administration Act Establishment Commissioner. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 2.4 2 1.6 Total Statutory 1.2 Voted Amount 0.8 (millions of dollars) 0.4 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 1,856,987 1,940,071 1,940,071 1 1,940,071 Total Voted 1,856,987 1,940,071 1,940,071 1,940,071 Total Statutory 177,890 185,306 185,306 169,145 Total Budgetary 2,125,377 2,125,377 2,109,216 2,034,877 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner is estimating expenditures of 2.1 million in 2017-18. Of this amount, 1.9 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining 0.2 million represents a statutory forecast that does not require additional approval and is provided for information purposes. The planned expenditures of the Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner are virtually unchanged from the previous year. The Office intends to continue to conduct rigorous reviews to determine that activities conducted by CSE under ministerial authorizations are those authorized by the Minister of National Defence; to determine whether CSE complies with the law and only directs its activities at foreign entities located outside Canada; to assess the extent that, in all the activities CSE undertakes, it effectively applies satisfactory measures to protect the privacy of Canadians; and to report the results of these reviews to the Minister of National Defence, who is responsible for CSE. II–200 2017–18 Estimates

223 Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary The Communications Security Establishment performs its duties and functions in accordance with the laws of Canada and with due regard for the privacy of Canadians. The Communications Security Establishment Commissioner ʼ s Review 1,498,360 1,581,736 1,620,000 Program The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 536,517 527,480 505,377 2,109,216 2,034,877 2,125,377 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–201 2017–18 Estimates

224 Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner Raison d'être Conflict of Interest Act Conflict of Interest Code for The Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner administers the (Act) and the Members of the House of Commons (Code). These two regimes seek to ensure that public officials, whether appointed as public office holders or elected as Members, are not in a conflict of interest. The Act and the Code establish conflict of interest rules for public office holders and Members, and hold them to standards that place the public interest above their private interests when the two come into conflict. The Commissioner is also mandated to provide confidential advice to the Prime Minister about conflict of interest and ethics s annual reports which are available on the website of the Office of the ʼ issues. Additional information can be found in the Commissioner Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner at http://www.ciec-ccie.gc.ca. The Speaker of the House of Commons is the appropriate Minister for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 7 6 5 4 Total Statutory Voted 3 Amount 2 (millions of dollars) 1 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 5,157,753 6,178,280 6,178,280 1 6,178,280 Total Voted 5,157,753 6,178,280 6,178,280 6,178,280 Total Statutory 600,385 792,373 792,373 723,271 Total Budgetary 6,970,653 6,970,653 6,901,551 5,758,138 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The operating budget of the Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner is used to support the delivery of the legislative mandate of the Commissioner. The main responsibilities of the Office consist of advising public office holders and Members on their obligations under the Act and the Code; receiving and reviewing confidential reports of assets, liabilities, income and activities of reporting public office holders and Members in order to advise on and establish appropriate compliance measures; maintaining confidential files of required disclosures; maintaining public registries of publicly declarable information; administering an administrative monetary penalty regime for failures to comply with certain reporting requirements; and conducting examinations and inquiries into alleged contraventions of the Act and the Code. A considerable portion of the budget is spent on salaries and shared internal services agreements. More details on the operations of the Office can be found in the Commissioner’s annual reports which are available on her website at http://www.ciec-ccie.gc.ca/. II–202 2017–18 Estimates

225 Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary The public can feel confident that public office holders and MPs are meeting the requirements of the conflict of interest compliance measures. Administration of the Conflict of Interest Act and the Conflict of Interest 3,818,993 5,213,144 4,784,816 Code for Members of the House of Commons The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 1,939,145 1,688,407 2,185,837 6,901,551 5,758,138 6,970,653 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–203 2017–18 Estimates

226 Office of the Co-ordinator, Status of Women Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Co-ordinator, Status of Women Raison d'être The Office of the Co-ordinator, Status of Women, known as Status of Women Canada (SWC), is a federal government agency that promotes equality between women and men in all aspects of Canadian life. The mandate of SWC is “to coordinate policy with respect to the status of women and administer related programs” (1976). SWC is responsible for exercising leadership and working in partnership to promote and advance equality by: supporting action that will lead to equality by helping to create conditions for success for women and girls in Canada; providing expert advice on gender equality and Gender-based Analysis Plus in the development of effective programs, policies and legislation for all Canadians; promoting commemorative dates related to women and girls in Canada; and supporting Canada’s efforts to meet international obligations. ʼ SWC works to promote and advance equality for women and girls, focusing its efforts in three areas: improving women’s and girls economic security and prosperity; ending violence against women and girls; and supporting the advancement and increased representation of women and girls in leadership and decision-making roles. While SWC focuses on these three areas, the agency is able to address specific issues such as gender based violence, the economic security s full participation in Canada ʼ s democratic and public life. and prosperity of women in rural and remote communities, and women ʼ The Minister of Status of Women is responsible for this organisation. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 40 35 30 25 Total Statutory 20 Voted 15 Amount 10 (millions of dollars) 5 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Operating expenditures 9,992,018 9,801,615 13,686,215 1 15,608,148 5 Grants and contributions 18,285,000 20,630,000 20,630,000 20,580,000 Total Voted 28,277,018 30,431,615 34,316,215 36,188,148 Total Statutory 1,304,709 1,600,709 1,789,273 1,265,383 Total Budgetary 29,542,401 31,736,324 35,916,924 37,977,421 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Office of the Co-ordinator, Status of Women (SWC), is estimating budgetary expenditures of $38 million in 2017–18. Of this amount $36.1 million must be approved by Parliament. The remaining $1.8 million represent statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. II–204 2017–18 Estimates

227 Office of the Co-ordinator, Status of Women Part II – Main Estimates In fiscal year 2017–18 SWC will receive additional funding of $6.2 million to: • Increase research and evaluation function; • Expand regional presence; • Increase Gender Based Analysis function; and • Increase capacity at Status of Women Canada. Additional information will be available in the organization s 2017–18 Departmental Plan, once tabled in the House of Commons. ʼ Details on SWC ʼ s 2015–16 Departmental Performance Report. ʼ s 2015–16 spending may be found in the organization Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Equality between women and men is promoted and advanced in Canada. 22,459,620 28,798,443 25,341,251 Advancing Equality for Women 1,852,185 3,153,970 2,144,659 Strategic Advice, Expertise and Promotion of Gender Equality The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 5,230,596 6,025,008 4,250,414 37,977,421 31,736,324 29,542,401 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Women ʼ s Program – Grants to women’s and other voluntary organizations for 15,560,000 13,427,882 15,610,000 the purpose of furthering women ʼ s participation in Canadian society Contributions ʼ s Program – Contributions to women’s and other voluntary Women 5,020,000 5,020,000 4,857,118 organizations for the purpose of furthering women ʼ s participation in Canadian society II–205 2017–18 Estimates

228 Office of the Correctional Investigator of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Correctional Investigator of Canada Raison d'être As the ombudsman for federally sentenced offenders, the Office of the Correctional Investigator serves Canadians and contributes to safe, lawful and humane corrections through independent oversight of the Correctional Service of Canada by providing accessible, impartial and timely investigation of individual and systemic concerns. While an independent organization, the Office of the Correctional Investigator is part of the Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness portfolio. The Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 5 4 3 Total Statutory Voted 2 Amount (millions of dollars) 1 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 4,102,301 4,102,301 4,102,301 1 4,060,704 4,060,704 4,102,301 Total Voted 4,102,301 4,102,301 Total Statutory 509,443 562,235 562,235 513,203 Total Budgetary 4,570,147 4,664,536 4,664,536 4,615,504 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Office of the Correctional Investigator is estimating budgetary expenditures of $4.6 million dollars in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, approximately $4.1 million dollars requires approval from Parliament. The remaining $513 thousand dollars represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Historically, operating expenditures have been relatively stable as the organization’s Main Estimates does not fluctuate significantly from 18 will include: access to health care; prevention of deaths in custody; year to year. The organization’s investigative priorities in 2017 – conditions of confinement; Indigenous corrections; safe and timely reintegration; and, issues impacting federally sentenced women. II–206 2017–18 Estimates

229 Office of the Correctional Investigator of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary The problems of offenders in the federal correctional system are identified and addressed in a timely fashion. Ombudsman for federal offenders 3,773,324 3,585,451 3,629,089 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 796,823 1,030,053 1,035,447 4,615,504 4,570,147 4,664,536 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–207 2017–18 Estimates

230 Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions Raison d'être Director The Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions (ODPP) was created on December 12, 2006, with the coming into force of the of Public Prosecutions Act . The ODPP is an independent prosecution service mandated to prosecute offences that are under the jurisdiction of the Attorney General of Canada. On October 1, 2014, pursuant to amendments to the , the Office of the Commissioner of Canada Elections (OCCE) Canada Elections Act was transferred from Elections Canada to the ODPP. The Commissioner of Canada Elections and the Director of Public Prosecutions exercise their statutory duties independently from each other while operating within the same organization. The Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada is responsible for this organization. The ODPP has two strategic outcomes under its Program Alignment Architecture. The first is that criminal and regulatory offences under federal law are prosecuted in an independent, impartial and fair manner. The mandate of the ODPP includes: • Providing legal advice to federal investigative agencies and government departments on the criminal law implications of investigations and prosecutions; • Initiating and conducting federal prosecutions; and • Intervening in matters that raise questions of public interest that may affect the conduct of prosecutions or related investigations. The second strategic outcome is in respect of the work of the OCCE. It provides that compliance and enforcement activities under the and Referendum Act are conducted by the OCCE in a fair, impartial and independent manner. Activities related to Canada Elections Act this mandate include: • The use of non-punitive and informal corrective measures in response to certain situations of non-compliance and of formal measures for others, such as compliance agreements, injunctions, and applications for the judicial deregistration of a registered party; and • Taking enforcement measures to respond to situations of non-compliance, including deciding which matters will be referred to the ODPP for possible prosecution and what charges will be recommended. Additional information on the ODPP can be found in the Public Prosecution Service of Canada ʼ s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 200 160 120 Total Statutory Voted 80 Amount (millions of dollars) 40 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Main Estimates Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 153,042,317 163,791,495 163,791,495 161,657,167 Total Voted 163,791,495 163,791,495 161,657,167 153,042,317 Total Statutory 19,082,269 21,873,962 21,873,962 19,769,662 Total Budgetary 172,124,586 185,665,457 185,665,457 181,426,829 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–208 2017–18 Estimates

231 Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions Part II – Main Estimates Highlights 18 budgetary authorities amount to $181.43 million. Of this amount, $161.66 million is for program expenditures and The 2017 – $19.77 million for statutory expenditures. Of the statutory expenditures, $18.22 million is for employees’ benefit plans while $1.55 million is to ensure compliance and enforcement of the Referendum Act. and the Canada Elections Act The 2017 – 18 Main Estimates ($181.43 million) are $4.24 million lower than the 2016 – 17 Main Estimates ($185.67 million). This is due to: • A decrease of $2 million for the collection of outstanding federal fines; • A decrease of $1.67 million for the employees’ benefit plans; and • A reduction of $0.57 million following the Budget 2016 reduction on professional services, travel and advertising. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Criminal and regulatory offences under federal law are prosecuted by the Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions in an independent, impartial and fair manner. Drug, National Security and Northern Prosecutions Program 130,007,960 133,791,283 135,101,728 Regulatory Offences and Economic Crime Prosecution Program 17,678,932 27,321,561 25,033,465 Compliance and enforcement activities under the Canada Elections Act and the Referendum Act are conducted by the Office of the Commissioner of Canada Elections in an independent, impartial and fair manner. . . . . . 3,330,613 . . . . . Compliance and Enforcement The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 20,344,053 19,271,468 19,425,280 4,093,641 . . . . . 3,816,888 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture 181,426,829 172,124,586 185,665,457 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–209 2017–18 Estimates

232 Office of the Governor General’s Secretary Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Governor General’s Secretary Raison d'être The Office of the Secretary to the Governor General (Office) provides support and advice to the Governor General of Canada in his/her unique role as the representative of The Queen in Canada as well as Commander-in-Chief. The Office assists the Governor General in carrying out constitutional responsibilities, in representing Canada internationally, and in encouraging excellence and achievement through the administration of the Canadian Honours System and in the granting of armorial bearings. The Office also supports the Governor General in bringing Canadians together. It manages a visitor services program at both of the Governor General’s official residences and oversees the day-to-day operations of these residences. The Office also provides support to former Governors General. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 24 20 16 Total Statutory 12 Voted Amount 8 (millions of dollars) 4 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 20,034,516 20,034,516 19,705,766 1 19,419,192 19,419,192 20,034,516 Total Voted 19,705,766 20,034,516 Total Statutory 2,898,900 3,110,918 3,110,918 3,038,244 Total Budgetary 22,318,092 23,145,434 23,145,434 22,744,010 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Office is estimating budgetary expenditures of $22.7 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $19.7 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $3.0 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes only. The Office’s operating budget, as announced in Budget 2015, has been increased to include expenses to support and modernise the Canadian Honours system and bring it closer to all Canadians. These enhancements include increasing the number of nominations to the Order of Canada from under-represented sectors and modernizing eligibility and selection criteria for a number of other honours and awards. It also proposes to bring the Canadian honours and honourees closer to all Canadians through additional events and ceremonies, as well as the creation of an online portal. The difference in the statutory forecasts is the result of the Governor General’s Act adjusting statutory payments paid to the current and former Governors General and an adjustment to the contributions to employee benefit plans. II–210 2017–18 Estimates

233 Office of the Governor General’s Secretary Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary The Governor General, representing The Queen in Canada, is enabled to fulfill constitutional, state, ceremonial and public duties. Governor General Support 16,020,959 16,007,130 16,253,434 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 6,297,133 6,736,880 6,892,000 22,744,010 22,318,092 23,145,434 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–211 2017–18 Estimates

234 Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner Raison d'être Public Servants The Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner of Canada (the Office) was established to implement the , which came into force in April 2007. Disclosure Protection Act The Commissioner reports directly to Parliament, and the President of the Treasury Board is responsible for tabling the Office ʼ s Departmental Plan and Departmental Results Report in Parliament. The Office contributes to strengthening accountability and increases oversight of government operations by providing: • Public servants and members of the public with an independent and confidential process for receiving and investigating disclosures of wrongdoing in, or relating to, the federal public sector, and by reporting founded cases to Parliament and making recommendations to chief executives on corrective measures; and • Public servants and former public servants with a mechanism for handling complaints of reprisal for the purpose of coming to a resolution including referring cases to the Public Servants Disclosure Protection Tribunal. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 6 5 4 Total Statutory 3 Voted Amount 2 (millions of dollars) 1 0 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 4,055,285 4,936,421 4,936,421 4,957,842 Program expenditures 4,055,285 4,936,421 4,936,421 4,957,842 Total Voted Total Statutory 398,272 526,053 526,053 483,539 Total Budgetary 5,462,474 5,462,474 5,441,381 4,453,557 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Office is estimating budgetary expenditures of $5.4 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $4.9 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $0.5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The Office’s Main Estimates will remain stable when compared to the previous year. The 2017–18 funding will be used to provide and support a disclosure and reprisal management function that is timely, rigorous, independent and accessible. Additional information can be found in the 2017–18 Departmental Plan and other corporate reports on the Office’s website. II–212 2017–18 Estimates

235 Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Wrongdoing in the federal public sector is addressed and public servants are protected in case of reprisal. 2,644,497 3,550,898 3,564,227 Disclosure and Reprisal Management Program The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 1,809,060 1,890,483 1,898,247 4,453,557 5,462,474 5,441,381 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Contributions Contributions for access to legal advice under the Public Servants Disclosure 40,000 21,432 40,000 Protection Act II–213 2017–18 Estimates

236 Office of the Senate Ethics Officer Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Senate Ethics Officer Raison d'être The main responsibilities of the Senate Ethics Officer are to: • Advise individual senators on a confidential and ongoing basis concerning their obligations under the Ethics and Conflict of Interest Code for Senators and to assist them in remaining in compliance with the requirements of the Code; • Oversee the ongoing annual disclosure process in which senators are required to disclose their financial and other interests; • Conduct inquiries in order to determine whether a senator has complied with his or her obligations under the Code; • Maintain a registry, available to the public, containing information concerning the financial and other interests of senators that are required to be publicly disclosed under the Code; and • Submit an annual report of the Office’s activities to the Speaker of the Senate for tabling in the Senate. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1.4 1.2 1 0.8 Total Statutory Voted 0.6 Amount 0.4 (millions of dollars) 0.2 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 681,431 1,059,500 1,059,500 1,120,500 Total Voted 681,431 1,059,500 1,059,500 1,120,500 Total Statutory 111,800 111,800 111,627 84,858 Total Budgetary 766,289 1,171,300 1,171,300 1,232,127 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Senate Ethics Officer is estimating budgetary expenditures of $1.232 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $1.121 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $111 thousand represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. II–214 2017–18 Estimates

237 Office of the Senate Ethics Officer Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Senators meet their obligations under the Ethics and Conflict of Interest Code for Senators in a manner that contributes to the integrity of the Senate as an institution. Administration 1,232,127 1,171,300 766,289 1,232,127 766,289 1,171,300 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–215 2017–18 Estimates

238 Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions Part II – Main Estimates Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions Raison d'être The Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions (OSFI) was established in 1987 by an Act of Parliament: the Office of the . It is an independent agency of the Government of Canada and reports to Parliament through Superintendent of Financial Institutions Act the Minister of Finance. OSFI supervises and regulates all banks in Canada and all federally incorporated or registered trust and loan companies, insurance companies, cooperative credit associations, fraternal benefit societies and private pension plans. OSFI’s mandate does not include consumer-related issues or the securities industry. The Office of the Chief Actuary, which is an independent unit within OSFI, provides actuarial valuation and advisory services for the Canada Pension Plan, the Old Age Security program, the Canada Student Loans and Employment Insurance Programs and other public sector pension and benefit plans. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 160 140 120 100 Total Statutory 80 Voted 60 Amount 40 (millions of dollars) 20 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 945,058 945,058 945,058 1 945,058 Total Voted 945,058 945,058 945,058 945,058 Total Statutory 143,273,519 148,758,898 148,758,898 149,215,269 Total Budgetary 149,703,956 149,703,956 150,160,327 144,218,577 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions (OSFI) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $150.2 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $0.9 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $149.3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. OSFI’s $0.9 million appropriation is used to fund part of the activities of the Office of the Chief Actuary. All other expenditures are fully recovered through assessments and user fees billed on the accrual basis of accounting. In 2017–18, OSFI will continue to focus on contributing to public confidence in the Canadian financial system. Specifically, OSFI will: • Advance a regulatory framework designed to control and manage risk; • Supervise federally regulated financial institutions and pension plans to determine whether they are in sound financial condition and meeting regulatory and supervisory requirements; • Promptly advise financial institutions and pension plans if there are material deficiencies, and take corrective measures or require that II–216 2017–18 Estimates

239 Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions Part II – Main Estimates they be taken to expeditiously address the situation; • Monitor and evaluate system-wide or sectoral issues that may impact institutions negatively; • Act to protect the rights and interests of depositors, policyholders, financial institution creditors and pension plan beneficiaries while having due regard for the need to allow financial institutions to compete effectively and take reasonable risk; • Recognize that management, boards of directors and pension plan administrators are ultimately responsible for risk decisions and that financial institutions can fail and pension plans can experience financial difficulties resulting in the loss of benefits; and • Support the government’s objective of contributing to public confidence in the Canadian financial system. Please refer to OSFI’s 2017–18 Departmental Plan for further details. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary A safe and sound Canadian financial system. Regulation and Supervision of Federally Regulated Financial Institutions 76,831,313 81,253,463 80,602,151 Regulation and Supervision of Federally Regulated Private Pension Plans 3,984,053 4,178,274 4,335,253 A financially sound and sustainable Canadian public retirement income system. 5,443,559 5,938,078 5,710,390 Actuarial Valuation and Advisory Services The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 58,633,533 59,213,141 57,959,652 150,160,327 144,218,577 149,703,956 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–217 2017–18 Estimates

240 Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada Raison d'être Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada As an Agent of Parliament, the Privacy Commissioner of Canada reports directly to the House of Commons and the Senate. The mandate Privacy Act of the Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada is to oversee compliance with both the , which covers the personal information-handling practices of federal government departments and agencies, and the Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act , Canada’s private-sector privacy law, along with some aspects of Canada’s anti-spam law. The OPC’s mission is to protect and promote the privacy rights of individuals. Office of the Information Commissioner of Canada The Information Commissioner of Canada reports directly to the House of Commons and the Senate. The Office of the Information Access to Information Act are respected, which ultimately enhances Commissioner of Canada ensures that the rights conferred by the transparency and accountability across the federal government. For administrative purposes, the Minister of Justice is responsible for submitting these organizations’ Departmental Plans and Departmental Performance Reports. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 40 35 30 25 Total Statutory 20 Voted 15 Amount 10 (millions of dollars) 5 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Office of the Information Commissioner of Canada – 9,731,861 1 9,927,361 13,058,474 9,946,659 Program expenditures 5 Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada – 21,834,186 22,036,920 22,036,920 22,075,133 Program expenditures Total Voted 31,566,047 31,964,281 35,095,394 32,021,792 Total Statutory 3,845,049 4,066,357 3,517,184 3,453,604 Total Budgetary 35,019,651 35,809,330 39,161,751 35,538,976 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights OFFICE OF THE PRIVACY COMMISSIONER OF CANADA The Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada (OPC) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $24.34 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $22.07 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $2.27 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require II–218 2017–18 Estimates

241 Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada Part II – Main Estimates additional approval and are provided for information purposes only. Permanent funding of the OPC in 2017 – 18 and ongoing will remain stable and will be used to carry out OPC efforts and activities towards achieving the organization’s single strategic outcome, the privacy rights of individuals be protected and also the Office priorities for 2017 18: – • Advance the new privacy priorities; • Support government and Parliamentary initiatives to reform federal privacy legislation; • Enhance organizational capacity and agility; and • Enhance strategic partnership and collaboration opportunities. OFFICE OF THE INFORMATION COMMISSIONER OF CANADA The Office of the Information Commissioner of Canada (OIC) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $11.19 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $9.95 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $1.25 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The OIC’s budgetary Main Estimates for 2017 – 18 are $11.19 million, a decrease of $115,899 due to a decreased EBP rate from 17.2% to 15.7% and an increase of $19,298 associated with collective bargaining. – In 2017 18, the funding will be used first and foremost to carry out efficient, fair and confidential investigations of complaints and issues of concern on how federal institutions handle access to information requests from the public. Other activities will be conducted in support of the Commissioner’s advisory role to Parliament on all access to information matters. Where required, the OIC staff will also assist the Commissioner in bringing issues of interpretation and enforcement of the Act before the courts. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary The privacy rights of individuals are protected. Compliance Activities 11,963,491 11,619,666 11,406,623 Research and Policy Development 2,942,391 3,234,249 3,381,673 Public Outreach 2,296,196 2,401,395 2,869,950 Rights under the Access to Information Act are safeguarded. Compliance with access to information obligations 8,619,753 8,694,136 8,482,910 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services – Office of the Privacy Commissioner 6,620,626 7,328,553 6,979,326 Internal Services – Office of the Information Commissioner 2,355,337 2,574,732 2,596,950 35,538,976 35,019,651 35,809,330 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Contributions The Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act 500,000 468,817 500,000 Contribution Program II–219 2017–18 Estimates

242 Parks Canada Agency Part II – Main Estimates Parks Canada Agency Raison d'être The Minister of Environment and Climate Change is responsible for the Parks Canada Agency. Parks Canada protects and presents nationally significant examples of Canada’s natural and cultural heritage, and fosters public understanding, appreciation and enjoyment in ways that ensure the ecological and commemorative integrity of these places for present and future generations. Canada s national urban ʼ park, national parks, national historic sites, heritage canals and national marine conservation areas, of which Parks Canada is the proud steward, offer Canadians opportunities to visit, experience and personally connect with these heritage places. In carrying out its responsibilities, Parks Canada works in collaboration with a number of partners, including Indigenous peoples, stakeholders and neighbouring communities. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1400 1200 1000 800 Total Statutory Voted 600 Amount 400 (millions of dollars) 200 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 997,202,390 1,102,568,654 1,258,090,149 837,886,384 Payments to the New Parks and Historic Sites Account 500,000 500,000 500,000 5 500,000 838,386,384 997,702,390 Total Voted 1,258,590,149 1,103,068,654 Total Statutory 197,744,023 175,835,911 176,645,412 130,312,921 Total Budgetary 1,036,130,407 1,173,538,301 1,279,714,066 1,388,903,070 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights 18 Main Estimates, the Parks Canada Agency will continue to present, With Authorities of $1,388.9 million anticipated through the 2017 – protect and manage Canada’s national urban park, national parks, national historic sites, heritage canals and national marine conservation areas for the benefit and enjoyment of Canadians. Parks Canada Agency’s total authorities for 2017 – 18 have a net increase of $215.4 million from the previous year’s Main Estimates. This increase is largely due to funding received to address the backlog of deferred work to heritage, visitor experience, waterway and highway assets located within national parks, national historic sites and national marine conservation areas across Canada and new funding received to accelerate federal infrastructure investments in trails and highways. Further details on the Agency’s priorities will be made available in its 2017 – 18 Departmental Plan. II–220 2017–18 Estimates

243 Parks Canada Agency Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canadians have a strong sense of connection to their national parks, national historic sites, heritage canals, and national marine conservation areas and these protected places are experienced in ways that leave them unimpaired for the enjoyment of present and future generations. Visitor Experience 400,413,772 526,736,042 479,851,370 Heritage Canals, Highways and Townsites Management 436,520,130 306,781,950 272,412,103 Heritage Places Conservation 219,566,624 185,944,344 163,462,332 40,743,143 42,921,405 Heritage Places Promotion and Public Support 45,187,665 Heritage Places Establishment 17,719,496 12,574,855 18,281,238 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 141,379,561 137,491,734 150,584,014 1,036,130,407 1,388,903,070 1,173,538,301 Total http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants 22,700 22,700 22,700 Grant to the International Peace Garden Contributions Contributions in support of the National Historic Sites Cost-Sharing Program 10,000,000 933,397 1,000,000 Contributions in support of activities or projects related to national parks, 4,464,324 4,883,166 3,777,924 national marine conservation areas, national historic sites and historic canals II–221 2017–18 Estimates

244 Parliamentary Protective Service Part II – Main Estimates Parliamentary Protective Service Raison d'être , the Parliamentary Protective Service (PPS) is a separate parliamentary entity which is Parliament of Canada Act Established under the responsible for all physical security matters throughout the parliamentary precinct and Parliament Hill. The PPS exercises its duties and functions in a manner that is consistent with the powers, privileges, rights and immunities of the Senate and the House of Commons and their Members. The Speaker of the Senate and the Speaker of the House of Commons are, as the custodians of powers, privileges, rights and immunities of their respective Houses and of the Members of those Houses, responsible for the PPS. The Speakers and the Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness entered into an arrangement to have the RCMP provide physical security services throughout the parliamentary precinct and Parliament Hill. The PPS is under the control and management of its Director, who is a member of the RCMP Organizational Estimates Budgetary 80 70 60 50 Total Statutory 40 Voted 30 Amount 20 (millions of dollars) 10 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 47,100,237 56,313,707 65,150,492 1 62,100,000 Total Voted 47,100,237 56,313,707 65,150,492 62,100,000 Total Statutory 3,370,694 5,801,403 6,258,070 6,162,800 Total Budgetary 62,115,110 71,408,562 68,262,800 50,470,931 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Parliamentary Protective Service was created on June 23, 2015, following the Royal Assent of Bill C-59. The Parliamentary Protective Service is estimating budgetary expenditures of $68.2 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $62.1 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $6.1 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The budget increase from 2016–17 to 2017–18 is mostly attributable to Parliament Hill security enhancements. II–222 2017–18 Estimates

245 Parliamentary Protective Service Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Physical security of Parliamentarians, employees, visitors, the premises or parts of premises that form part of the parliamentary Precinct and any assets located within or events that take place therein, and of Parliament Hill. Physical Security 68,262,800 62,115,110 50,470,931 68,262,800 50,470,931 62,115,110 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–223 2017–18 Estimates

246 Parole Board of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Parole Board of Canada Raison d'être The Parole Board of Canada (PBC) is an agency within the Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness Portfolio. Corrections and The PBC is an independent administrative tribunal that has exclusive jurisdiction and absolute discretion under the (CCRA) to grant, cancel, terminate or revoke day parole, full parole, and authorize or approve temporary Conditional Release Act absences. The PBC can, on referral, also terminate or revoke the statutory release. Criminal The PBC has exclusive jurisdiction and absolute discretion to order, refuse to order or revoke a record suspension under the . In addition, the PBC is authorized to modify or remove driving prohibitions under Section 109 and to investigate Royal Records Act Prerogative of Mercy requests under Section 110 of the CCRA. The PBC also provides recommendations on clemency to the Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness. Additional information can be found in the organization’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 50 40 30 Total Statutory Voted 20 Amount (millions of dollars) 10 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 40,375,622 40,671,103 40,671,103 1 40,677,794 Total Voted 40,375,622 40,671,103 40,671,103 40,677,794 Total Statutory 5,955,317 6,118,853 6,118,853 5,586,177 Total Budgetary 46,789,956 46,789,956 46,263,971 46,330,939 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Board is estimating expenditures of $46.3 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount $40.7 million requires annual approval by Parliament. The remaining $5.6 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. In total, the Board is estimating a decrease in spending of $0.5 million, or 1.1% from previous Main Estimates. The $0.5 million is fully related to the decrease in the Employee Benefit Plan rate. II–224 2017–18 Estimates

247 Parole Board of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary This organization has implemented the Policy on Results, therefore reporting in the Estimates by Core Responsibility. Conditional Release Decisions . . . . . 34,172,754 . . . . . Conditional Release Openness and Accountability . . . . . 4,681,030 . . . . . Record Suspension Decisions / Clemency Recommendations . . . . . 503,782 . . . . . To support all responsibilities of the organization. . . . . . 6,906,405 . . . . . Internal Services 46,330,939 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment 46,789,956 . . . . . Architecture 46,330,939 46,789,956 46,263,971 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–225 2017–18 Estimates

248 Patented Medicine Prices Review Board Part II – Main Estimates Patented Medicine Prices Review Board Raison d'être The Patented Medicine Prices Review Board (PMPRB) is an independent, quasi-judicial body created by Parliament in 1987. Its mandate is two-fold: • Regulatory – to ensure that prices charged by patentees for patented medicines sold in Canada are not excessive; and • Reporting – to report on pharmaceutical trends of all medicines and on R&D spending by pharmaceutical patentees. In carrying out its mandate, the PMPRB ensures that Canadians are protected from excessive prices for patented medicines sold in Canada and that stakeholders are informed on pharmaceutical trends. The Minister of Health is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 12 10 8 Total Statutory 6 Voted Amount 4 (millions of dollars) 2 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 8,572,500 9,943,258 9,943,258 9,930,556 Total Voted 8,572,500 9,943,258 9,943,258 9,930,556 Total Statutory 1,021,850 1,021,850 935,765 925,861 Total Budgetary 9,498,361 10,965,108 10,965,108 10,866,321 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The PMPRB is estimating budgetary expenditures of $10.87 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $9.93 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $0.94 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require further approval and is provided for information purposes. The Main Estimates for the PMPRB are $10.87 million, approximately the same amount as the 2016–17 Main Estimates Detailed information on the PMPRB authority, mandate and program activities can be found in the PMPRB’s Departmental Plan. II–226 2017–18 Estimates

249 Patented Medicine Prices Review Board Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canadians are protected from excessive prices for patented medicines sold in Canada and stakeholders are informed on pharmaceutical trends. Patented Medicine Prices Regulation Program 5,399,127 6,706,989 6,646,758 Pharmaceutical Trends Program 1,688,584 1,575,179 1,704,508 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 2,410,650 2,584,153 2,613,842 10,866,321 9,498,361 10,965,108 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–227 2017–18 Estimates

250 PPP Canada Inc. Part II – Main Estimates PPP Canada Inc. Raison d'être PPP Canada is a Crown Corporation established in 2008 to support the development of public-private partnerships (P3). The Minister of Infrastructure and Communities is responsible for this organization. P3s are an alternative method for procuring large and complex public infrastructure projects. They offer three major benefits, which are better costs and delay controls, optimization of risk and resources, and innovation. P3 contracts are typically long-term engagements that use specific financial structures to leverage performance and innovation from the private sector and divest the taxpayer of risks associated with the design, construction, maintenance and operation of the infrastructure. PPP Canada acts as a leading source on P3 matters through knowledge development and sharing. In addition, the Corporation provides expertise and advice in assessing and executing P3 opportunities at the federal level as well as leveraging greater value for money from federal investments in provincial, territorial, municipal and First Nations infrastructure through the P3 Canada Fund. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 280 240 200 160 Voted 120 Amount 80 (millions of dollars) 40 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the corporation for operating expenditures 11,800,000 11,800,000 11,800,000 11,800,000 1 Payments to the corporation for P3 Canada Fund . . . . . 267,700,000 267,700,000 267,700,000 5 investments Total Voted 11,800,000 279,500,000 279,500,000 279,500,000 Total Budgetary 279,500,000 279,500,000 279,500,000 11,800,000 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights 18 Main Estimates which require approval by Parliament. PPP Canada is presenting $279.5 million of budgetary expenditures in the 2017 – This amount is consistent with what was requested in last year’s Main Estimates. II–228 2017–18 Estimates

251 PPP Canada Inc. Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Transform Canada into a leader for public-private partnerships (P3). Federal Public-Private Partnership Initiatives 11,800,000 279,500,000 279,500,000 11,800,000 279,500,000 279,500,000 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–229 2017–18 Estimates

252 Privy Council Office Part II – Main Estimates Privy Council Office Raison d'être The mandate of the Privy Council Office (PCO) is to serve Canada and Canadians by providing professional, non-partisan advice and support to the Prime Minister, the ministers within the Prime Minister’s portfolio and Cabinet. The Prime Minister is responsible for this organization. PCO supports the development of the Government of Canada’s policy and legislative agendas, coordinates responses to issues facing the Government and the country, and supports the effective operation of Cabinet. PCO is led by the Clerk of the Privy Council. In addition to serving as the Deputy Head for PCO, the Clerk also acts as Secretary to the Cabinet and the Head of the Public Service. Additional information can be found in PCO’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 180 160 140 120 100 Total Statutory Voted 80 Amount 60 40 (millions of dollars) 20 0 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 109,302,918 105,746,416 143,912,479 129,915,146 Program expenditures 109,302,918 Total Voted 143,912,479 129,915,146 105,746,416 Total Statutory 13,816,103 14,937,964 16,966,897 14,959,409 Total Budgetary 123,119,021 120,684,380 160,879,376 144,874,555 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Privy Council Office (PCO) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $144.9 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $129.9 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $15.0 million represents statutory authorities that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. When comparing the 2017–18 Main Estimates to those of the 2016–17 fiscal year, there is an increase in spending of $24.2 million. This increase is mainly due to the following: • An increase of $26.5 million to enhance PCO’s capacity to support the Prime Minister and the Government in the delivery of their agenda. This includes: • The creation of a new Youth Secretariat to increase youth engagement and to support the Prime Minister’s role as Minister of Youth; • PCO’s increased role in supporting open, transparent and merit-based Governor-in-Council Appointments; • The creation of a new Results and Delivery Unit to ensure the alignment and tracking of progress of the government’s priorities and to support the Cabinet Committee on Agenda, Results and Communications; • Increasing PCO’s intergovernmental affairs function to support increased governmental engagement of the provinces and territories; • Pursuing an accelerated approach to space modernization to achieve a more functional workspace for employees; II–230 2017–18 Estimates

253 Privy Council Office Part II – Main Estimates • The enhancement of PCO’s communication approach and operational support for the development of the E-Cabinet initiative; and • Improving physical security infrastructure by upgrading PCO’s access control and Closed-Circuit Television systems. • An increase of $1.0 million for the creation of a new non-partisan, merit-based Senate Appointment Process; • An increase of $0.2 million related to a transfer from Employment and Social Development Canada to the Privy Council Office to support resources for the Blueprint 2020 initiative; • A decrease of $3.0 million related to the sunsetting of funds related to the Canadian Secretariat to the Canada-U.S. Regulatory Cooperation Council and the Beyond the Border Action Plan; and • A decrease of $0.6 million in funding for the implementation of the government-wide initiative to reduce spending in professional services, travel and government advertising. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary The Government’s agenda and decision making are supported and implemented and the institutions of government are supported and maintained. Advice and support to the Prime Minister and portfolio ministers 64,371,121 76,934,405 64,933,100 Advice and support to Cabinet and Cabinet committees 13,338,225 13,876,838 14,511,298 3,417,213 4,807,034 Public Service leadership and direction 4,674,197 Commissions of inquiry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. 41,992,462 48,621,818 37,200,245 Internal Services 144,874,555 123,119,021 120,684,380 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–231 2017–18 Estimates

254 Public Health Agency of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Public Health Agency of Canada Raison d'être The Minister of Health is responsible for this organization. Public health involves the organized efforts of society that aim to keep people healthy and to prevent illness, injury and premature death. The Public Health Agency of Canada (PHAC) has put in place programs, services and policies to help protect and promote the health of all Canadians and residents of Canada. In Canada, public health is a responsibility that is shared by all three levels of government in collaboration with the private sector, non-governmental organizations, health professionals and the public. In September 2004, PHAC was created within the federal Health Portfolio to deliver on the Government of Canada’s commitment to increase its focus on public health in order to help protect and improve the health and safety of all Canadians and to contribute to strengthening public health capacities across Canada. Additional information can be found in PHAC’s 2017–18 Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 600 500 400 Total Statutory 300 Voted Amount 200 (millions of dollars) 100 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 333,171,729 338,098,901 322,134,984 322,665,026 Capital expenditures 5,853,695 6,503,695 7,199,069 5 7,464,734 201,860,870 206,779,000 10 Grants and contributions 200,927,114 195,198,623 Total Voted 531,990,630 545,804,424 539,801,219 530,261,167 Total Statutory 41,089,511 43,933,378 44,361,977 41,673,764 Total Budgetary 589,737,802 584,163,196 571,934,931 573,080,141 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Public Health Agency of Canada is estimating budgetary expenditures of $571.9 million in 2017–18 which represents a decrease of $17.8 million from the 2016–17 Main Estimates of $589.7 million. Main factors contributing to the decrease include: • $14.0 million transfer of funding to Global Affairs Canada for Pan American Health Organization and the International Agency for Research on Cancer; • $7.5 million decrease of funding for Ebola Preparedness and Response Initiatives to Protect Canadians at Home and Abroad; • $4.9 million decrease of funding for medical countermeasures for smallpox and anthrax preparedness; • $2.6 million decrease for Budget 2016 reductions on professional services, advertising and travel; II–232 2017–18 Estimates

255 Public Health Agency of Canada Part II – Main Estimates • $2.0 million transfer of funding to Canadian Institute of Health Research to support the Canadian Immunization Research Network; and • $1.0 million sunset of funding for the Single Window Initiative. This decrease was mainly offset by: • $6.8 million in funding to improve immunization coverage rates in Canada, harmonize concussion management guidelines across Canada, and help raise awareness of men’s health issues; • $4.0 million increase of funding for establishment of the Canadian Centre for Aging for Brain Health Innovation; • $3.7 million increase for converting laboratory space and transitioning to the increased use of genomics and bioinformatics data from the reinvestment of intellectual property royalty revenues; • $1.7 million in funding to address climate change and air pollution; • $0.7 million in funding for the Canadian Food Safety Information Network; and • $0.4 million in funding to expand the Nutrition North Canada Program to support all northern isolated communities. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Protecting Canadians and empowering them to improve their health. Health Promotion and Disease Prevention 297,511,370 309,597,402 300,679,998 Public Health Infrastructure 110,828,058 115,963,044 116,628,229 Health Security 67,972,376 61,360,077 77,462,190 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 90,968,166 90,149,394 95,632,570 573,080,141 589,737,802 571,934,931 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–233 2017–18 Estimates

256 Public Health Agency of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Grants to individuals and organizations in support of health promotion projects 18,894,000 905,998 18,894,000 in the areas of building community capacity, stimulating knowledge development and dissemination, and partnership building/intersectoral collaboration 1,280,000 Grant to eligible non-profit international organizations in support of their 2,777,869 3,030,000 projects or programs on health Grants to individuals and organizations in support of public health 860,000 199,588 1,484,000 infrastructure Grants to graduate students, post-graduate students and Canadian 240,000 250,000 240,000 post–secondary institutions to increase professional capacity and training levels in order to build an effective public health sector Contributions Contributions to non-profit organizations to support, on a long-term basis, the 82,088,000 84,298,632 82,088,000 development and provision of preventative and early intervention services aimed at addressing the health and developmental problems experienced by young children at risk in Canada Contributions to individuals and organizations to support health promotion 44,609,242 34,815,653 37,624,242 projects in the areas of building community capacity, stimulating knowledge development and dissemination, and partnership building/intersectoral collaboration 32,134,000 32,134,000 33,676,570 Contributions to incorporated local or regional non-profit Aboriginal organizations and institutions for the purpose of developing early intervention programs for Aboriginal pre-school children and their families Contributions in support of the Federal Initiative on HIV/AIDS 15,631,758 23,019,206 15,631,758 Contributions to Canadian Blood Services and/or other designated 2,190,000 2,057,709 2,190,000 transfusion/transplantation centres to support adverse event surveillance activities . . . . . 2,037,114 4,620,378 Contributions to individuals and organizations in support of public health infrastructure Contributions to non-government organizations, corporations, other levels of 963,000 617,011 963,000 government, post-secondary institutions and individuals to support development and creation of public health workforce development products and tools II–234 2017–18 Estimates

257 Public Service Commission Part II – Main Estimates Public Service Commission Raison d'être The Minister of Public Services and Procurement is responsible for the Public Service Commission (PSC) for the purpose of the Financial and to table the PSC Annual Report under the (PSEA). The PSC reports independently Administration Act Public Service Employment Act on its mandate to Parliament. The mandate of the PSC is to promote and safeguard merit-based appointments and, in collaboration with other stakeholders, to protect the non-partisan nature of the public service. Under the delegated staffing system set out in the PSEA, the PSC fulfills its mandate by providing policy guidance and expertise, as well as by conducting effective oversight. In addition, the PSC delivers innovative staffing and assessment services. Additional information can be found in the PSC’s Annual Report. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 100 80 60 Total Statutory Voted 40 Amount (millions of dollars) 20 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 63,002,583 71,160,178 71,412,179 1 72,137,719 Total Voted 63,002,583 71,160,178 71,412,179 72,137,719 Total Statutory 9,607,123 12,442,885 12,442,885 11,373,214 Total Budgetary 83,603,063 83,855,064 83,510,933 72,609,706 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Public Service Commission (PSC) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $83.5 million in 2017–18 which is almost the same as the previous year. Of this amount, $72.1 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $11.4 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes only. For 2017–18, the PSC’s resources will be dedicated to achieve the following priorities: • To provide leadership, in collaboration with Deputy Heads, in promoting and safeguarding the non-partisan nature of the federal public service; • To ensure the integrity of the staffing system through policy support and ongoing oversight working in collaboration with deputy heads; • To contribute to the development of a competent and professional public service through the provision of high quality services; and II–235 2017–18 Estimates

258 Public Service Commission Part II – Main Estimates • To mobilize a high performing workforce in a healthy, respectful and modern workplace. For further details please refer to the PSC’s Departmental Plan (DP), available on its website - http://www.psc-cfp.gc.ca. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary A highly competent, non-partisan and representative public service, able to provide service in both official languages, in which appointments are based on merit and the values of fairness, access, representativeness and transparency. Staffing Services and Assessment 20,036,629 25,938,789 25,043,506 Oversight of Integrity in Staffing and of Non-Partisanship 15,511,737 15,213,129 16,567,345 Staffing System Integrity and Political Impartiality 12,208,868 14,723,892 12,398,985 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 24,662,355 30,150,147 27,268,320 72,609,706 83,603,063 83,510,933 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–236 2017–18 Estimates

259 Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada Raison d'être Created by an Act of Parliament in 1875, the Supreme Court of Canada is Canada’s final court of appeal. It serves Canadians by deciding legal issues of public importance, thereby contributing to the development of all branches of law applicable within Canada. The independence of the Court, the quality of its work and the esteem in which it is held both in Canada and abroad contribute significantly as foundations for a secure, strong and democratic country founded on the Rule of Law. The Office of the Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada provides all necessary services and support for the Court to process, hear and decide cases. It also serves as the interface between litigants and the Court. The Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 35 30 25 20 Total Statutory Voted 15 Amount 10 (millions of dollars) 5 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 23,362,704 24,457,784 24,916,433 1 21,815,595 21,815,595 23,362,704 Total Voted 24,916,433 24,457,784 Total Statutory 10,524,153 9,854,498 9,890,737 9,966,489 Total Budgetary 32,339,748 33,217,202 34,348,521 34,882,922 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Office of the Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada (ORSCC) is estimating budgetary expenditures of $34.9 million in 2017 – 18. Of that amount, $24.9 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $10 million represents the statutory funding forecast that does not require additional approval and is provided for information purposes. The net increase of $1.67 million in the 2017 – 18 Estimates is attributable to: • An increase of $1.57 million due to new funding received to enhance security at the Supreme Court of Canada; • An increase of $0.07 million for collective agreements; • A decrease of $0.09 million in operational funding arising from the Budget 2016 reduction; • An increase of $0.28 million in statutory funding for Judges’ salaries and annuities; and • A decrease of $0.17 million in statutory funding for Contributions to employee benefit plans. II–237 2017–18 Estimates

260 Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada Part II – Main Estimates With the funding anticipated through these Main Estimates, the Office of the Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada will continue to focus its efforts on processing cases without delay while maintaining stakeholder satisfaction and high standards of service. This will be achieved through its single strategic outcome, namely that the “administration of Canada’s final court of appeal is effective and independent”. In 2017 – 18, the ORSCC will place a high priority on pursuing its work towards the adaptation of business processes in an electronic environment, with a view to continuously improve electronic access to the Court’s case files and information, both for internal use by the Court as well as by the public and litigants. The ORSCC will also continue to work on enhancing the Court’s physical and IT security. Additional information is available in the Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary The administration of Canada’s final court of appeal is effective and independent. Court Operations 15,491,294 16,067,392 15,546,765 Payments to Judges of the Supreme Court of Canada Pursuant to the 7,708,915 7,425,442 7,933,812 Judges Act The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 8,914,642 11,627,242 9,724,368 32,339,748 33,217,202 34,882,922 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–238 2017–18 Estimates

261 Royal Canadian Mounted Police Part II – Main Estimates Royal Canadian Mounted Police Raison d'être The Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness is responsible for this organization. As Canada’s national police force, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) is a critical element of the Government of Canada’s commitment to providing for the safety and security of Canadians. By tackling crime at the municipal, provincial/territorial, federal and international levels, the RCMP provides integrated approaches to safety and security and a consistent federal role and presence from coast to coast to coast. The RCMP’s mandate, as outlined in section 18 of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Act , is multi-faceted. It includes preventing and investigating crime; maintaining peace and order; enforcing laws; contributing to national security; ensuring the safety of state officials, visiting dignitaries and foreign missions; and providing vital operational support services to other police and law enforcement agencies within Canada and abroad. Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 3200 2800 2400 2000 Total Statutory 1600 Voted 1200 Amount 800 (millions of dollars) 400 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 1,835,514,525 2,004,208,566 1,888,011,496 1,881,921,442 Capital expenditures 246,780,724 288,400,376 327,465,645 5 264,600,732 184,500,180 194,973,483 10 Grants and contributions 223,573,483 213,073,483 Total Voted 2,331,022,354 2,277,268,732 2,505,682,425 2,439,050,624 Total Statutory 525,205,217 482,059,102 482,667,236 443,508,216 Total Budgetary 2,856,227,571 2,988,349,661 2,882,558,840 2,759,327,834 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The RCMP is estimating budgetary expenditures of $2.9 billion in 2017 – 18. Of this $2.4 billion requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $0.5 billion represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The 2017 – 18 Main Estimates represents a $123.2 million increase or 4.5% from the federal appropriations requested in the 2016 – 17 Main Estimates. The request is comprised of an increase of $80.7 million in capital costs, $52.5 million in operating costs, $28.6 million in grants and contributions, offset by a decrease of $38.6 million in statutory program. II–239 2017–18 Estimates

262 Royal Canadian Mounted Police Part II – Main Estimates Significant items contributing to the net increase of $123.2 million from the previous year’s Main Estimates include: • 18 related to a settlement agreement between the RCMP and the plaintiffs in two class action A funding increase of $64.1 million in 2017 – lawsuits filed on behalf of female current and former regular members, civilian members and public service employees; • Budget 2016 announced funding related to two specific initiatives. First, the RCMP will receive $47.3 million in 2017 18 as part of the – Second, Federal Infrastructure Initiatives to upgrade training facilities and repurpose existing spaces to better meet program requirements. 18 Main Estimates related to the Vancouver Laboratory Relocation project. Funding will be used to $29.2 million is included in the 2017 – build a new laboratory which will be co-located with the RCMP’s regional headquarters in Surrey, British Columbia; and • Finally, the Grant to compensate members injured in the performance of their duties has increased by $28.6 million resulting from an increase in the number of members receiving disability pension awards and the annual increases due to indexation of disability pension benefits. In addition to a decrease in the Statutory Program, further offsets include sunsetting of funding related to infrastructure projects in the amount of $11.8 million announced in Budget 2013 and a reduction in Professional Services, Travel and Advertising as announced in – Budget 2016 of which $8.1 million is reflected in the 2017 18 Main Estimates. The spending authorities in the 2017 – 18 Main Estimates are integral to achieving the Department’s plans and priorities. Further details can be obtained from the RCMP’s 2017 – 18 Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Criminal activity affecting Canadians is reduced. 1,768,230,682 1,663,704,437 Police Operations 1,628,412,337 Canadian Law Enforcement Services 155,007,056 193,627,855 165,984,656 Incomes are secure for RCMP members and their survivors affected by disability or death. Transfer Payments 179,890,362 218,086,483 190,486,483 Canada’s police provide international collaboration and assistance while maintaining a rich police heritage nationally. International Policing Operations 53,755,447 53,067,195 53,766,203 Canadian Police Culture and Heritage 11,604,175 11,151,561 13,369,819 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 685,974,205 777,760,795 674,234,494 2,856,227,571 2,759,327,834 2,882,558,840 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–240 2017–18 Estimates

263 Royal Canadian Mounted Police Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Grants To compensate members of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police for injuries 205,500,000 167,435,603 176,900,000 received in the performance of duty (R.S.C., 1985, c. R-11) RCMP Survivor Income Plan 2,586,483 2,062,976 2,586,483 Grant to Promote Law Enforcement through Crime Prevention, Training and 1,000,000 771,155 1,000,000 Public Relations Total Statutory 10,000,000 10,391,783 11,000,000 Contributions Contributions to the provinces and territories and to aboriginal and/or other 14,487,000 14,230,446 14,487,000 communities and organizations (not for profit) II–241 2017–18 Estimates

264 Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee Part II – Main Estimates Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee Raison d'être The Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) External Review Committee (ERC) contributes to fair and equitable labour relations and accountability within the RCMP through its independent and impartial review of appeal case files. The ERC issues findings and recommendations to the Commissioner of the RCMP for final decisions to be made in appeals regarding critically important matters (e.g. appeals of decisions in harassment complaints, and of decisions to dismiss or demote an RCMP member for contravention of the RCMP Code of Conduct, to stop a member’s pay and allowances when a member has been suspended from duty or to discharge a member for poor performance). The RCMP is required to refer appeal case files to the ERC for its review, findings and recommendations pursuant and the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Regulations . to the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Act The Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness is responsible for this organization. Additional information can be found in the ERC’s Departmental Plan. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 1.6 1.4 1.2 1 Total Statutory 0.8 Voted 0.6 Amount 0.4 (millions of dollars) 0.2 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 1,363,839 1,447,634 1,447,634 847,634 Program expenditures 1,363,839 Total Voted 1,447,634 847,634 1,447,634 Total Statutory 154,130 107,228 107,228 97,876 Total Budgetary 1,517,969 1,554,862 1,554,862 945,510 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The ERC is estimating budgetary expenditures of $945.5 thousand in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $847.6 thousand requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $97.8 thousand represents a statutory employee benefit plan forecast that does not require additional approval and is provided for information purposes. 17 Mains. This decrease is attributable – 18 Main Estimates will result in a net decrease of $609.3 thousand or 39% from the 2016 – The 2017 17, and a to the absence this year of a directed transfer of $600.0 thousand from the RCMP which was done through the ARLU for 2016 – small decrease in statutory forecasts for 2017 – 18. The ERC is working with Public Safety Canada and central agencies to identify options 18 and future years. to address resource requirements and related program risks for 2017 – II–242 2017–18 Estimates

265 Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Fair and transparent labour relations decision-making that reinforces accountability. Appeal case reviews 945,510 1,554,862 1,517,969 945,510 1,517,969 1,554,862 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–243 2017–18 Estimates

266 Security Intelligence Review Committee Part II – Main Estimates Security Intelligence Review Committee Raison d'être The Security Intelligence Review Committee (SIRC) is an independent, external review body that reports to the Parliament of Canada on the operations of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS). The Prime Minister is responsible for this organization. SIRC exists to provide assurances to Parliament and to all citizens of Canada that CSIS investigates and reports on threats to national security in a manner that respects the rule of law and the rights of Canadians. To do this, SIRC certifies the CSIS Director’s annual report to the Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness, carries out in-depth reviews of CSIS’s activities and investigates complaints. SIRC has the absolute authority to examine all information under CSIS’s control, no matter how classified or sensitive. The results of this work, edited to protect national security and personal privacy, are summarized in SIRC’s Annual Report to Parliament. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 8 7 6 5 Total Statutory 4 Voted 3 Amount 2 (millions of dollars) 1 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 2,589,682 2,477,401 6,522,157 1 4,476,578 Total Voted 2,589,682 2,477,401 6,522,157 4,476,578 Total Statutory 279,793 324,595 624,651 544,768 Total Budgetary 2,801,996 7,146,808 5,021,346 2,869,475 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Security Intelligence Review Committee is estimating budgetary expenditures of $5.0 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $4.5 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $0.5 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. When comparing the 2017–18 Main Estimates to those of the 2016–17 fiscal year, there is an increase of $2.2 million. This increase is in relation with the expanded responsibilities given to CSIS and SIRC’s associated expanded responsibilities. For additional details, please refer to SIRC’s 2017–18 Departmental Plan. II–244 2017–18 Estimates

267 Security Intelligence Review Committee Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) performs its duties and functions in accordance with the law, policy and Ministerial direction. Reviews 1,185,838 2,343,984 1,329,534 Investigations 639,334 1,429,665 773,525 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 1,044,303 1,247,697 698,937 5,021,346 2,869,475 2,801,996 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–245 2017–18 Estimates

268 Senate Part II – Main Estimates Senate Raison d'être , functions as a chamber complementary to, and independent of, the House Constitution Act, 1867 The Senate of Canada, established by the of Commons. The Senate has 105 members appointed from the provinces and territories. Its primary purpose is to study and review all legislation passed by the House of Commons or initiated in the Senate. Both houses of Parliament must approve bills in identical form before they can become law. The Senate has the power to adopt, amend or reject any bill. In practice, it rarely defeats bills, but does frequently amend them. Through its committees, the Senate also undertakes the examination of public policy issues, often of a far-reaching and long-term nature, providing guidance to government and informing the national debate on issues of importance to Canadians. The Speaker of the Senate is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 120 100 80 Total Statutory 60 Voted Amount 40 (millions of dollars) 20 0 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 49,140,138 58,276,163 58,276,163 1 69,584,548 Total Voted 49,140,138 58,276,163 58,276,163 69,584,548 Total Statutory 25,431,956 31,839,145 31,839,145 34,289,817 Total Budgetary 90,115,308 90,115,308 103,874,365 74,572,094 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Senate is estimating budgetary expenditures of $103.9 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $69.6 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $34.3 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The Senate continues to manage its resources diligently and with probity. The increase in the 2017–18 budget will be used to address a new set of strategic priorities to enhance outreach and engage Canadians, to modernize and increase efficiency within the current constitutional framework, and to advance other priorities. II–246 2017–18 Estimates

269 Senate Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary To provide the best possible environment for Senators to effectively contribute to federal legislation and public policy issues in the best interest of all Canadians. 33,364,160 57,890,830 44,209,495 Senators, House Officers, and their Offices 24,284,722 28,648,598 28,000,570 Administrative Support 16,923,212 17,982,965 17,257,215 Chamber, Committees and Associations 74,572,094 90,115,308 103,874,365 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Grants Total Statutory 47,664 167,000 167,000 Contributions Contributions to Parliamentary Associations 430,000 418,679 405,609 II–247 2017–18 Estimates

270 Shared Services Canada Part II – Main Estimates Shared Services Canada Raison d'être Shared Services Canada (SSC) was created on August 4, 2011, to transform how the Government of Canada manages its information technology (IT) infrastructure. SSC is delivering email, data centre, network and workplace technology device services to departments and agencies in a consolidated and standardized manner to support the delivery of Government of Canada programs and services. With a whole-of-government approach to IT infrastructure services, SSC is creating economies of scale to deliver more efficient, reliable and secure IT infrastructure services. SSC also provides certain optional services to other organizations on a cost-recovery basis. The Minister of Public Services and Procurement is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 2000 1600 1200 Total Statutory Voted 800 Amount (millions of dollars) 400 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 1,201,014,719 1,192,407,135 1,341,498,629 1,263,902,106 5 Capital expenditures 268,084,298 429,344,844 379,955,130 220,030,555 1,421,045,274 1,460,491,433 Total Voted 1,643,857,236 1,770,843,473 Total Statutory 83,398,496 89,363,268 90,029,661 81,687,804 Total Budgetary 1,504,443,770 1,549,854,701 1,860,873,134 1,725,545,040 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights SSC is estimating budgetary expenditures of $1.7 billion in 2017–18. Of this amount, $1.6 billion requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $81.7 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. Compared to the 2016–17 Main Estimates, the 2017–18 Main Estimates have increased by $175.7 million. This increase is mainly due to: • $151.3 million for Mission Critical Information Technology to deliver reliable and secure digital information and services; • $29.8 million for High Performance Computing to procure the next generation of supercomputing infrastructure; and • $17.4 million for Secure Government’s Information Technology Infrastructure to better defend the government’s network and systems against cyber threats, malicious software and unauthorized access. The above mentioned increases are offset by a decrease of $21.8 million to Carling Campus. SSC will continue to modernize Canada’s IT infrastructure, including email, data centres and networks, across partner departments and agencies and it will continue to generate savings for Canadians as it carries out this mandate. II–248 2017–18 Estimates

271 Shared Services Canada Part II – Main Estimates For additional information, please see the department’s 2017–18 Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Modern, reliable, secure, timely and cost-effective information technology (IT) infrastructure services to support government priorities and program delivery. . . . . . Data Centres . . . . . 602,376,779 . . . . . 582,236,511 Telecommunications . . . . . Cyber and IT Security . . . . . 175,637,213 . . . . . E-mail and Workplace Technology . . . . . 103,294,265 . . . . . Program Management 102,460,709 . . . . . . . . . . Brokered Public Cloud Services . . . . . 787,384 . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 138,577,535 158,752,179 158,367,457 1,365,866,235 . . . . . 1,391,487,244 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture 1,725,545,040 1,504,443,770 1,549,854,701 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–249 2017–18 Estimates

272 Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council Part II – Main Estimates Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council Raison d'être The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. The Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (SSHRC) funds research and research training that builds knowledge about people, past and present, with a view toward creating a better future. From questions of family and culture to concerns about jobs and employment, research about people, how we live, what we think and how we act, this informs new knowledge and insights on the issues that matter most to Canadians. SSHRC plays a unique role within Canada’s science, technology and innovation system by awarding grants and scholarships to researchers, students and fellows who work as individuals, in small groups and in formal partnerships to develop talent, generate insights and build connections that address the needs of all sectors of society. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 800 700 600 500 Total Statutory 400 Voted 300 Amount 200 (millions of dollars) 100 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Operating expenditures 23,578,208 23,665,745 25,316,257 24,768,257 5 Grants 693,536,144 749,471,430 751,814,696 693,713,463 717,291,671 774,787,687 776,582,953 Total Voted 717,201,889 3,000,468 2,810,920 Total Statutory 2,660,903 2,963,542 Total Budgetary 720,292,139 720,012,809 777,751,229 779,243,856 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights – The 2017 18 Main Estimates include a number of adjustments in reference levels over the 2016 – 17 Main Estimates. The Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council is estimating budgetary expenditures of $779.2 million in 2017 – 18. Of this amount, $776.6 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $2.7 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. The variance between the 2017 – 18 Main Estimates and the 2016-17 Main Estimates demonstrates a net increase of $59.2 million or 8.2% in planned spending. The primary changes include: • An increase of $11.0 million for the Canada First Research Excellence Fund, a tri-agency initiative, to help institutions excel globally in research areas that create long-term economic advantages for Canada; • An increase of $34.8 million from Budget 2016 to support investigator-led discovery research in the social sciences and humanities as well as to support the Research Support Fund; II–250 2017–18 Estimates

273 Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council Part II – Main Estimates • An increase of $16.0 million from Budget 2015 to support partnership activities between academic researchers, businesses, and other partners as well as to support the Research Support Fund; • An increase of $1.3 million for the Canada Excellence Research Chairs to support world-renowned researchers and their teams to establish ambitious research programs at Canadian universities; • A decrease of $1.1 million to support the Centres of Excellence for Commercialization and Research program, a tri-agency initiative, to create a more effective and efficient way to identify commercialization opportunities; • A decrease of $2.7 million in the Community and College Social Innovation Fund to support social innovation research projects at colleges and polytechnics; and • A decrease of $0.1 million in various items such as the Budget 2016 reduction on professional services, travel and advertising. More detailed information on the agency’s spending plans can be found in the Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2015–16 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Canada is a world leader in social sciences and humanities research and research training. Insight: new knowledge in the social sciences and humanities 162,450,407 179,931,376 159,789,803 Talent: attraction, retention and development of students and researchers in 173,493,111 169,294,848 174,512,591 the social sciences and humanities Connection: mobilization of social sciences and humanities knowledge 29,484,082 28,590,819 32,964,773 Canada has the institutional capacity to enable research and research-related activities in social sciences and humanities, natural sciences and engineering and health. Indirect Costs of Research 340,666,298 369,620,441 341,615,386 Canada First Research Excellence Fund 2,545,724 13,506,758 2,494,438 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 12,370,089 12,188,608 14,029,252 779,243,856 720,292,139 720,012,809 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–251 2017–18 Estimates

274 Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council Part II – Main Estimates Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Grants 369,403,000 Research Support Fund 341,403,000 340,434,112 Grants and Scholarships 275,602,916 257,179,544 256,389,591 Canada Graduate Scholarships 68,983,500 68,689,226 68,983,500 Canada First Research Excellence Fund 12,927,180 1,912,756 1,935,556 Networks of Centres of Excellence 8,770,000 8,911,000 8,911,000 8,300,000 8,300,000 Vanier Canada Graduate Scholarships 8,300,000 Centres of Excellence for Commercialization and Research 4,634,100 6,719,789 5,711,093 Business-Led Networks of Centres of Excellence 1,494,000 1,419,000 1,477,000 Canada Excellence Research Chairs 1,400,000 . . . . . . . . . . College and Community Innovation Program 300,000 25,000 300,000 II–252 2017–18 Estimates

275 Standards Council of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Standards Council of Canada Raison d'être The Standards Council of Canada (SCC) is a federal Crown corporation with a mandate to promote efficient and effective standardization in Canada. The SCC coordinates and oversees the work of Canada’s standardization network. This includes Canadian organizations and individuals involved in voluntary standards development and conformity assessment activities. Some 15,000 Canadian volunteers contribute to the work of committees that develop national and international standards. Standards and conformity assessment practices are a key component of Canadians’ economic and social well-being providing business and industry with key building blocks to success and facilitate the flow of goods and services both nationally and internationally. The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 12 10 8 Voted 6 Amount 4 (millions of dollars) 2 0 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Payments to the Council 10,194,937 9,329,000 10,274,000 10,706,000 Total Voted 10,194,937 9,329,000 10,274,000 10,706,000 Total Budgetary 9,329,000 10,274,000 10,706,000 10,194,937 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights SCC is estimating budgetary expenditures of $10.7 million during 2017–18. This is $0.4 million higher than all estimated budgetary expenditures last year because of continued funding for SCC’s existing “Standards to Support Resilience in Infrastructure Codes and Guides” initiative. Remaining appropriations support SCC with its mandate to promote Canada ʼ s economic growth through the pursuit of innovation as well as efficient and effective standardization. Standards are put in place to safeguard the health and safety of Canadians, improve the flow of goods and services within Canada and internationally, and reduce red tape and compliance costs facing Canadian businesses. SCC’s vision is to be a global leader driving prosperity and well-being for Canada through innovative standardization solutions. II–253 2017–18 Estimates

276 Standards Council of Canada Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Canada has an effective and efficient National Standards System. . . . . . 8,038,000 6,997,000 Standards Program Conformity Assessment Program . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Standards and Conformity Assessment Policy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services . . . . . 2,668,000 2,332,000 10,194,937 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . Architecture 10,194,937 9,329,000 10,706,000 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–254 2017–18 Estimates

277 Statistics Canada Part II – Main Estimates Statistics Canada Raison d'être The minister responsible for Statistics Canada is the Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development. Statistics Canada was established to ensure that Canadians have access to a trusted source of statistics on Canada that meets their highest priority information needs. Statistics Act . Under the act, Statistics Canada is required to collect, compile, analyze and The agency’s mandate derives primarily from the publish statistical information on the economic, social and general conditions of the country and its people. It also requires that Statistics Canada conduct a census of population and a census of agriculture every fifth year, and that the agency protect the confidentiality of the information with which it is entrusted. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 800 700 600 500 Total Statutory 400 Voted 300 Amount 200 (millions of dollars) 100 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 672,646,985 668,347,557 405,558,550 446,719,866 446,719,866 668,347,557 405,558,550 Total Voted 672,646,985 70,840,699 78,837,028 79,476,827 Total Statutory 65,491,660 Total Budgetary 517,560,565 751,484,013 747,824,384 471,050,210 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Statistics Canada is committed to ensuring that Canadians have the key information on Canada’s economy, society and environment that they require in order to function effectively as citizens and decision-makers in a rapidly evolving world. The key priorities for Statistics Canada are ensuring its products continue to meet the needs of Canadians; filling high priority data gaps, continuing to increase the efficiency of its operations and fostering an environment of innovation. 17 and $471.1 million in 2017 – 18. The decrease of Main Estimates planned expenditures (net of revenue) were $751.5 million for 2016 – $280.4 million is mainly attributable to: • A decrease of $309.9 million for the 2016 Census of Population as the program begins to wind down. Applicable funding in 2017 – 18 will be used largely to complete processing of returns, continue data quality studies, disseminate results, and to complete evaluations of the 2016 Census of Population; • A decrease of $12.1 million for the 2016 Census of Agriculture which reflects the end of the major period of collection and processing. The funding in 2017 – 18 will be used to disseminate the data, conduct evaluation studies, conduct content consultations with users to determine data needs for the 2021 cycle and link the 2016 Census of Agriculture with the 2016 Census of Population as well as with tax II–255 2017–18 Estimates

278 Statistics Canada Part II – Main Estimates data to produce a rich and detailed database of socio-economic information on farm operators and their families; • An increase of $32.4 million related to an out-of-court settlement. This settlement will see retroactive wage adjustment payments made to current and former employees of Statistical Survey Operations; • A decrease of $3.3 million for the Survey of Financial Security and the annual household wealth distribution tables as the data collection portion of the project was completed in 2016-17. Funding for 2017-18 will be focused on processing, analysis and data dissemination. In addition, planning for the next cycle will begin; and • An increase of $2.5 million to enhance Canada’s financial and wealth statistics for improved financial system surveillance and economic policy development. The funding will lead to the development of new statistical products related to residential property prices and the financial linkages between the various sectors of the Canadian economy. Additional information can be found in Statistics Canada’s Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Canadians have access to timely, relevant and quality statistical information on Canada s changing economy and society for informed debate, research ʼ and decision making on social and economic issues. 130,488,036 Economic and Environmental Statistics 128,535,138 129,398,587 Statistical Infrastructure 87,473,605 120,393,990 97,950,720 Socio-economic Statistics 101,784,521 99,153,760 100,763,339 Censuses 135,027,740 366,148,539 44,636,261 Specific client needs for high-quality and timely statistical services are met. Cost-recovered Statistical Services 12,560,000 . . . . . . . . . . The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 62,786,663 64,907,612 58,086,277 471,050,210 517,560,565 751,484,013 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Grants Grant to the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development 100,000 . . . . . 100,000 II–256 2017–18 Estimates

279 Telefilm Canada Part II – Main Estimates Telefilm Canada Raison d'être The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this Corporation. . Telefilm Canada (Telefilm) is a Crown corporation established under the Telefilm Canada Act ʼ s vision is: Canadian productions, on all consumption platforms, in Canada and abroad. Telefilm Telefilm’s mission is to foster and promote the development of the Canadian audiovisual industry by playing a leadership role through financial support and initiatives that contribute to the industry’s commercial, cultural and industrial success. Telefilm is working to implement its 2015–18 strategic plan, Inspired by Talent. Viewed Everywhere. , which includes six priorities: • Industry recognition; • Marketing practices; • Market intelligence; • Industry funding; • Ecosystem of companies; and • Organizational excellence. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 120 100 80 Voted 60 Amount 40 (millions of dollars) 20 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the corporation to be used for the purposes 1 95,453,551 95,453,551 97,453,551 100,453,551 set out in the Telefilm Canada Act Total Voted 95,453,551 95,453,551 97,453,551 100,453,551 Total Budgetary 95,453,551 97,453,551 100,453,551 95,453,551 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Telefilm ʼ s funding programs are essential to the Canadian audiovisual industry. They support dynamic companies and creative talent by providing financial support to Canadian film projects and by promoting Canadian audiovisual works and talent at festivals, markets and events – regionally, nationally and around the world. Telefilm is also responsible for recommending projects likely to be recognized by the Minister of Canadian Heritage as audiovisual treaty coproductions. II–257 2017–18 Estimates

280 Telefilm Canada Part II – Main Estimates Telefilm is estimating budgetary expenditures of $100.5 million in fiscal 2017–18, compared with $95.5 million in fiscal 2016–17. The expenditure increase of $5 million represents a 5% rise in the parliamentary appropriation. The additional funds will be used to: • Finance Canada’s annual contribution to Eurimages, which aims to increase the number of audiovisual coproductions governed by treaties; • Enhance national promotion through promotional campaigns, activities that increase the awareness of content and talent, and events that explore topics of interest for the Canadian audiovisual industry based on business intelligence; and • Increase international promotion through financial support for the export of works and participation in international festivals and markets, and through the geographic expansion of our promotional activities. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary Quality audiovisual content developed by Canadians and promoted to audiences in Canada and internationally. Investment in the development of and support to the Canadian audiovisual 66,332,982 63,445,365 67,824,531 industry 21,878,896 20,110,785 16,692,721 National and international promotional support for Canadian content The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 10,129,290 12,518,235 12,427,848 95,453,551 95,453,551 100,453,551 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–258 2017–18 Estimates

281 The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited Part II – Main Estimates The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited Raison d'être The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited (FBCL) is a parent Crown corporation, originally established in 1998, and then amalgamated with the St. Mary’s River Bridge Company, a wholly-owned subsidiary, on January 27, 2015, and the Blue Water Bridge Authority, a parent Crown corporation, on February 1, 2015. FBCL provides the Government of Canada with oversight and accountability for specific international bridges and associated structures in Ontario, including the Canadian portions of the international bridge systems in Cornwall, Thousand Islands, Sault Ste. Marie, and Point Edward. FBCL is accountable to Parliament through the Minister of Transport. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 45 40 35 30 25 Voted 20 Amount 15 10 (millions of dollars) 5 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures Main To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Payments to the Corporation 20,119,299 31,414,312 41,781,864 22,885,386 Total Voted 20,119,299 31,414,312 41,781,864 22,885,386 Total Budgetary 31,414,312 41,781,864 22,885,386 20,119,299 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited is estimating budgetary expenditures of $22.9 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $3.6 million is for major upgrades to the Cornwall Island roadway connecting the North and South Channel Seaway International Bridges in Cornwall. $19.3 million is for the Port of Entry rehabilitation project at the Thousand Islands Bridge. II–259 2017–18 Estimates

282 The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Safe and efficient transit on the infrastructure maintained, operated and managed by The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited. Construction of a new low-level bridge in Cornwall, Ontario as well as 31,414,312 . . . . . 22,885,386 related infrastructure improvements Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . 20,119,299 Architecture 22,885,386 20,119,299 31,414,312 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–260 2017–18 Estimates

283 The Jacques-Cartier and Champlain Bridges Inc. Part II – Main Estimates The Jacques-Cartier and Champlain Bridges Inc. Raison d'être The Jacques-Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated is a Crown corporation established in 1978 whose mission is to own, manage, operate and maintain the Jacques-Cartier Bridge, the Champlain Bridge and its Estacade (Ice Control Structure), the Nuns’ Island Bridge, the Melocheville Tunnel and the federal sections of the Honoré Mercier Bridge, the Bonaventure Expressway and to provide safe and efficient transport system to the public. The Minister of Infrastructure and Communities is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 400 350 300 250 Voted 200 150 Amount 100 (millions of dollars) 50 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Payments to the corporation 247,328,089 351,919,000 367,525,000 331,777,000 Total Voted 247,328,089 351,919,000 367,525,000 331,777,000 Total Budgetary 351,919,000 367,525,000 331,777,000 247,328,089 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Jacques Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated is estimating budgetary expenditures of $331.8 million in 2017–18. The difference between the 2016–17 and the 2017–18 Main Estimates can be attributed to a decrease of the project scope for repairs on the Honoré Mercier Bridge and on the Jacques Cartier bridge. Planned spending in 2017–18 will include ongoing repairs to the Champlain Bridge and maintenance work on other structures, including the Jacques Cartier and Honoré Mercier bridges. II–261 2017–18 Estimates

284 The Jacques-Cartier and Champlain Bridges Inc. Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Safe and efficient transit on the infrastructure maintained, operated and managed by the Jacques-Cartier and Champlain Bridges Incorporated. Management of federal bridge, highway and tunnel infrastructure, and 351,919,000 . . . . . 331,777,000 properties in the Montreal area Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . . . . . . 247,328,089 Architecture 331,777,000 247,328,089 351,919,000 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–262 2017–18 Estimates

285 The National Battlefields Commission Part II – Main Estimates The National Battlefields Commission Raison d'être The National Battlefields Commission (NBC), as manager of Battlefields Park, makes it possible for Canadians to enjoy Canada’s first national historic park and one of the most prestigious urban parks in the world. The NBC is responsible for the administration, management, conservation and development of National Battlefields Park (located in the city of Quebec) and manages the funding allocated for this purpose. National Battlefields at Quebec Act The NBC takes its mandate from the , 7–8 Edward VII, c. 57, passed on March 17, 1908, and its amendments. The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this organization. s Departmental Plan. Additional information can be found in the NBC ʼ Organizational Estimates Budgetary 14 12 10 8 Total Statutory Voted 6 Amount 4 (millions of dollars) 2 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Estimates Main Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 10,818,552 6,461,761 6,461,761 1 7,520,761 Total Voted 10,818,552 6,461,761 6,461,761 7,520,761 Total Statutory 2,681,794 2,225,953 2,225,953 2,193,166 Total Budgetary 8,687,714 8,687,714 9,713,927 13,500,346 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights In 2017–18, the NBC will continue its conservation and development work for Battlefields Park. It will also offer visitors a wide array of exhibitions and historical interpretive activities. A vast choice of sport activities will also be offered on the site, including skating, cross-country skiing and snowshoeing in winter, and inline skating, running and walking in summer, in addition to the Plains of Abraham Trail, which was officially opened in May 2016. This year, the NBC will begin construction of a staircase to bypass the trail’s various switchbacks. This staircase will offer users a shorter alternate route and will significantly increase safety for pedestrians and cyclists. Furthermore, the general condition of the park must be maintained, and some work has to be carried out for users’ safety and well-being. Most notably, the NBC plans to resurface the inline skating path and install additional fountains. II–263 2017–18 Estimates

286 The National Battlefields Commission Part II – Main Estimates The Main Estimates for 2017–18 will be $9.7 million, which is an increase of $1 million compared with the Main Estimates for 2016–17. This difference is due mainly to $1.1 million in funding for health and safety projects. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary The Battlefields Park of Quebec is a prestigious, natural, accessible, safe and educational historic and urban site. Conservation and Development 2,267,140 2,375,539 2,425,493 Public Education and Services 1,075,665 1,033,227 1,018,014 The following program supports all strategic outcomes within this organization. Internal Services 10,215,192 6,262,723 5,228,994 13,500,346 8,687,714 9,713,927 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–264 2017–18 Estimates

287 Treasury Board Secretariat Part II – Main Estimates Treasury Board Secretariat Raison d'être The Treasury Board of Canada Secretariat (Secretariat) is the central agency that acts as the administrative arm of the Treasury Board. The Treasury Board is a committee of Cabinet that: • Acts as the government’s management board; • Provides oversight of the government’s financial management and spending, as well as oversight on human resources issues; • Is the employer for the public service; • Establishes policies and common standards for administrative, personnel, financial and organizational practices across government; • Fulfills the role of the Committee of Council in approving regulatory policies and regulations, and most orders-in-council; and • Is responsible for reporting to Parliament. The President of the Treasury Board is the Minister responsible for the Secretariat. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 8000 7000 6000 5000 Total Statutory 4000 Voted 3000 Amount 2000 (millions of dollars) 1000 0 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Program expenditures 248,942,508 209,531,439 350,578,746 222,912,616 5 Government Contingencies . . . . . 750,000,000 750,000,000 750,000,000 10 Government-Wide Initiatives . . . . . 3,193,000 3,193,000 3,193,000 2,690,624,377 2,460,070,604 2,398,570,604 20 Public Service Insurance 2,337,061,397 . . . . . 1,600,000,000 1,600,000,000 1,600,000,000 25 Operating Budget Carry Forward 30 Paylist Requirements 600,000,000 1,145,000,000 600,000,000 . . . . . 33 Capital Budget Carry Forward . . . . . 600,000,000 600,000,000 600,000,000 – Compensation Adjustments . . . . . . . . . . 101,631,812 . . . . . Total Voted 6,099,785,836 7,010,474,162 6,174,676,220 2,939,566,885 Total Statutory 1,188,321,857 471,020,193 370,733,337 367,185,144 Total Budgetary 4,127,888,742 6,570,806,029 7,381,207,499 6,541,861,364 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights The Secretariat is estimating budgetary expenditures of $6,541.9 million in 2017–18. Of this amount, $6,174.7 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $367.2 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information purposes. II–265 2017–18 Estimates

288 Treasury Board Secretariat Part II – Main Estimates The 2017–18 Main Estimates present an overall decrease of $28.9 million from the previous Main Estimates. Specifically, the major changes include: • A decrease to statutory forecasts of $103.8 million primarily for an adjustment to Employer contributions made under the Public Service Employment Insurance Act and other retirement acts and the Superannuation Act ; • An increase to Government-Wide Votes of $61.5 million for Vote 20, Public Service Insurance, primarily to address the costs of the Government’s share of the premium rate increase for the Service Income Security Insurance Plan; and • A net increase to Program Expenditures of $13.4 million primarily related to time-limited funding for the Workspace Renewal Initiative and Joint Learning Program, on-going funding to enhance Access to Information, to expand Open Data initiatives, to support the development of a Government of Canada client-first service strategy and for other miscellaneous items. Additional information will be available in the Departmental Plan. Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary This organization has implemented the Policy on Results, therefore reporting in the Estimates by Core Responsibility. Spending Oversight 3,596,236,789 . . . . . . . . . . Employer . . . . . 2,793,646,260 . . . . . Administrative Leadership 61,764,271 . . . . . . . . . . Regulatory Oversight . . . . . 4,663,000 . . . . . To support all responsibilities of the organization. Internal Services . . . . . 85,551,044 . . . . . 4,127,888,742 Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment . . . . . 6,570,806,029 Architecture 6,570,806,029 6,541,861,364 4,127,888,742 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Listing of the 2017–18 Transfer Payments 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates (dollars) Contributions Contributions to the Open Government Partnership 281,690 . . . . . . . . . . International Federation of Accountants 200,000 . . . . . 200,000 Other Transfer Payments Payments, in the nature of Workers’ Compensation, in accordance with the 495,000 326,513 495,000 Public Service Income Benefit Plan for Survivors of Employees Slain on Duty Special Indemnity Plan for Spouses of Canadian Forces Attachés 5,000 4,795 5,000 Total Statutory . . . . . 3,238 . . . . . II–266 2017–18 Estimates

289 Veterans Review and Appeal Board Part II – Main Estimates Veterans Review and Appeal Board Raison d'être The Veterans Review and Appeal Board (Board) is an independent, administrative tribunal created in 1995. The Board provides an appeal program for service-related disability decisions made by the Department of Veterans Affairs. This program gives applicants two levels of redress for disability pension and disability award decisions and the final level of appeal for War Veterans Allowance claims. The Board’s objective is to ensure that Canada’s traditional Veterans, Canadian Armed Forces members and Veterans, Royal Canadian Mounted Police applicants, qualified civilians and their families receive the disability pensions, disability awards and other benefits to which they are entitled under the law. The responsible Minister for the Board is the Minister of Veterans Affairs and Associate Minister of National Defence. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 12 10 8 Total Statutory 6 Voted Amount 4 (millions of dollars) 2 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Estimates Expenditures To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Program expenditures 9,677,602 9,451,156 9,451,156 1 9,449,156 Total Voted 9,677,602 9,451,156 9,451,156 9,449,156 Total Statutory 1,324,763 1,469,993 1,469,993 1,341,796 Total Budgetary 10,921,149 10,921,149 10,790,952 11,002,365 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Veterans Review and Appeal Board is estimating budgetary expenditures of $10.79 million for 2017–18. Of this amount, $9.45 million requires approval by Parliament. The remaining $1.34 million represents statutory forecasts that do not require additional approval and are provided for information. The planned expenditures of the Veterans Review and Appeal Board remain approximately the same as the previous year. In 2017–18, the Board will continue to take steps to deliver a timely, respectful and quality redress program so Veterans receive the benefits they are entitled to under the law. Please refer to the Departmental Plan for further detail. II–267 2017–18 Estimates

290 Veterans Review and Appeal Board Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary An independent and fair appeal process for disability pension, award and allowance decisions made by Veterans Affairs Canada. Review and Appeal 10,790,952 10,921,149 11,002,365 10,790,952 11,002,365 10,921,149 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–268 2017–18 Estimates

291 VIA Rail Canada Inc. Part II – Main Estimates VIA Rail Canada Inc. Raison d'être VIA Rail Canada Inc. (VIA Rail) was established as a crown corporation in 1978 to operate as the nation’s passenger rail carrier. Its objective is to provide a safe, secure, efficient, environmentally sustainable and reliable passenger service in Canada. The network includes trains that operate in the Quebec City to Windsor Corridor, and long-haul trains, between Toronto and Vancouver and between Montreal and Halifax. VIA Rail also provides passenger rail transportation to regional and remote communities, some without alternative year-round transportation access. VIA Rail Canada is accountable to Parliament through the Minister of Transport. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 450 400 350 300 250 Voted 200 Amount 150 100 (millions of dollars) 50 0 2017–18 2016–17 2015–16 Main Estimates Expenditures Estimates To Date 2016–17 2015–16 2017–18 Main Estimates Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date (dollars) Budgetary Voted 1 Payments to the Corporation 365,500,460 382,830,000 425,450,000 221,004,897 Total Voted 365,500,460 382,830,000 425,450,000 221,004,897 Total Budgetary 382,830,000 425,450,000 221,004,897 365,500,460 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights VIA is requesting funding of $221.0 million in 2017-18 which requires approval by Parliament. In 2016–17, VIA was provided with $382.8 million in funding through the 2016–17 Main Estimates and an additional combined $42.6 million in funding through Supplementary Estimates (A), (B) and (C). Total year-over-year funding has decreased by $204.4 million from 2016–17 to 2017–18 due to the end of VIA’s previous incremental operating, pension, and capital funding envelope, $683.4 million over three years provided through Budget 2014, which expired on March 31, 2017. VIA is seeking additional funding for 2017–18 in order to maintain current operations. Full details on VIA’s activities can be found in the Annual Reports and Corporate Plan Summaries available on the VIA’s website. II–269 2017–18 Estimates

292 VIA Rail Canada Inc. Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Main Estimates Main Estimates Expenditures (dollars) Budgetary A national passenger rail transportation service that is safe, secure, efficient, reliable, and environmentally sustainable and that meets the needs of travellers in Canada. Operation of a national network of rail passenger services . . . . . 221,004,897 382,830,000 365,500,460 . . . . . . . . . . Funds not allocated to the 2017–18 Program Alignment Architecture 221,004,897 365,500,460 382,830,000 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–270 2017–18 Estimates

293 Windsor-Detroit Bridge Authority Part II – Main Estimates Windsor-Detroit Bridge Authority Raison d'être International Bridges and Tunnels Act . The Windsor-Detroit Bridge Authority (WDBA) was created in October 2012, pursuant to the The WDBA is responsible to carry out the obligations of the Crossing Authority as a party to the Crossing Agreement and to procure, construct, and operate the Gordie Howe International Bridge (GHIB). The Minister of Infrastructure and Communities is responsible for this organization. Organizational Estimates Budgetary 600 500 400 Voted 300 Amount 200 (millions of dollars) 100 0 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Expenditures Main Estimates Estimates To Date 2016–17 2017–18 2015–16 Estimates Main Estimates Main Expenditures To Date Estimates (dollars) Budgetary Voted Payments to the Authority 138,500,000 215,989,827 569,181,753 1 258,916,050 Total Voted 138,500,000 215,989,827 569,181,753 258,916,050 Total Budgetary 138,500,000 215,989,827 569,181,753 258,916,050 Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html Highlights Key highlights for 2017 – 18: • The WDBA will continue to advance the procurement process for the selection of the private partner for the project; • Relocation of Canadian Utilities in order to prepare the site on the Canadian side for construction; • Relocation of U.S. Utilities in order to prepare the site on the U.S. side for construction; • Continuing property acquisition in Michigan in order to prepare the site on the U.S. side for construction; and • Continued progress of the Early Works package on the Canadian side that will prepare the site for construction. This work includes Perimeter Access Road construction, Plaza Fill work, relocation of utilities and other site preparation activities. Please refer to the WDBA’s Corporate Plan for further detail. II–271 2017–18 Estimates

294 Windsor-Detroit Bridge Authority Part II – Main Estimates Expenditures by Program or Purpose 2015–16 2017–18 2016–17 Expenditures Main Estimates Main Estimates (dollars) Budgetary A safe, secure, and efficient international crossing for commercial and passenger traffic across the Windsor-Detroit Bridge. Detroit River International Crossing 258,916,050 215,989,827 138,500,000 258,916,050 138,500,000 215,989,827 Total Note: Additional details by organization are available on the Treasury Board Secretariat website – http://www.canada.ca/en/treasury-board-secretariat.html II–272 2017–18 Estimates

295 2017–18 Estimates Annex Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill

296 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 1 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31, 2018) section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Vote Total ($) Items Amount ($) No. ADMINISTRATIVE TRIBUNALS SUPPORT SERVICE OF CANADA 52,628,925 1 – Program expenditures – Authority to make recoverable expenditures in relation to the application of Canada Pension Plan Employment Insurance Act the and the ATLANTIC CANADA OPPORTUNITIES AGENCY 63,351,960 – Operating expenditures 1 – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary — paid annually or pro rata for any period less than , as adjusted a year — that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , to ministers of State who under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act preside over ministries of State 240,222,493 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 5 – Contributions 303,574,453 ATOMIC ENERGY OF CANADA LIMITED – Payments to the corporation for operating and capital expenditures 1 971,055,162 CANADA COUNCIL FOR THE ARTS – Payments to the Council to be used for the furtherance of the objects set out in 1 257,347,387 section 8 of the Canada Council for the Arts Act CANADA MORTGAGE AND HOUSING CORPORATION – Payments to reimburse the Corporation for the amounts of loans forgiven, 2,735,001,048 1 grants, contributions and expenditures made, and losses, costs and expenses incurred: (a) under the National Housing Act ; or (b) in the course of the exercise of powers or the carrying out of duties or functions conferred on the Corporation under any other Act of Parliament, in accordance with the Corporation’s authority under the Canada Mortgage and . Housing Corporation Act CANADA POST CORPORATION – Payments to the Corporation for special purposes 1 22,210,000 CANADA SCHOOL OF PUBLIC SERVICE – Program expenditures 1 63,416,105 CANADIAN AIR TRANSPORT SECURITY AUTHORITY – Payments to the Authority for operating and capital expenditures 1 584,584,214 Schedule 1 A–2

297 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Vote Amount ($) Total ($) Items No. CANADIAN BROADCASTING CORPORATION 1 1,076,202,798 – Payments to the Corporation for operating expenditures – Payments to the Corporation for working capital 5 4,000,000 107,821,000 – Payments to the Corporation for capital expenditures 10 1,188,023,798 CANADIAN CENTRE FOR OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY – Program expenditures 3,956,267 1 CANADIAN DAIRY COMMISSION – Program expenditures 1 3,599,617 CANADIAN ENVIRONMENTAL ASSESSMENT AGENCY – Program expenditures 30,640,824 1 – Contributions Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) the conduct of environmental assessments by a review panel; (b) the provision of training; and (c) the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act. CANADIAN FOOD INSPECTION AGENCY 525,744,799 1 – Operating expenditures – Contributions – Capital expenditures 5 49,256,401 575,001,200 CANADIAN GRAIN COMMISSION – Program expenditures 1 4,746,362 CANADIAN HIGH ARCTIC RESEARCH STATION – Program expenditures 1 20,963,206 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions CANADIAN HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION – Program expenditures 19,222,932 1 – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year — in order to offset related expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year — revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act Schedule 1 A–3

298 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Total ($) Items Amount ($) Vote No. CANADIAN INSTITUTES OF HEALTH RESEARCH 52,633,510 – Operating expenditures 1 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 5 1,027,148,842 1,079,782,352 CANADIAN INTERGOVERNMENTAL CONFERENCE SECRETARIAT – Program expenditures 5,534,133 1 CANADIAN MUSEUM FOR HUMAN RIGHTS 1 – Payments to the Museum for operating and capital expenditures 24,865,000 CANADIAN MUSEUM OF HISTORY – Payments to the Museum for operating and capital expenditures 1 71,600,477 CANADIAN MUSEUM OF IMMIGRATION AT PIER 21 1 7,820,000 – Payments to the Museum for operating and capital expenditures CANADIAN MUSEUM OF NATURE – Payments to the Museum for operating and capital expenditures 1 32,515,112 CANADIAN NORTHERN ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AGENCY 13,199,586 – Operating expenditures 1 35,500,000 – Contributions 5 48,699,586 CANADIAN NUCLEAR SAFETY COMMISSION 1 37,939,524 – Program expenditures – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions CANADIAN RADIO-TELEVISION AND TELECOMMUNICATIONS COMMISSION – Program expenditures 5,040,595 1 – Authority, as referred to in to paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year — in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year — revenues that it receives in that Telecommunications Fees Regulations, 2010 , the fiscal year under the Broadcasting Licence Fee Regulations, 1997 and the Unsolicited Telecommunications Fees Regulations , and other revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from activities related to the conduct of its operations, up to amounts approved by the Treasury Board CANADIAN SECURITY INTELLIGENCE SERVICE – Program expenditures 1 526,615,028 Schedule 1 A–4

299 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Amount ($) Total ($) Vote Items No. CANADIAN SPACE AGENCY 161,268,874 – Operating expenditures 1 122,419,635 5 – Capital expenditures 60,966,000 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 10 – Contributions 344,654,509 CANADIAN TOURISM COMMISSION 1 95,475,770 – Payments to the Commission CANADIAN TRANSPORTATION ACCIDENT INVESTIGATION AND SAFETY BOARD – Program expenditures 1 26,202,261 CANADIAN TRANSPORTATION AGENCY 27,714,765 1 – Program expenditures CIVILIAN REVIEW AND COMPLAINTS COMMISSION FOR THE ROYAL CANADIAN MOUNTED POLICE 1 9,020,809 – Program expenditures COMMUNICATIONS SECURITY ESTABLISHMENT – Program expenditures 560,506,384 1 – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from its operations, including the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act COPYRIGHT BOARD – Program expenditures 1 2,802,641 Schedule 1 A–5

300 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Vote Total ($) Items Amount ($) No. CORRECTIONAL SERVICE OF CANADA 1 – Operating expenditures 1,962,343,216 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions – Authority to deposit into the Inmate Welfare Fund revenue derived during the fiscal year from projects operated by inmates and financed by that Fund – Authority to operate canteens in federal institutions and to deposit, during the fiscal year, revenue from sales into the Inmate Welfare Fund – Payments, in accordance with terms and conditions prescribed by the Governor in Council: (a) to or on behalf of discharged inmates who suffer physical disability caused by participation in normal program activity in federal institutions; and (b) to dependants of deceased inmates and discharged inmates whose deaths resulted from participation in normal program activity in federal institutions. – Authority for the Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness, subject to the approval of the Governor in Council, to enter into an agreement with any province for: (a) the confinement in institutions of that province of any persons sentenced, committed or transferred to a penitentiary; (b) compensation for the maintenance of such persons; and (c) payment in respect of the construction and related costs of such institutions. – Capital expenditures, including: 208,941,724 5 (a) payments to aboriginal communities, as defined in section 79 of the Corrections and Conditional Release Act , in connection with the provision of correctional services under an agreement referred to in section 81 of that Act; and (b) payments to non-profit organizations involved in community corrections operations, provinces and municipalities towards their respective construction costs. 2,171,284,940 COURTS ADMINISTRATION SERVICE – Program expenditures 1 68,590,696 Schedule 1 A–6

301 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Vote Amount ($) Total ($) Items No. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE AND AGRI-FOOD 535,624,241 – Operating expenditures 1 Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) collaborative research agreements and research services; (b) the grazing and breeding activities of the Community Pasture Program; (c) the administration of the AgriStability program; and (d) the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act. – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than as adjusted a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act, , to ministers of State who Parliament of Canada Act under section 67 of the preside over ministries of State 74,339,571 – Capital expenditures 5 335,932,000 10 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions 945,895,812 DEPARTMENT OF CANADIAN HERITAGE 1 – Operating expenditures 208,821,920 – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) the activities of the Canadian Conservation Institute, the Canadian Heritage Information Network and the Canadian Audio-Visual Certification Office; (b) activities undertaken under the Capital Experience Program; and (c) the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act. – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than Salaries Act a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the , as adjusted under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State 1,210,058,005 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 5 – Contributions 1,418,879,925 Schedule 1 A–7

302 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Vote Amount ($) Total ($) Items No. DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 1 – Operating expenditures 545,294,901 Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year from the provision of services related to International Experience Canada – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of those services – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than , as adjusted Salaries Act a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the , to ministers of State who Parliament of Canada Act under section 67 of the preside over ministries of State – Capital expenditures 5 23,756,038 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 10 1,170,171,545 – Contributions, including the provision of goods and services 1,739,222,484 DEPARTMENT OF EMPLOYMENT AND SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT 576,846,158 – Operating expenditures 1 – Authority to make recoverable expenditures in relation to the application of and the Canada Pension Plan Employment Insurance Act the – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) the provision of Public Access Programs Sector services; (b) the provision of services to assist provinces in the administration of provincial programs funded under Labour Market Development Agreements; (c) the provision of services on behalf of other federal government departments; (d) the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act; (e) any amount charged to a Crown corporation under paragraph 14(b) of the Government Employees Compensation Act in relation to the litigation costs for subrogated claims for Crown corporations; and Government Employees Compensation Act departmental or (f) the portion of the agency subrogated claim settlements related to litigation costs. – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , as adjusted under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State 1,846,494,791 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 5 – Contributions 2,423,340,949 Schedule 1 A–8

303 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Vote Total ($) Items Amount ($) No. DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 1 – Program expenditures 89,280,597 – Contributions – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than Salaries Act , as adjusted a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State 1 – Pursuant to subsection 8(2) of the Bretton Woods and Related Agreements 5 Act , the amount of financial assistance provided by the Minister of Finance by way of direct payments to the International Development Association is not to exceed $441,610,000 in the fiscal year 2017–18 89,280,598 Schedule 1 A–9

304 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Vote Total ($) Items Amount ($) No. DEPARTMENT OF FISHERIES AND OCEANS 1 1,258,375,596 – Operating expenditures – Canada’s share of expenses of the international fisheries commissions – Authority to provide free accommodation for the international fisheries commissions – Authority to make recoverable advances in the amounts of the shares of the international fisheries commissions of joint cost projects – Authority to make recoverable advances for transportation, stevedoring and other shipping services performed for individuals, outside agencies and other governments in the course of, or arising out of, the exercise of jurisdiction in navigation, including aids to navigation and shipping – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year: (a) in the course of, or arising from, the activities of the Canadian Coast Guard; and (b) from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act. – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , as adjusted under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State 751,805,774 – Capital expenditures 5 – Authority to make payments to provinces, municipalities and local or private authorities as contributions towards construction done by those bodies – Authority for the purchase and disposal of commercial fishing vessels 70,969,884 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 10 – Contributions 2,081,151,254 Schedule 1 A–10

305 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Vote Total ($) Items Amount ($) No. DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN AFFAIRS, TRADE AND DEVELOPMENT 1 – Operating expenditures, including those related to the appointment of 1,557,659,937 Canada’s representatives abroad, to the staff of those representatives, and to the assignment of Canadians to the staffs of international organizations – Authority to make recoverable advances to international organizations in amounts not exceeding the amounts of the shares of those organizations – Expenditures in respect of the provision of office accommodation for the International Civil Aviation Organization – Authority to make recoverable expenditures for assistance to and repatriation of distressed Canadian citizens and Canadian residents living abroad, including their dependants Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related Administration Act expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) trade and education fairs; (b) departmental publications; and (c) the following services: (i) training services provided by the Canadian Foreign Service Institute, (ii) trade missions and other international business development services, (iii) investment development services, (iv) international telecommunication services, (v) other services provided abroad to other departments and to agencies, Crown corporations and non-federal organizations, and (vi) specialized consular services. – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the , as adjusted Salaries Act , to ministers of State who Parliament of Canada Act under section 67 of the preside over ministries of State – Capital expenditures 5 106,313,014 3,903,486,753 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 10 – Contributions, including payments for other specified purposes and for the provision of goods and services for: (a) the promotion of trade and investment; and (b) international humanitarian assistance and assistance in relation to: international security, international development and global peace. 66,273,000 – Payments made: 15 (a) in respect of pension, insurance and social security programs or other arrangements for employees locally engaged outside of Canada; or (b) in respect of the administration of such programs or arrangements, including premiums, contributions, benefit payments, fees and other expenditures made in respect of such employees and for any other persons that the Treasury Board determines. 1 – Pursuant to subsection 12(2) of the International Development (Financial 20 , the amount of financial assistance provided by the Institutions) Assistance Act Minister of Foreign Affairs, in consultation with the Minister of Finance, by way of direct payments for the purpose of contributions to the international financial institutions may not exceed $227,048,000 in the fiscal year 2017-18 Schedule 1 A–11

306 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Amount ($) Vote Total ($) Items No. DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN AFFAIRS, TRADE AND DEVELOPMENT – Concluded 1 International Development (Financial – Pursuant to subsection 12(2) of the L25 , the amount of financial assistance provided by the Institutions) Assistance Act Minister of Foreign Affairs, in consultation with the Minister of Finance, by way of the purchase of shares of international financial institutions may not exceed $30,420,000 in United States dollars in the fiscal year 2017-18, which amount is estimated in Canadian dollars at $39,860,000 5,633,732,706 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH 1,943,584,804 – Operating expenditures 1 Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures Administration Act that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) the provision of services or the sale of products related to health protection, regulatory activities and medical services; and (b) the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act. – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or prorata for any period less than a Salaries Act , as adjusted year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who under section 67 of the preside over ministries of State – Capital expenditures 5 37,230,214 2,116,553,920 – Contributions, in the form of monetary payments or the provision of goods or 10 services 4,097,368,938 Schedule 1 A–12

307 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Vote Total ($) Items Amount ($) No. DEPARTMENT OF INDIAN AFFAIRS AND NORTHERN DEVELOPMENT 1 – Operating expenditures 892,342,724 – Expenditures on works, buildings and equipment – Authority to make expenditures – recoverable or otherwise – on work performed on property that is not federal property and on services provided in respect of that property – Authority to provide, in respect of Indian and Inuit economic development activities, for the capacity development for Indians and Inuit and the furnishing of materials and equipment – Authority to sell electric power to private consumers in remote locations when alternative local sources of supply are not available, in accordance with terms and conditions approved by the Governor in Council – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related Administration Act expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than Salaries Act , as adjusted a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Parliament of Canada Act under section 67 of the , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State 44,496,010 – Capital expenditures 5 – Expenditures on buildings, works, land and equipment the operation, control and ownership of which: (a) may be transferred to provincial governments on terms and conditions approved by the Governor in Council; or (b) may be transferred to Indian bands, groups of Indians or individual Indians at the discretion of the Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Development. – Expenditures on buildings, works, land and equipment that are on other than federal property – Authority to make recoverable expenditures on roads and related works in amounts not exceeding the shares of provincial governments of expenditures 8,966,692,676 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 10 – Contributions – Loans to native claimants in accordance with terms and conditions approved 25,903,000 L15 by the Governor in Council for the purpose of defraying costs related to research, development and negotiation of claims 1 – Loans to First Nations in British Columbia for the purpose of supporting their L20 participation in the British Columbia Treaty Commission process 9,929,434,411 Schedule 1 A–13

308 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Amount ($) Vote Items Total ($) No. DEPARTMENT OF INDUSTRY 356,511,722 – Operating expenditures 1 Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year — in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year — revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act, and the provision of internal support services to the Canadian Intellectual Property Office; (b) activities and operations related to communications research at the Communication Research Centre; (c) services and insolvency processes under the Bankruptcy and Insolvency Act at the Office of the Superintendent of Bankruptcy; (d) activities and operations carried out by Corporations Canada under the Canada Business Corporations Act , the Boards of Trade Act , the Canada , the Canada Not-for-profit Corporations Act and the Canada Cooperatives Act ; and Corporations Act (e) services and regulatory processes for mergers and merger-related matters, including pre-merger notifications, advance ruling certificates and written Competition Act at the Competition Bureau. opinions, under the – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , as adjusted Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who under section 67 of the preside over ministries of State 11,234,609 – Capital expenditures 5 2,038,304,873 10 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions 300,000 – Payments under subsection 14(2) of the Department of Industry Act L15 500,000 – Loans under paragraph 14(1)(a) of the Department of Industry Act L20 2,406,851,204 Schedule 1 A–14

309 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Vote Total ($) Items Amount ($) No. DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE – Operating expenditures 234,300,919 1 Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) the provision of mandatory legal services to federal departments and agencies; (b) the provision to Crown corporations, non-federal organizations and international organizations of optional legal services that are consistent with the Department’s mandate; and (c) the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act. – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , as adjusted Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who under section 67 of the preside over ministries of State 350,315,319 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 5 – Contributions 584,616,238 Schedule 1 A–15

310 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Amount ($) Vote Items Total ($) No. DEPARTMENT OF NATIONAL DEFENCE 14,201,614,868 – Operating expenditures 1 – Authority for total commitments, subject to allotment by the Treasury Board, of $29,570,334,909 for the purposes of Votes 1, 5 and 10 of the Department regardless of the year in which the payment of those commitments comes due (of which it is estimated that $11,760,112,207 will come due for payment in future years) – Authority, subject to the direction of the Treasury Board, to make recoverable expenditures or advances in respect of materials supplied to, or services performed on behalf of, individuals, corporations, outside agencies, other federal departments and agencies and other governments – Authority to make payments: (a) in respect of pension, insurance and social security programs or other arrangements for employees locally engaged outside of Canada; or (b) in respect of the administration of such programs or arrangements, including premiums, contributions, benefit payments, fees and other expenditures made in respect of such employees and for any other persons that the Treasury Board determines. – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year, including from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , as adjusted , to ministers of State who under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act preside over ministries of State 3,102,710,864 – Capital expenditures 5 10 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year and contributions, 164,695,408 which grants and contributions may include: (a) monetary payments or, in lieu of payment made to a recipient: (i) the provision of goods or services, or (ii) the provision of the use of facilities, and (b) the contributions that may be approved by the Governor in Council in accordance with section 3 of The Defence Appropriation Act, 1950 : (i) for the provision or transfer of defence equipment, (ii) for the provision of services for defence purposes, or (iii) for the provision or transfer of supplies or facilities for defence purposes. 17,469,021,140 Schedule 1 A–16

311 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Amount ($) Vote Items Total ($) No. DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 496,759,758 – Operating expenditures 1 Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) the sale of forestry and information products; and (b) the issue of licences, permits and certificates under the Explosives Act ; Explosives Regulations, 2013 the (c) training and certification activities related to the Act and Regulations referred to in paragraph (b); (d) research, consultation, testing, analysis, and administration services as part of the departmental operations; and Financial (e) the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of the . Administration Act – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , as adjusted Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who under section 67 of the preside over ministries of State 55,781,300 – Capital expenditures 5 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 324,921,046 10 – Contributions 877,462,104 DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY AND EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS 1 – Operating expenditures 123,231,161 – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year including from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , as adjusted under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State 914,540,358 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 5 – Contributions 1,037,771,519 Schedule 1 A–17

312 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Amount ($) Vote Total ($) Items No. DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS AND GOVERNMENT SERVICES 2,134,161,650 – Operating expenditures for the provision of accommodation, common and 1 central services – Authority to make recoverable expenditures in relation to the application of , the Employment Insurance Act and the Canada Pension Plan the Seized Property Management Act – Authority to expend revenues that it receives during the fiscal year arising from the provision of accommodation, common and central services Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures Administration Act that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year including from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , as adjusted Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who under section 67 of the preside over ministries of State 1,441,927,728 – Capital expenditures including expenditures on works other than federal 5 property – Authority to reimburse tenants of federal property for improvements authorized by the Minister of Public Works and Government Services 3,576,089,378 Schedule 1 A–18

313 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Vote Total ($) Items Amount ($) No. DEPARTMENT OF THE ENVIRONMENT 1 – Operating expenditures 700,976,667 – Authority for the Minister of the Environment to engage consultants as required by different Boards at the remuneration that those Boards determine – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related Administration Act expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act and from the provision of services or the sale of information products arising from the operations of the department funded from this Vote, including: (a) research, analysis and scientific services; (b) hydrometric surveys; (c) regulatory services; (d) monitoring services, including monitoring services with respect to the oil sands; (e) entry fees; (f) permits; and (g) real property services. – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , as adjusted , to ministers of State who under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act preside over ministries of State 82,361,087 – Capital expenditures 5 – Authority to make payments to provinces or municipalities as contributions towards construction done by those bodies – Authority to make recoverable advances not exceeding the amount of the shares of provincial and outside agencies of the cost of joint projects including expenditures on other than federal property 119,485,748 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 10 – Contributions, including ones to developing countries by way of the Multilateral Fund for the Implementation of the Montreal Protocol taking the form of monetary payments or the provision of goods, equipment or services 902,823,502 Schedule 1 A–19

314 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Vote Amount ($) Total ($) Items No. DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORT 1 596,606,256 – Operating expenditures – Authority to make expenditures on other than federal property in the course of, or arising out of the exercise of jurisdiction in, aeronautics – Authority for the payment of commissions for revenue collection pursuant to the Aeronautics Act – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenue that it receives in that fiscal year including from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the , as adjusted Salaries Act under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State – Capital expenditures 5 138,591,900 113,975,543 Gateways and corridors 10 – Contributions 185,061,604 Transportation infrastructure 15 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions Programs other than Gateways and corridors and Transportation infrastructure 20 37,739,369 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions 1,071,974,672 DEPARTMENT OF VETERANS AFFAIRS 1 931,958,962 – Operating expenditures – Expenditures related to the upkeep of real property, including engineering and other investigatory planning expenses that do not add tangible value to property, payment of taxes, insurance and public utilities – Expenditures related to, subject to the approval of the Governor in Council: (a) necessary remedial work on properties constructed under individual firm price contracts and sold under the (R.S.C. 1970, c. V-4), to Veterans’ Land Act correct defects for which neither the Veteran nor the contractor may be held financially responsible; and (b) other work on other properties that is required to protect the Director’s interest in those properties. – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than Salaries Act , as adjusted a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State 5 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year; however, the 3,728,239,000 amount listed for any grant may be increased or decreased subject to the approval of the Treasury Board – Contributions 4,660,197,962 Schedule 1 A–20

315 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts. Amount ($) Items Vote Total ($) No. DEPARTMENT OF WESTERN ECONOMIC DIVERSIFICATION 1 – Operating expenditures 34,394,598 – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a Minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act, as adjusted , to ministers of State who under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act preside over ministries of State 161,523,000 5 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions 195,917,598 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AGENCY OF CANADA FOR THE REGIONS OF QUEBEC 1 36,755,088 – Operating expenditures – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary — paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year — that does not exceed the salary paid under the Salaries Act , as adjusted Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who under section 67 of the preside over ministries of State 262,729,505 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 5 – Contributions 299,484,593 FEDERAL ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AGENCY FOR SOUTHERN ONTARIO – Operating expenditures 1 24,394,707 242,198,502 5 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions 266,593,209 FINANCIAL TRANSACTIONS AND REPORTS ANALYSIS CENTRE OF CANADA – Program expenditures 1 45,942,822 HOUSE OF COMMONS – Program expenditures, including payments in respect of the cost of operating 1 318,131,715 Members’ constituency offices – Contributions – Authority to expend revenues that it receives during the fiscal year arising from its activities IMMIGRATION AND REFUGEE BOARD – Program expenditures 1 113,251,545 INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT RESEARCH CENTRE – Payments to the Centre 1 138,705,625 Schedule 1 A–21

316 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Vote Amount ($) Total ($) Items No. INTERNATIONAL JOINT COMMISSION (CANADIAN SECTION) 9,434,410 – Program expenditures 1 – Expenses of the Canadian Section, including salaries – Expenses of studies, surveys and investigations by the Commission under International References – Expenses of the Commission under the Canada/United States Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement LIBRARY AND ARCHIVES OF CANADA – Operating expenditures 92,746,852 1 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related Administration Act expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from providing access to the collection and from the reproduction of materials from the collection 12,153,065 – Capital expenditures 5 104,899,917 LIBRARY OF PARLIAMENT – Program expenditures 42,510,256 1 – Authority to expend revenues that it receives in the fiscal year arising from its activities MARINE ATLANTIC INC. – Payments to the corporation in respect of the costs of its management 1 76,545,000 – Payments to the corporation for capital expenditures – Payments to the corporation for transportation services, including the water transportation services between Nova Scotia and Newfoundland and Labrador and related vessels, terminals and infrastructure MILITARY GRIEVANCES EXTERNAL REVIEW COMMITTEE – Program expenditures 1 6,160,384 MILITARY POLICE COMPLAINTS COMMISSION – Program expenditures 4,207,948 1 NATIONAL ARTS CENTRE CORPORATION – Payments to the Corporation for operating expenditures 1 140,034,681 NATIONAL CAPITAL COMMISSION 67,590,380 – Payments to the Commission for operating expenditures 1 24,304,870 – Payments to the Commission for capital expenditures 5 91,895,250 Schedule 1 A–22

317 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Total ($) Items Amount ($) Vote No. NATIONAL ENERGY BOARD 1 – Program expenditures 72,478,474 – Contributions NATIONAL FILM BOARD – Program expenditures 1 74,375,345 NATIONAL GALLERY OF CANADA 46,203,410 1 – Payments to the Gallery for operating and capital expenditures 8,000,000 – Payments to the Gallery for the acquisition of objects for the collection and 5 related costs 54,203,410 NATIONAL MUSEUM OF SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY 1 144,527,796 – Payments to the Museum for operating and capital expenditures NATIONAL RESEARCH COUNCIL OF CANADA – Operating expenditures 1 349,138,111 90,392,058 – Capital expenditures 5 353,335,834 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 10 – Contributions, including the provision of goods and services for the international Thirty Meter Telescope Observatory 792,866,003 NATURAL SCIENCES AND ENGINEERING RESEARCH COUNCIL – Operating expenditures 1 44,692,641 1,156,971,837 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 5 1,201,664,478 NORTHERN PIPELINE AGENCY 1 465,000 – Program expenditures – Contributions OFFICE OF INFRASTRUCTURE OF CANADA 126,917,348 – Operating expenditures 1 523,659,656 – Capital expenditures 5 4,282,963,173 10 – Contributions 4,933,540,177 OFFICE OF THE AUDITOR GENERAL – Program expenditures 68,269,099 1 – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of audit professional services to members of the Canadian Council of Legislative Auditors Schedule 1 A–23

318 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Vote Amount ($) Total ($) Items No. OFFICE OF THE CHIEF ELECTORAL OFFICER 29,253,454 – Program expenditures 1 OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER FOR FEDERAL JUDICIAL AFFAIRS – Operating expenditures 8,779,358 1 – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of administrative services and judicial training services – Remuneration, allowances and expenses for judges, including deputy judges of the Supreme Court of Yukon, the Supreme Court of the Northwest Territories and the Nunavut Court of Justice, not provided for by the Judges Act – Operating expenditures — Canadian Judicial Council 5 3,525,036 12,304,394 OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER OF LOBBYING – Program expenditures 1 4,026,414 OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER OF OFFICIAL LANGUAGES – Program expenditures 1 18,595,492 OFFICE OF THE COMMUNICATIONS SECURITY ESTABLISHMENT COMMISSIONER 1 1,940,071 – Program expenditures OFFICE OF THE CONFLICT OF INTEREST AND ETHICS COMMISSIONER 1 6,178,280 – Program expenditures OFFICE OF THE CO-ORDINATOR, STATUS OF WOMEN 1 15,608,148 – Operating expenditures – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than Salaries Act , as adjusted a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the Parliament of Canada Act under section 67 of the , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State 20,580,000 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 5 – Contributions 36,188,148 OFFICE OF THE CORRECTIONAL INVESTIGATOR OF CANADA – Program expenditures 1 4,102,301 Schedule 1 A–24

319 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts. Amount ($) Items Vote Total ($) No. OFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC PROSECUTIONS 161,657,167 1 – Program expenditures Financial – Authority, as referred to in to paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures Administration Act that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) the provision of prosecution and prosecution-related services; (b) the provision to Crown corporations, non-federal organizations and international organizations of optional prosecution and prosecution-related services that are consistent with the Office’s mandate; and (c) the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act. OFFICE OF THE GOVERNOR GENERAL’S SECRETARY – Program expenditures 1 19,705,766 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Expenditures incurred for former Governors General, including those incurred for their spouses, during their lifetimes and for a period of six months following their deaths, in respect of the performance of activities which devolve on them as a result of their having occupied the office of Governor General OFFICE OF THE PUBLIC SECTOR INTEGRITY COMMISSIONER – Program expenditures 1 4,957,842 – Contributions OFFICE OF THE SENATE ETHICS OFFICER 1,120,500 1 – Program expenditures OFFICE OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS – Program expenditures 1 945,058 OFFICES OF THE INFORMATION AND PRIVACY COMMISSIONERS OF CANADA Office of the Information Commissioner of Canada 9,946,659 1 – Program expenditures for the Office of the Information Commissioner of Canada 22,075,133 Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada 5 – Program expenditures for the Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada – Contributions for the Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related Administration Act expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act 32,021,792 PARLIAMENTARY PROTECTIVE SERVICE – Program expenditures 1 62,100,000 Schedule 1 A–25

320 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Vote Total ($) Items Amount ($) No. PAROLE BOARD OF CANADA 40,677,794 1 – Program expenditures – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of services to process record suspension applications for persons convicted of offences under federal Acts and regulations PATENTED MEDICINE PRICES REVIEW BOARD – Program expenditures 1 9,930,556 PPP CANADA INC. – Payments to the Corporation for operating expenditures 1 11,800,000 – Payments to the Corporation for P3 Canada Fund investments 5 267,700,000 279,500,000 PRIVY COUNCIL OFFICE – Program expenditures, including operating expenditures of Commissions of 129,915,146 1 Inquiry not otherwise provided for and the operation of the Prime Minister’s residence – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the , as adjusted Salaries Act under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State PUBLIC HEALTH AGENCY OF CANADA 322,134,984 – Operating expenditures 1 Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures Administration Act that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the sale of products, inspection services and the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act 7,199,069 – Capital expenditures 5 200,927,114 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 10 – Contributions 530,261,167 Schedule 1 A–26

321 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the appropriation acts. Vote Amount ($) Total ($) Items No. PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION 1 72,137,719 – Program expenditures Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of staffing, assessment and counselling services and products and the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act REGISTRAR OF THE SUPREME COURT OF CANADA – Program expenditures 24,916,433 1 ROYAL CANADIAN MOUNTED POLICE – Operating expenditures 1,888,011,496 1 – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset related expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year including from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act 327,465,645 – Capital expenditures 5 223,573,483 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year; however, the 10 amount listed for any grant may be increased or decreased, subject to the approval of the Treasury Board – Contributions 2,439,050,624 ROYAL CANADIAN MOUNTED POLICE EXTERNAL REVIEW COMMITTEE 1 847,634 – Program expenditures SECURITY INTELLIGENCE REVIEW COMMITTEE – Program expenditures 1 4,476,578 SENATE – Program expenditures, including payments in respect of the cost of operating 69,584,548 1 Senators’ offices and an allowance in lieu of residence to the Speaker of the Senate – Contributions SHARED SERVICES CANADA 1,263,902,106 – Operating expenditures 1 – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of information technology services 379,955,130 – Capital expenditures 5 1,643,857,236 Schedule 1 A–27

322 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates appropriation acts. Amount ($) Vote Total ($) Items No. SOCIAL SCIENCES AND HUMANITIES RESEARCH COUNCIL 24,768,257 – Operating expenditures 1 – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year 5 751,814,696 776,582,953 STANDARDS COUNCIL OF CANADA Standards 1 10,706,000 – Payments to the Council that are referred to in paragraph 5(a) of the Council of Canada Act STATISTICS CANADA 405,558,550 1 – Program expenditures – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year Financial – Authority, as referred to in to paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Administration Act , authority to expend in the fiscal – in order to offset related expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues it receives in that fiscal year including from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act TELEFILM CANADA – Payments to the Corporation to be used for the purposes set out in the Telefilm 1 100,453,551 Canada Act THE FEDERAL BRIDGE CORPORATION LIMITED – Payments to the Corporation 1 22,885,386 THE JACQUES-CARTIER AND CHAMPLAIN BRIDGES INC. – Payments to the corporation to be applied in payment of the excess of its 331,777,000 1 expenditures over its revenues (exclusive of depreciation on capital structures and reserves) in the operation of the Jacques-Cartier, Champlain and Honoré-Mercier Bridges, a portion of the Bonaventure Autoroute, the Champlain Bridge Ice Control Structure, the Melocheville Tunnel and the Île-des-Soeurs Bypass Bridge THE NATIONAL BATTLEFIELDS COMMISSION – Program expenditures 1 7,520,761 Schedule 1 A–28

323 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates Unless specifically identified under the section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts. Amount ($) Items Vote Total ($) No. TREASURY BOARD SECRETARIAT 1 222,912,616 – Program expenditures Financial – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from the provision of internal support services under section 29.2 of that Act and from its other activities – The payment to each member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada who is a minister without portfolio, or a minister of State who does not preside over a ministry of State, of a salary – paid annually or pro rata for any period less than Salaries Act a year – that does not exceed the salary paid under the , as adjusted under section 67 of the Parliament of Canada Act , to ministers of State who preside over ministries of State 750,000,000 5 Government Contingencies – Authority granted to the Treasury Board to supplement any other appropriation for the fiscal year – Authority granted to the Treasury Board to provide for miscellaneous, urgent or unforeseen expenditures not otherwise provided for – including grants and contributions that are not listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year, and any increase to the amount of a grant that is listed in those Estimates – as long as those expenditures are within the legal mandate of the departments or other organizations for which the expenditures are made – Authority to reuse any sums allotted and repaid to this appropriation from other appropriations Government-wide Initiatives 3,193,000 10 – Authority granted to the Treasury Board to supplement any other appropriation for the fiscal year in support of the implementation of strategic management initiatives in the federal public administration 2,398,570,604 Public Service Insurance 20 – Payments, in respect of insurance, pension or benefit programs or other arrangements, or in respect of the administration of such programs, or arrangements, including premiums, contributions, benefits, fees and other expenditures, made in respect of the federal public administration, or any part of it, and in respect of any other persons that the Treasury Board determines – Authority to expend any revenues or other amounts that it receives in respect of insurance, pension or benefit programs or other arrangements: (a) to offset premiums, contributions, benefits, fees and other expenditures in respect of those programs or arrangements; and (b) to provide for the return to eligible employees of the premium refund under Employment Insurance Act subsection 96(3) of the . 1,600,000,000 Operating Budget Carry Forward 25 – Authority granted to the Treasury Board to supplement any other appropriation for the fiscal year by reason of the operating budget carry forward from the previous fiscal year 600,000,000 Paylist Requirements 30 – Authority granted to the Treasury Board to supplement any other appropriation for the fiscal year for: (a) requirements related to parental and maternity allowances; (b) entitlements on cessation of service or employment; and Schedule 1 A–29

324 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates Unless specifically identified under the section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts. Vote Amount ($) Total ($) Items No. Concluded TREASURY BOARD SECRETARIAT – (c) adjustments that have not been provided from Vote 15, Compensation Adjustments, made to terms and conditions of service or employment of the federal public administration, including the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, as well as in respect of members of the Canadian Forces. 33 600,000,000 Capital Budget Carry Forward – Authority granted to the Treasury Board to supplement any other appropriation for the fiscal year by reason of the capital budget carry forward from the previous fiscal year 6,174,676,220 VETERANS REVIEW AND APPEAL BOARD 9,449,156 1 – Program expenditures VIA RAIL CANADA INC. – Payments to the corporation in respect of the costs of its management 1 221,004,897 – Payments to the corporation for capital expenditures – Payments to the corporation for the provision of rail passenger services in Canada in accordance with contracts entered into pursuant to , 1977 subparagraph (c)(i) of Transport Vote 52d, Appropriation Act No. 1 WINDSOR-DETROIT BRIDGE AUTHORITY – Payments to the Authority for the discharge of its mandate consistent with its 1 258,916,050 Letters Patent and the Canada-Michigan Crossing Agreement 96,083,638,251 Schedule 1 A–30

325 2017–18 Estimates Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedule 2 to the Appropriation Bill (for the financial year ending March 31, 2019) Unless specifically identified under the Changes in 2017–18 Main Estimates section, all vote wordings have been provided in earlier appropriation acts. Amount ($) Vote Items Total ($) No. CANADA BORDER SERVICES AGENCY 1,388,555,431 – Operating expenditures 1 – Authority, as referred to in paragraph 29.1(2)(a) of the Financial Administration Act , to expend in the fiscal year – in order to offset expenditures that it incurs in that fiscal year – revenues that it receives in that fiscal year from: (a) fees, related to border operations, for the provision of a service or the use of a facility or for a product, right or privilege; and (b) payments received under contracts entered into by the Agency. 202,466,241 – Capital expenditures 5 1,591,021,672 CANADA REVENUE AGENCY 3,173,383,552 – Operating expenditures 1 – Contributions – Authority to make recoverable expenditures in relation to the application of Canada Pension Plan the Employment Insurance Act and the 59,363,678 – Capital expenditures 5 – Authority to make recoverable expenditures in relation to the application of and the Employment Insurance Act the Canada Pension Plan 3,232,747,230 PARKS CANADA AGENCY 1,258,090,149 – Program expenditures 1 – Capital expenditures – The grants listed in any of the Estimates for the fiscal year – Contributions, including: (a) expenditures on other than federal property; and (b) payments to provinces and municipalities as contributions towards the cost of undertakings carried out by those bodies. 5 500,000 – Amounts credited to the New Parks and Historic Sites Account for the Parks Canada Agency Act purposes specified in subsection 21(3) of the 1,258,590,149 6,082,359,051 Schedule 2 A–31

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