Main Estimates - 2019–20 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

Table 1. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Administrative Tribunals Support Service of Canada
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 57,442,432 55,556,354 57,396,778 53,434,525
5 Resolving Income Security Program Disputes More Quickly and Easily 0 0 0 500,000
Total Voted 57,442,432 55,556,354 57,396,778 53,934,525
Total Statutory 8,072,465 9,687,430 9,948,157 9,729,373
Total Budgetary 65,514,897 65,243,784 67,344,935 63,663,898

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 5] Resolving Income Security Program Disputes More Quickly and Easily: to make the recourse process for the Employment Insurance, the Canada Pension Plan and the Old Age Security programs easier to navigate and more responsive to the needs of Canadians.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 2. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Administrative Tribunals Support Service of Canada
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Support services and facilities to federal administrative tribunals and its members 67,920,283 0 0 (24,595,561) 43,324,722
Internal Services 24,118,449 0 0 (4,279,273) 19,839,176
Budget Implementation (for information) 500,000 0 0 0 500,000
Total 92,538,732 0 0 (28,874,834) 63,663,898

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 3. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Administrative Tribunals Support Service of Canada
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 8,072,465 9,948,157 9,729,373

Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency

Raison d’être

The Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency (ACOA) was established in 1987 and is the federal department responsible for the Government of Canada’s economic development efforts in New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island, Nova Scotia, and Newfoundland and Labrador. The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization. The Minister’s powers, duties and functions are set out in the Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency Act.

The Agency 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, ACOA is building a stronger economy.

Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 4. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 67,005,669 66,292,642 66,292,642 65,905,491
5 Grants and contributions 283,971,197 252,896,893 281,584,432 241,163,563
10 Launching a Federal Strategy on Jobs and Tourism 0 0 0 2,091,224
15 Increased Funding for the Regional Development Agencies 0 0 0 24,900,000
Total Voted 350,976,866 319,189,535 347,877,074 334,060,278
Total Statutory 8,008,731 8,168,627 8,168,627 8,547,893
Total Budgetary 358,985,597 327,358,162 356,045,701 342,608,171

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Launching a Federal Strategy on Jobs and Tourism: to create a Canadian Experiences Fund that would support Canadian businesses and organizations seeking to create, improve or expand on tourism-related infrastructure.

[Vote 15] Increased Funding for the Regional Development Agencies: to support regional innovation and economic growth.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 5. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Economic Development in Atlantic Canada 47,899,443 0 241,163,563 0 289,063,006
Budget Implementation (for information) 26,991,224 0 0 0 26,991,224
Internal Services 26,553,941 0 0 0 26,553,941
Total 101,444,608 0 241,163,563 0 342,608,171

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 6. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants to organizations to promote economic cooperation and development 607,424 2,166,400 2,000,000
Grants under the Regional Economic Growth through Innovation program 0 0 500,000
Contributions
Contributions under the Regional Economic Growth through Innovation program 0 0 114,971,118
Contributions for the Atlantic Innovation Fund 36,274,360 40,000,000 40,000,000
Contributions for the Innovative Communities Fund 41,687,697 37,157,762 37,177,762
Contributions under the Business Development Program 174,809,155 160,310,731 33,272,683
Contributions under the Community Futures Program 12,641,998 12,642,000 12,642,000
Contributions under the Atlantic Policy Research Initiatives 768,842 600,000 600,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 7. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 8,008,731 8,168,627 8,547,893

Atomic Energy of Canada Limited

Raison d’être

The mandate of Atomic Energy Canada Limited (AECL) is to enable nuclear science and technology and manage the Government of Canada’s radioactive waste and decommissioning responsibilities.

The Minister of Natural Resources is responsible for this organization.

Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Corporate Plan Summary.

Organizational Estimates

Table 8. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Atomic Energy of Canada Limited
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Payments to the corporation for operating and capital expenditures 826,595,000 1,043,539,640 1,043,582,932 1,197,282,026
Total Voted 826,595,000 1,043,539,640 1,043,582,932 1,197,282,026
Total Budgetary 826,595,000 1,043,539,640 1,043,582,932 1,197,282,026

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 9. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Atomic Energy of Canada Limited
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Nuclear decommissioning and radioactive waste management 736,652,736 0 0 0 736,652,736
Nuclear laboratories 260,629,290 200,000,000 0 0 460,629,290
Total 997,282,026 200,000,000 0 0 1,197,282,026

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’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

Table 10. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canada Border Services Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 1,500,393,332 1,442,043,878 1,526,240,961 1,550,213,856
5 Capital expenditures 108,227,899 197,930,474 200,359,188 124,728,621
10 Addressing the Challenges of African Swine Fever 0 0 0 5,558,788
15 Enhancing Accountability and Oversight of the Canada Border Services Agency 0 0 0 500,000
20 Enhancing the Integrity of Canada’s Borders and Asylum System 0 0 0 106,290,000
25 Helping Travellers Visit Canada 0 0 0 12,935,000
30 Modernizing Canada’s Border Operations 0 0 0 135,000,000
35 Protecting People from Unscrupulous Immigration Consultants 0 0 0 1,550,000
Total Voted 1,608,621,231 1,639,974,352 1,726,600,149 1,936,776,265
Total Statutory 159,814,111 170,345,667 176,391,717 190,454,658
Total Budgetary 1,768,435,342 1,810,320,019 1,902,991,866 2,127,230,923

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Addressing the Challenges of African Swine Fever: to increase the number of detector dogs deployed across the country. This will help ensure that no contaminated products enter the country, protecting Canada’s hog farmers and meat processors from the serious economic threat posed by African Swine Fever.

[Vote 15] Enhancing Accountability and Oversight of the Canada Border Services Agency: to expand the mandate of the Civilian Review and Complaints Commissioner to act as an independent review body for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and the Canada Border Services Agency.

[Vote 20] Enhancing the Integrity of Canada’s Borders and Asylum System: to support implementation of the Border Enforcement Strategy, and to process 50,000 asylum claims per year, as well as to facilitate removal of failed asylum claimants in a timely manner.

[Vote 25] Helping Travellers Visit Canada: to ensure that resources are in place to process global demand for Canadian visitor visas, work and study permits.

[Vote 30] Modernizing Canada’s Border Operations: to support effective border management and enforcement, and to modernize border operations.

[Vote 35] Protecting People from Unscrupulous Immigration Consultants: to improve oversight of immigration consultants and strengthen compliance and enforcement measures.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 11. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canada Border Services Agency
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Border Management 1,179,813,073 121,140,037 0 (18,430,000) 1,282,523,110
Border Enforcement 206,292,544 401,353 0 0 206,693,897
Internal Services 372,992,897 3,187,231 0 0 376,180,128
Budget Implementation (for information) 261,833,788 0 0 0 261,833,788
Total 2,020,932,302 124,728,621 0 (18,430,000) 2,127,230,923

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 12. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canada Border Services Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 159,697,622 176,391,717 190,454,658

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

Table 13. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canada Council for the Arts
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Payments to the Council 258,714,308 292,632,337 292,759,337 327,644,295
Total Voted 258,714,308 292,632,337 292,759,337 327,644,295
Total Budgetary 258,714,308 292,632,337 292,759,337 327,644,295

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 14. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canada Council for the Arts
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canada Council for the Arts 327,644,295 0 0 0 327,644,295
Total 327,644,295 0 0 0 327,644,295

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 insurance and mortgage funding) 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.

Additional information will be available on CMHC’s website upon the tabling of the Corporate Plan in Spring 2019.

Organizational Estimates

Table 15. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Reimbursement under the provisions of the National Housing Act and the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation Act 2,689,239,574 2,427,435,894 2,435,460,894 2,624,301,333
5 Expanding the Rental Construction Financing Initiative 0 0 0 18,124,501
10 Introducing the First-Time Home Buyer Incentive 0 0 0 14,705,104
Total Voted 2,689,239,574 2,427,435,894 2,435,460,894 2,657,130,938
Total Budgetary 2,689,239,574 2,427,435,894 2,435,460,894 2,657,130,938
Non-budgetary
Total Statutory (1,076,543,130) (259,433,000) (259,433,000) 954,899,667
Total non-budgetary (1,076,543,130) (259,433,000) (259,433,000) 954,899,667

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 5] Expanding the Rental Construction Financing Initiative: to provide more affordable rental options for middle class Canadians.

[Vote 10] Introducing the First-Time Home Buyer Incentive: to introduce the First-time Home Buyer Incentive, as well as funding to establish a fund to assist providers of shared equity mortgages.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 16. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Assistance for housing needs 2,018,290,286 0 0 0 2,018,290,286
Financing for housing 469,907,750 0 0 0 469,907,750
Housing expertise and capacity development 136,103,297 0 0 0 136,103,297
Budget Implementation (for information) 32,829,605 0 0 0 32,829,605
Total 2,657,130,938 0 0 0 2,657,130,938
Table 17. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Non-Budgetary - Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation
Total
Financing for housing 1,720,970,615
Assistance for housing needs (766,070,948)
Total 954,899,667

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 18. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Non-budgetary - Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Advances under the National Housing Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. N-11) (1,076,543,130) (259,433,000) 954,899,667

Canada Post Corporation

Raison d’être

Canada Post Corporation has a mandate to provide high-quality service at a reasonable price to Canadians, take advantage of opportunities created by new technologies and the evolving expectations of its customers and the communities it serves, and be financially sustainable.

Under the terms of the Canada Post Corporation Act, the Corporation also delivers certain public policy programs for the Government.

The Minister of Public Services and Procurement and Accessibility is responsible for this organization.

Organizational Estimates

Table 19. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canada Post Corporation
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Payments to the Corporation for special purposes 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000
Total Voted 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000
Total Budgetary 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000 22,210,000

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 20. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canada Post Corporation
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canada Post Corporation 22,210,000 0 0 0 22,210,000
Total 22,210,000 0 0 0 22,210,000

Canada Revenue Agency

Raison d’être

The Minister of National Revenue is responsible for the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA). The CRA contributes to the economic and social well-being of Canadians by administering tax, benefits, and related programs for governments across Canada, while promoting voluntary participation in our tax system.

Additional information can be found in the CRA’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 21. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canada Revenue Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures, contributions and recoverable expenditures in relation to the application of the Canada Pension Plan and the Employment Insurance Act 3,692,875,684 3,217,340,057 3,256,864,689 3,448,198,845
5 Capital expenditures and recoverable expenditures in relation to the application of the Canada Pension Plan and the Employment Insurance Act 73,594,724 70,775,481 76,579,544 25,919,753
10 Access to Charitable Tax Incentives for Not-for-Profit Journalism 0 0 0 800,000
15 Ensuring Proper Payments for Public Servants 0 0 0 9,207,467
20 Improving Access to the Canada Workers Benefit Throughout the Year 0 0 0 3,500,000
25 Improving Client Services at the Canada Revenue Agency 0 0 0 8,538,949
30 Improving Tax Compliance 0 0 0 29,248,083
35 Taking Action to Enhance Tax Compliance in the Real Estate Sector 0 0 0 9,479,000
40 Tax Credit for Digital News Subscriptions 0 0 0 100,000
Total Voted 3,766,470,408 3,288,115,538 3,333,444,233 3,534,992,097
Total Statutory 941,296,937 916,610,222 922,159,589 967,434,089
Total Budgetary 4,707,767,345 4,204,725,760 4,255,603,822 4,502,426,186

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Access to Charitable Tax Incentives for Not-for-Profit Journalism: to administer the proposal to allow journalism organizations to register as qualified donees under the Income Tax Act.

[Vote 15] Ensuring Proper Payments for Public Servants: to ensure that Canada Revenue Agency is able to quickly and accurately process income tax reassessments for federal government employees that are required due to Phoenix pay issues, and to support related telephone inquiries.

[Vote 20] Improving Access to the Canada Workers Benefit Throughout the Year: to conduct targeted outreach. This outreach would increase awareness of the Canada Workers Benefit, including the advance payment provision. Funding will also be used to allow low-income workers to apply online for advance payment of the Canada Workers Benefit through the Canada Revenue Agency My Account portal.

[Vote 25] Improving Client Services at the Canada Revenue Agency: to support timely processing of T1 adjustments requested by taxpayers and to make permanent a Budget 2016 pilot project introducing a dedicated telephone support line to income tax service providers who serve millions of Canadians each year.

[Vote 30] Improving Tax Compliance: for the Canada Revenue Agency to further combat tax evasion and aggressive tax avoidance, and to improve information technology systems, including replacing legacy systems.

[Vote 35] Taking Action to Enhance Tax Compliance in the Real Estate Sector: to create four new dedicated residential and commercial real estate audit teams in high-risk regions, notably British Columbia and Ontario.

[Vote 40] Tax Credit for Digital News Subscriptions: to administer the proposed non-refundable tax credit for Canadian digital news subscriptions.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 22. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canada Revenue Agency
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Tax 3,435,406,010 17,688,071 0 (296,785,190) 3,156,308,891
Benefits 162,421,023 1,251,000 337,000,000 (709,940) 499,962,083
Taxpayers’ Ombudsman 3,471,070 0 0 0 3,471,070
Internal Services 841,131,698 6,980,682 0 (66,301,737) 781,810,643
Budget Implementation (for information) 60,873,499 0 0 0 60,873,499
Total 4,503,303,300 25,919,753 337,000,000 (363,796,867) 4,502,426,186

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 23. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canada Revenue Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 440,013,189 427,217,363 451,391,959
Children’s Special Allowance payments (Children’s Special Allowance Act) 333,553,349 335,000,000 337,000,000
Spending of revenues received through the conduct of its operations pursuant to section 60 of the Canada Revenue Agency Act 166,387,494 159,856,226 178,954,430
Minister of National Revenue – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700

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.

Additional information can be found in the School’s Departmental Plan.

The President of the Treasury Board is responsible for this organization.

Organizational Estimates

Table 24. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canada School of Public Service
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 67,189,658 64,391,765 64,490,961 63,477,818
Total Voted 67,189,658 64,391,765 64,490,961 63,477,818
Total Statutory 9,099,976 17,083,384 17,083,384 24,199,940
Total Budgetary 76,289,634 81,475,149 81,574,345 87,677,758

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 25. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canada School of Public Service
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Common Public Service Learning 65,758,318 0 0 0 65,758,318
Internal Services 21,919,440 0 0 0 21,919,440
Total 87,677,758 0 0 0 87,677,758

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 26. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canada School of Public Service
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Spending of revenues pursuant to subsection 18(2) of the Canada School of Public Service Act 2,646,000 9,044,939 15,460,524
Contributions to employee benefit plans 6,453,976 8,038,445 8,739,416

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. CATSA’s goal is to provide an effective, consistent and professional level of security screening in Canada, 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 be a recognized global leader in aviation security screening achieved through its service to passengers, its people and its partnerships.

Organizational Estimates

Table 27. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Air Transport Security Authority
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Payments to the Authority for operating and capital expenditures 723,429,207 586,157,871 622,196,268 586,860,294
5 Delivering Better Service for Air Travellers 0 0 0 288,300,000
Total Voted 723,429,207 586,157,871 622,196,268 875,160,294
Total Budgetary 723,429,207 586,157,871 622,196,268 875,160,294

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 5] Delivering Better Service for Air Travellers: to ensure that air travellers and workers at airports are effectively screened as well as support to help transition the Canadian Air Transport Security Authority to an independent, not-for-profit entity.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 28. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Air Transport Security Authority
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canadian Air Transport Security Authority 467,129,271 119,731,023 0 0 586,860,294
Budget Implementation (for information) 288,300,000 0 0 0 288,300,000
Total 755,429,271 119,731,023 0 0 875,160,294

Canadian Broadcasting Corporation

Raison d’être

As defined by the 1991 Broadcasting Act, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (the Corporation), as the national public broadcaster, 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

Table 29. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Broadcasting Corporation
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Payments to the Corporation for operating expenditures 1,110,262,485 1,097,768,365 1,097,768,365 1,098,113,846
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 107,821,000 109,009,000 109,009,000 108,684,000
Total Voted 1,222,083,485 1,210,777,365 1,210,777,365 1,210,797,846
Total Budgetary 1,222,083,485 1,210,777,365 1,210,777,365 1,210,797,846

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 30. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Broadcasting Corporation
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 1,098,113,846 112,684,000 0 0 1,210,797,846
Total 1,098,113,846 112,684,000 0 0 1,210,797,846

Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety

Raison d’être

Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety (CCOHS) operates under the legislative authority of the Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety Act (S.C., 1977–78, c. 29) which was passed by unanimous vote in the Canadian Parliament in 1978. CCOHS’ mandate is to promote health and safety in the workplace and to enhance the physical and mental health of workers in Canada. CCOHS functions as an independent departmental corporation under Schedule II of the Financial Administration Act and is accountable to Parliament through the Minister of Employment, Workforce Development and Labour.

Additional information can be found in CCOHS’ Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 31. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 4,323,279 4,111,237 4,111,237 4,117,347
Total Voted 4,323,279 4,111,237 4,111,237 4,117,347
Total Statutory 5,833,694 4,924,908 4,924,908 4,929,954
Total Budgetary 10,156,973 9,036,145 9,036,145 9,047,301

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 32. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
National Occupational Health and Safety Resource 6,106,928 0 0 0 6,106,928
Internal Services 2,940,373 0 0 0 2,940,373
Total 9,047,301 0 0 0 9,047,301

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 33. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Spending of Revenues pursuant to Section 6(1)(g) of the Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety Act 4,804,791 4,300,000 4,300,000
Contributions to employee benefit plans 1,028,903 624,908 629,954

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. The Minister of Agriculture and Agri-Food is responsible for this organization.

The CDC’s 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 Canadian dairy industry. The CDC strives to balance and serve the interests of all dairy stakeholders — producers, processors, further processors, consumers and governments.

Additional information can be found in the CDC’s Corporate Plan Summary.

Organizational Estimates

Table 34. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Dairy Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 3,924,160 3,755,068 3,854,264 3,772,890
Total Voted 3,924,160 3,755,068 3,854,264 3,772,890
Total Budgetary 3,924,160 3,755,068 3,854,264 3,772,890
Non-budgetary
Total Statutory 3,342,330 0 0 0
Total non-budgetary 3,342,330 0 0 0

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 35. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Dairy Commission
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canadian Dairy Commission 3,772,890 0 0 0 3,772,890
Total 3,772,890 0 0 0 3,772,890

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

Table 36. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 32,546,255 25,517,320 42,991,456 53,511,120
5 Grants and Contributions 3,827,160 4,715,000 6,278,275 14,525,184
Total Voted 36,373,415 30,232,320 49,269,731 68,036,304
Total Statutory 3,448,745 3,397,455 5,225,173 6,138,709
Total Budgetary 39,822,160 33,629,775 54,494,904 74,175,013

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 37. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Environmental Assessment 56,667,658 0 14,525,184 (8,001,000) 63,191,842
Internal Services 10,983,171 0 0 0 10,983,171
Total 67,650,829 0 14,525,184 (8,001,000) 74,175,013

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 38. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants to support the participation of the public and Indigenous groups in environmental assessment processes 0 0 1,100,000
Grants to support the participation of the public and Indigenous groups in impact assessment and to support impact assessment-related research 0 0 400,000
Contributions
Contributions to support the participation of the public and Indigenous groups in impact assessment and policy dialogue, and to support the development of Indigenous knowledge and capacity related to impact assessments and related activities - Participant Funding Program, Policy Dialogue Program and Indigenous Capacity Program 0 0 8,310,184
Contributions to support the participation of the public and Indigenous groups in environmental assessment and policy dialogue, and to support the development of Indigenous knowledge and capacity related to environmental assessments and related activities – Participant Funding Component, Policy Dialogue Component and Indigenous Capacity Component 0 0 4,469,500
Contribution to the Province of Quebec – James Bay and Northern Quebec Agreement 245,500 245,500 245,500

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 39. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 3,448,745 5,225,173 6,138,709

Canadian Food Inspection Agency

Raison d’être

The Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) is a large science-based regulatory agency with employees working across Canada, in the National Capital Region and in four operational regions: Atlantic, Quebec, Ontario and Western Canada.

The CFIA works to ensure that: food sold in Canada is safe and accurately represented to Canadians; plant and animal resources are protected from diseases and pests and are safe for Canadians and the environment; and Canadian food, plants and animals and their associated products can be traded internationally. The CFIA strives to provide information that Canadians need to make informed choices and that Canadian businesses need to access competitive opportunities around the world.

The Minister of Health is responsible for this organization.

Additional information can be found in the CFIA’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 40. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Food Inspection Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures, grants and contributions 594,596,763 535,823,238 538,720,650 516,330,207
5 Capital expenditures 43,874,129 25,608,189 33,381,022 19,879,327
10 A Food Policy for Canada 0 0 0 3,015,000
15 Bringing Innovation to Regulations 0 0 0 2,666,519
20 Ensuring Continued Access to US Markets for Canadian Meat Products 0 0 0 13,035,314
25 Protecting Against Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy in Canada 0 0 0 37,725,000
Total Voted 638,470,892 561,431,427 572,101,672 592,651,367
Total Statutory 100,546,692 137,693,099 138,373,470 139,571,864
Total Budgetary 739,017,584 699,124,526 710,475,142 732,223,231

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] A Food Policy for Canada: for the Food Policy for Canada to set out a coordinated and collaborative approach to addressing food-related issues while ensuring that Canada’s agriculture and agri-food sector continues to succeed.

[Vote 15] Bringing Innovation to Regulations: to modernize regulatory frameworks.

[Vote 20] Ensuring Continued Access to US Markets for Canadian Meat Products: to maintain the Canadian Food Inspection Agency’s Daily Shift Presence Program that provides additional food safety inspection resources at all Canadian meat processing facilities.

[Vote 25] Protecting Against Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy in Canada: to maintain inspection programs to protect against Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy in the Canadian cattle herd.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 41. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Food Inspection Agency
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Safe food and healthy plants and animals 510,287,810 12,885,994 13,969,000 0 537,142,804
Internal Services 131,645,261 6,993,333 0 0 138,638,594
Budget Implementation (for information) 56,441,833 0 0 0 56,441,833
Total 698,374,904 19,879,327 13,969,000 0 732,223,231

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 42. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Canadian Food Inspection Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants under the Innovative Solutions Canada program 0 650,000 650,000
Contributions
Contributions in support of the Federal Assistance Program 804,035 819,000 819,000
Total Statutory 6,372,561 12,500,000 12,500,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 43. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Food Inspection Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 68,329,901 72,712,470 73,910,864
Spending of Revenues pursuant to Section 30 of the Canadian Food Inspection Agency Act 25,417,775 53,161,000 53,161,000
Compensation payments in accordance with requirements established by Regulations under the Health of Animals Act and the Plant Protection Act, and authorized pursuant to the Canadian Food Inspection Agency Act
(S.C., 1997, c. 6)
6,372,561 12,500,000 12,500,000

Canadian Grain Commission

Raison d’être

The Canadian Grain Commission (CGC) is a federal government department that administers the provisions of the Canada Grain Act (CGA). The CGC’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’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.

Additional information can be found in the Canadian Grain Commission’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 44. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Grain Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 5,404,973 4,846,955 4,946,151 4,846,955
Total Voted 5,404,973 4,846,955 4,946,151 4,846,955
Total Statutory (8,368,516) 659,878 659,878 1,294,534
Total Budgetary (2,963,543) 5,506,833 5,606,029 6,141,489

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 45. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Grain Commission
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Grain Regulation 43,544,022 0 0 (37,647,533) 5,896,489
Internal Services 20,980,671 0 0 (20,735,671) 245,000
Total 64,524,693 0 0 (58,383,204) 6,141,489

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 46. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Grain Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 510,491 659,878 664,219
Canadian Grain Commission Revolving Fund (Appropriation Act No. 4, 1994–95) (8,887,666) 0 630,315

Canadian High Arctic Research Station

Raison d’être

Canadian High Arctic Research Station (CHARS) 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 Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs is responsible for this organization.

Organizational Estimates

Table 47. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian High Arctic Research Station
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 20,769,053 28,089,505 26,385,506 31,704,049
Total Voted 20,769,053 28,089,505 26,385,506 31,704,049
Total Statutory 759,074 1,017,101 1,017,101 1,097,559
Total Budgetary 21,528,127 29,106,606 27,402,607 32,801,608

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 48. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian High Arctic Research Station
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Polar Science and Knowledge 10,546,429 0 5,796,000 0 16,342,429
Internal Services 16,459,179 0 0 0 16,459,179
Total 27,005,608 0 5,796,000 0 32,801,608

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 49. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Canadian High Arctic Research Station
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants to individuals, organizations, associations and institutions to support research and activities relating to the polar regions 1,545,984 1,596,542 1,746,000
Grants to support the advancement of Northern Science and Technology 10,000 159,458 10,000
Contributions
Contributions to support the advancement of Northern Science and Technology 9,152,366 4,388,255 4,040,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 50. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian High Arctic Research Station
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 759,074 1,017,101 1,097,559

Canadian Human Rights Commission

Raison d’être

The Canadian Human Rights Commission (the Commission) was established in 1977 under Schedule I.1 of the Financial Administration Act in accordance with the Canadian Human Rights Act (CHRA). The Commission leads the administration of the CHRA and ensures compliance with the Employment Equity Act (EEA). The CHRA prohibits discrimination and the EEA promotes equality in the workplace. 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

Table 51. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Human Rights Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 20,494,500 19,854,487 19,854,487 19,381,988
5 Supporting the Canadian Human Rights Commission and Access to Justice 0 0 0 1,027,124
Total Voted 20,494,500 19,854,487 19,854,487 20,409,112
Total Statutory 2,412,795 2,613,376 2,613,376 2,777,159
Total Budgetary 22,907,295 22,467,863 22,467,863 23,186,271

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 5] Supporting the Canadian Human Rights Commission and Access to Justice: to implement a modern and streamlined case management system.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 52. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Human Rights Commission
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Human Rights Complaints 10,152,200 0 0 0 10,152,200
Engagement and Advocacy 3,996,979 0 0 0 3,996,979
Employment Equity Audits 1,284,610 0 0 0 1,284,610
Internal Services 8,525,358 0 0 (1,800,000) 6,725,358
Budget Implementation (for information) 1,027,124 0 0 0 1,027,124
Total 24,986,271 0 0 (1,800,000) 23,186,271

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 53. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Human Rights Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 2,412,483 2,613,376 2,777,159

Canadian Institutes of Health Research

Raison d’être

The Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) is the Government of Canada’s health research investment agency. It was created in June 2000 by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research Act with a mandate "to 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’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.

CIHR funds research excellence through its core responsibility of Funding Health Research and Training and its three Programs:

  • Investigator-Initiated Research: Funding to conduct research in any area related to health aimed at the discovery and application of knowledge;
  • Training and Career Support: Award funding directly to promising current and next generation researchers to support training or career development; and
  • Research in Priority Areas: Funding for targeted grants and awards aimed at addressing priority areas.

The Minister of Health is responsible for this organization.

Additional information can be found in the organization’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 54. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Institutes of Health Research
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 55,987,769 52,908,782 52,889,551 57,630,344
5 Grants 1,035,405,341 1,043,857,390 1,044,403,264 1,108,128,207
10 Paid Parental Leave for Student Researchers 0 0 0 1,998,000
15 Supporting Graduate Students Through Research Scholarships 0 0 0 4,060,000
Total Voted 1,091,393,110 1,096,766,172 1,097,292,815 1,171,816,551
Total Statutory 5,768,075 5,667,090 5,667,090 6,805,322
Total Budgetary 1,097,161,185 1,102,433,262 1,102,959,905 1,178,621,873

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Paid Parental Leave for Student Researchers: to expand parental leave coverage from six months to 12 months for students and postdoctoral fellows who receive granting council funding.

[Vote 15] Supporting Graduate Students Through Research Scholarships: to create more master’s and doctoral scholarship awards through the Canada Graduate Scholarship program.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 55. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Institutes of Health Research
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Funding Health Research and Training 30,526,851 0 1,108,128,207 0 1,138,655,058
Internal Services 33,908,815 0 0 0 33,908,815
Budget Implementation (for information) 6,058,000 0 0 0 6,058,000
Total 70,493,666 0 1,108,128,207 0 1,178,621,873

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 56. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Canadian Institutes of Health Research
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants for research projects and personnel support 911,875,155 911,704,291 979,984,738
Canada First Research Excellence Fund 34,646,332 43,803,273 43,803,272
Networks of Centres of Excellence 21,740,000 21,740,400 21,740,400
Canada Graduate Scholarships 21,150,359 21,250,000 21,250,000
Institute support grants 13,000,000 13,000,000 13,200,000
Centres of Excellence for Commercialization and Research 12,328,500 13,194,408 9,719,000
Vanier Canada Graduate Scholarships 8,264,193 8,350,000 8,350,000
Canada Excellence Research Chairs 7,933,333 4,200,000 4,200,000
Canada 150 Research Chairs 818,219 4,678,018 3,700,000
Business–Led Networks of Centres of Excellence 3,344,250 1,737,000 1,737,000
College and Community Innovation Program 25,000 0 443,797

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 57. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Institutes of Health Research
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 5,768,075 5,667,090 6,805,322

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

Table 58. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 5,084,084 5,585,223 5,585,223 5,681,372
Total Voted 5,084,084 5,585,223 5,585,223 5,681,372
Total Statutory 289,643 385,855 385,855 461,945
Total Budgetary 5,373,727 5,971,078 5,971,078 6,143,317

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 59. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Intergovernmental Conference Services 4,660,730 0 0 0 4,660,730
Internal Services 1,482,587 0 0 0 1,482,587
Total 6,143,317 0 0 0 6,143,317

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 60. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 289,643 385,855 461,945

Canadian Museum for Human Rights

Raison d’être

The Canadian Museum for Human Rights (CMHR) was created in 2008 through an amendment to the Museums Act, which established 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

Table 61. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Museum for Human Rights
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Payments to the Museum for operating and capital expenditures 25,352,335 21,308,564 21,308,564 26,954,953
Total Voted 25,352,335 21,308,564 21,308,564 26,954,953
Total Budgetary 25,352,335 21,308,564 21,308,564 26,954,953

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 62. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Museum for Human Rights
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canadian Museum for Human Rights 24,751,953 2,203,000 0 0 26,954,953
Total 24,751,953 2,203,000 0 0 26,954,953

Canadian Museum of History

Raison d’être

The Canadian Museum of History is a Crown corporation established by the Museums Act (Statutes of Canada 2013, Chapter 38) which 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

Table 63. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Museum of History
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Payments to the Museum for operating and capital expenditures 74,013,063 75,952,129 75,952,129 75,630,284
Total Voted 74,013,063 75,952,129 75,952,129 75,630,284
Total Budgetary 74,013,063 75,952,129 75,952,129 75,630,284

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 64. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Museum of History
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canadian Museum of History 68,084,284 7,546,000 0 0 75,630,284
Total 68,084,284 7,546,000 0 0 75,630,284

Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21

Raison d’être

The Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 was established in 2010 through an amendment to the Museums Act.

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

Table 65. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Payments to the Museum for operating and capital expenditures 7,962,724 8,215,347 8,215,347 7,905,183
Total Voted 7,962,724 8,215,347 8,215,347 7,905,183
Total Budgetary 7,962,724 8,215,347 8,215,347 7,905,183

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 66. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 7,805,183 100,000 0 0 7,905,183
Total 7,805,183 100,000 0 0 7,905,183

Canadian Museum of Nature

Raison d’être

The Canadian Museum of Nature (the Museum) became a Crown corporation on July 1, 1990 through the Museums Act with the mandate 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.

The Minister of Canadian Heritage is responsible for this organization.

Organizational Estimates

Table 67. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Museum of Nature
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Payments to the Museum for operating and capital expenditures 33,268,608 31,080,812 31,080,812 28,981,201
Total Voted 33,268,608 31,080,812 31,080,812 28,981,201
Total Budgetary 33,268,608 31,080,812 31,080,812 28,981,201

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 68. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Museum of Nature
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canadian Museum of Nature 26,811,201 2,170,000 0 0 28,981,201
Total 26,811,201 2,170,000 0 0 28,981,201

Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency

Raison d’être

The Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency (CanNor) is the Government of Canada’s Regional Development Agency responsible for supporting economic development in the territories.

The Agency works in the three territories to support the conditions for a sustainable, diversified and innovative economy in collaboration with Northerners/Indigenous peoples, businesses, organizations, other federal departments and other levels of government.

Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Departmental Plan.

The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development (ISED) is responsible for CanNor.

Organizational Estimates

Table 69. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 13,632,362 11,976,317 12,075,513 14,527,629
5 Grants and contributions 39,552,941 16,650,297 16,724,297 34,270,717
10 A Food Policy for Canada 0 0 0 3,000,000
15 Launching a Federal Strategy on Jobs and Tourism 0 0 0 1,709,192
20 Strong Arctic and Northern Communities 0 0 0 9,999,990
Total Voted 53,185,303 28,626,614 28,799,810 63,507,528
Total Statutory 1,234,750 1,233,101 1,233,101 1,513,878
Total Budgetary 54,420,053 29,859,715 30,032,911 65,021,406

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] A Food Policy for Canada: to set out a coordinated and collaborative approach to addressing food-related issues while ensuring that Canada’s agriculture and agri-food sector continues to succeed.

[Vote 15] Launching a Federal Strategy on Jobs and Tourism: to create a Canadian Experiences Fund that would support Canadian businesses and organizations seeking to create, improve or expand on tourism-related infrastructure.

[Vote 20] Strong Arctic and Northern Communities: to ensure that Arctic and northern communities can continue to grow and prosper.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 70. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Economic Development in the Territories 10,062,635 0 34,270,717 0 44,333,352
Budget Implementation (for information) 14,709,182 0 0 0 14,709,182
Internal Services 5,978,872 0 0 0 5,978,872
Total 30,750,689 0 34,270,717 0 65,021,406

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 71. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants under the Regional Economic Growth through Innovation program 0 0 168,168
Contributions
Contributions for promoting regional development in Canada’s three territories 14,955,410 5,850,297 18,313,000
Contributions to support Aboriginal participation in the northern economy 18,154,015 10,800,000 10,800,000
Contributions for advancing adult basic education in Canada’s territories 0 0 4,537,297
Contributions under the Regional Economic Growth through Innovation program 0 0 452,252

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 72. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 1,234,750 1,233,101 1,513,878

Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission

Raison d’être

The Minister of Natural Resources is responsible for this organization.

In 1946, Parliament passed the Atomic Energy Control Act 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

Table 73. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 41,624,040 38,176,811 38,176,811 39,136,248
Total Voted 41,624,040 38,176,811 38,176,811 39,136,248
Total Statutory 108,169,265 102,625,594 102,625,594 105,508,926
Total Budgetary 149,793,305 140,802,405 140,802,405 144,645,174

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 74. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Nuclear Regulation 99,033,165 0 1,770,000 0 100,803,165
Internal Services 43,842,009 0 0 0 43,842,009
Total 142,875,174 0 1,770,000 0 144,645,174

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 75. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants to enable the research, development and management of activities that contribute to the objectives of the Research and Support Program 74,150 75,000 75,000
Contributions
Participant Funding Program 598,367 925,000 925,000
Contributions to enable the research, development and management of activities that contribute to the objectives of the Research and Support Program, and the Canadian Safeguards Support Program 1,931,261 770,000 770,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 76. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Expenditures pursuant to paragraph 21(3) of the Nuclear Safety and Control Act 94,591,668 98,530,250 101,213,529
Contributions to employee benefit plans 13,577,597 4,095,344 4,295,397

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 enhances the privacy and safety of Canadians.

The CRTC reports to Parliament through the Minister of Canadian Heritage.

Additional information can be found in the CRTC’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 77. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 5,810,415 5,058,598 5,157,794 4,772,413
5 Protecting Canada’s Critical Infrastructure from Cyber Threats 0 0 0 2,545,092
Total Voted 5,810,415 5,058,598 5,157,794 7,317,505
Total Statutory 6,234,218 6,505,049 6,505,049 8,074,981
Total Budgetary 12,044,633 11,563,647 11,662,843 15,392,486

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 5] Protecting Canada’s Critical Infrastructure from Cyber Threats: to support a new critical cyber systems framework to protect Canada’s critical infrastructure including in the finance, telecommunications, energy and transport sectors.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 78. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Regulate and Supervise the Communications System 57,103,290 0 0 (46,917,773) 10,185,517
Internal Services 17,035,910 0 0 (14,374,033) 2,661,877
Budget Implementation (for information) 2,545,092 0 0 0 2,545,092
Total 76,684,292 0 0 (61,291,806) 15,392,486

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 79. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 6,234,011 6,505,049 8,074,981

Canadian Security Intelligence Service

Raison d’être

As per the Canadian Security Intelligence Service Act, the mandate of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) is to protect Canada’s national and international security and prosperity interests and the safety of Canadians through intelligence. CSIS achieves this by collecting, analyzing and reporting threat-related information, in accordance with legislation and ministerial direction. CSIS intelligence and advice provided to the Government of Canada and its partners informs decisions regarding policies and programs, national security-related investigations, government and immigration security screening activities, and the defence of Canada. In instances where CSIS has reasonable grounds to believe there is a threat to the security of Canada, CSIS may also take measures to reduce the threat.

The Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness is responsible for this organization.

Organizational Estimates

Table 80. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Security Intelligence Service
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 541,703,799 521,451,792 537,021,604 535,592,804
5 Enhancing the Integrity of Canada’s Borders and Asylum System 0 0 0 2,020,000
10 Helping Travellers Visit Canada 0 0 0 890,000
15 Protecting Canada’s National Security 0 0 0 3,236,746
20 Protecting the Rights and Freedoms of Canadians 0 0 0 9,200,000
25 Renewing Canada’s Middle East Strategy 0 0 0 8,300,000
Total Voted 541,703,799 521,451,792 537,021,604 559,239,550
Total Statutory 45,295,155 48,823,343 49,560,672 51,040,942
Total Budgetary 586,998,954 570,275,135 586,582,276 610,280,492

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 5] Enhancing the Integrity of Canada’s Borders and Asylum System: to support implementation of the Border Enforcement Strategy, and to process 50,000 asylum claims per year, as well as to facilitate removal of failed asylum claimants in a timely manner.

[Vote 10] Helping Travellers Visit Canada: to ensure that resources are in place to process global demand for Canadian visitor visas, work and study permits.

[Vote 15] Protecting Canada’s National Security: to support efforts to assess and respond to economic-based national security threats.

[Vote 20] Protecting the Rights and Freedoms of Canadians: for the Canadian Security Intelligence Service to continue its efforts to modernize its framework for compliance with Canadian law, Ministerial direction, and Federal Court requirements, as well as the Canadian Security Intelligence Service’s internal policies, in a manner that protects national security interests and respects the rights and freedoms of Canadians.

[Vote 25] Renewing Canada’s Middle East Strategy: to support intelligence activities for the renewal of Canada’s Middle East Strategy.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 81. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Security Intelligence Service
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Security and Intelligence 586,633,746 0 0 0 586,633,746
Budget Implementation (for information) 23,646,746 0 0 0 23,646,746
Total 610,280,492 0 0 0 610,280,492

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 82. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Security Intelligence Service
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 44,851,372 49,560,672 51,040,942

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.

Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 83. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Space Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 175,307,040 170,769,731 172,261,865 181,393,741
5 Capital expenditures 107,718,231 112,229,000 141,822,720 78,547,200
10 Grants and contributions 60,947,950 56,411,000 56,411,000 58,696,000
Total Voted 343,973,221 339,409,731 370,495,585 318,636,941
Total Statutory 9,484,766 9,463,366 9,463,366 10,311,635
Total Budgetary 353,457,987 348,873,097 379,958,951 328,948,576

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 84. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Space Agency
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canada in space 143,235,376 76,501,200 58,696,000 0 278,432,576
Internal Services 48,470,000 2,046,000 0 0 50,516,000
Total 191,705,376 78,547,200 58,696,000 0 328,948,576

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 85. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Canadian Space Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Class Grant Program to Support Research, Awareness and Learning in Space Science and Technology 8,674,322 10,766,000 10,003,000
Contributions
Contributions to the Canada/European Space Agency Cooperation Agreement 41,766,413 29,568,000 32,123,000
Class Contribution Program to Support Research, Awareness and Learning in Space Science and Technology 10,507,215 16,077,000 16,570,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 86. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Space Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 9,478,989 9,463,366 10,311,635

Canadian Tourism Commission

Raison d’être

The Canadian Tourism Commission operating as Destination Canada (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.

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. Through partnerships with the private sector, and 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 demand for Canada’s visitor economy.

Additional information can be found in the 2019 Corporate Plan.

The Minister of Tourism, Official Languages and La Francophonie is responsible for this organization.

Organizational Estimates

Table 87. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Tourism Commission
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Payments to the Commission 95,475,770 95,655,544 98,655,544 95,665,913
5 Launching a Federal Strategy on Jobs and Tourism 0 0 0 5,000,000
Total Voted 95,475,770 95,655,544 98,655,544 100,665,913
Total Budgetary 95,475,770 95,655,544 98,655,544 100,665,913

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 5] Launching a Federal Strategy on Jobs and Tourism: to create a Canadian Experiences Fund that would support Canadian businesses and organizations seeking to create, improve or expand on tourism-related infrastructure.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 88. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Tourism Commission
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Canadian Tourism Commission 95,665,913 0 0 0 95,665,913
Budget Implementation (for information) 5,000,000 0 0 0 5,000,000
Total 100,665,913 0 0 0 100,665,913

Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board

Raison d’être

The Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board, commonly referred to as the Transportation Safety Board of Canada (TSB) in its day-to-day activities, is an independent agency created in 1990 by an Act of Parliament. It operates at arm’s length from other government departments and agencies to ensure that there are no real or perceived conflicts of interest. The TSB’s sole objective is to advance air, marine, rail and pipeline transportation safety.

The President of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada (who also serves as Minister of Intergovernmental and Northern Affairs and Internal Trade) is the designated minister for the purposes of tabling the TSB’s administrative reports in Parliament, such as the Departmental Plan and the Departmental Results Report. The TSB is part of the Privy Council portfolio of departments and agencies.

Additional information can be found in the TSB’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 89. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 28,834,111 26,961,605 29,442,808 29,583,448
Total Voted 28,834,111 26,961,605 29,442,808 29,583,448
Total Statutory 3,575,174 3,227,347 3,723,588 3,649,722
Total Budgetary 32,409,285 30,188,952 33,166,396 33,233,170

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 90. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Independent safety investigations and communication of risks in the transportation system 26,586,536 0 0 0 26,586,536
Internal Services 6,646,634 0 0 0 6,646,634
Total 33,233,170 0 0 0 33,233,170

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 91. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 3,444,743 3,723,588 3,649,722

Canadian Transportation Agency

Raison d’être

The Canadian Transportation Agency (CTA) is an independent, quasi-judicial tribunal and regulator that has, with respect to all matters necessary for the exercise of its jurisdiction, all the powers of a superior court.

The Agency oversees the very large and complex Canadian transportation system, which is essential to the economic and social well-being of Canadians.

The Agency’s decision-makers are regular Members appointed by the Governor-in-Council (GIC) and temporary Members appointed by the Minister of Transport from a GIC-approved roster. Members’ key functions include making adjudicative rulings, regulations, and regulatory determinations, as well as designating CTA staff to exercise the role of enforcement officers.

What the Agency does: three mandates

  • The Agency helps ensure that the national transportation system runs efficiently and smoothly in the interests of all Canadians: 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; and
  • The Agency provides consumer protection for air passengers.

How the Agency does it: three tools at its disposal

  • Rule-making: The Agency develops and applies ground rules that establish the rights and responsibilities of transportation service 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; and
  • Information provision: The Agency provides information on the transportation system, the rights and responsibilities of transportation providers and users, and the Agency’s legislation and services.

More information on the Agency’s role, mission and mandate is available on the Agency website.

Organizational Estimates

Table 92. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Canadian Transportation Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 25,987,911 28,214,631 29,886,523 31,499,282
Total Voted 25,987,911 28,214,631 29,886,523 31,499,282
Total Statutory 3,159,906 3,173,489 3,439,008 3,470,333
Total Budgetary 29,147,817 31,388,120 33,325,531 34,969,615

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 93. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Transportation Agency
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Independent regulatory and dispute-resolution services for transportation providers and users 23,176,780 0 0 0 23,176,780
Internal Services 11,792,835 0 0 0 11,792,835
Total 34,969,615 0 0 0 34,969,615

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 94. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Canadian Transportation Agency
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 3,159,906 3,439,008 3,470,333

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.

Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 95. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 8,190,848 9,667,981 9,767,177 9,700,400
5 Enhancing Accountability and Oversight of the Canada Border Services Agency 0 0 0 420,000
Total Voted 8,190,848 9,667,981 9,767,177 10,120,400
Total Statutory 830,983 984,308 984,308 995,743
Total Budgetary 9,021,831 10,652,289 10,751,485 11,116,143

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 5] Enhancing Accountability and Oversight of the Canada Border Services Agency: to expand the mandate of the Civilian Review and Complaints Commissioner to act as an independent review body for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and the Canada Border Services Agency.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 96. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Independent review of the RCMP 7,894,502 0 0 0 7,894,502
Internal Services 2,801,641 0 0 0 2,801,641
Budget Implementation (for information) 420,000 0 0 0 420,000
Total 11,116,143 0 0 0 11,116,143

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 97. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 830,983 984,308 995,743

Communications Security Establishment

Raison d’être

The Communications Security Establishment’s (CSE) core responsibility is to provide and protect information, including:

  • Acquire and use information from the global information infrastructure for the purpose of providing foreign intelligence, in accordance with Government of Canada intelligence priorities;
  • Provide advice, guidance, and services to help ensure the protection of electronic information and of information infrastructures of importance to the Government of Canada; and
  • Provide technical and operational assistance to federal law enforcement and security agencies in the performance of their lawful duties.

The Minister of National Defence is responsible for CSE.

Organizational Estimates

Table 98. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Communications Security Establishment
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 589,836,561 587,881,292 604,660,812 670,138,145
5 Protecting Canada’s Critical Infrastructure from Cyber Threats 0 0 0 9,095,310
10 Protecting Canada’s National Security 0 0 0 2,455,634
15 Protecting Democracy 0 0 0 1,589,032
20 Renewing Canada’s Middle East Strategy 0 0 0 4,700,000
Total Voted 589,836,561 587,881,292 604,660,812 687,978,121
Total Statutory 32,636,921 37,012,661 37,156,180 44,980,219
Total Budgetary 622,473,482 624,893,953 641,816,992 732,958,340

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 5] Protecting Canada’s Critical Infrastructure from Cyber Threats: to support a new critical cyber systems framework to protect Canada’s critical infrastructure including in the finance, telecommunications, energy and transport sectors.

[Vote 10] Protecting Canada’s National Security: to support efforts to assess and respond to economic-based national security threats.

[Vote 15] Protecting Democracy: to provide cyber security advice and guidance to Canadian political parties and election administrators.

[Vote 20] Renewing Canada’s Middle East Strategy: to support intelligence activities for the renewal of Canada’s Middle East Strategy.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 99. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Communications Security Establishment
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Provide and Protect Information 727,794,624 0 0 (12,676,260) 715,118,364
Budget Implementation (for information) 17,839,976 0 0 0 17,839,976
Total 745,634,600 0 0 (12,676,260) 732,958,340

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 100. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Communications Security Establishment
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 32,636,921 37,156,180 44,980,219

Copyright Board

Raison d’être

The Copyright Board (the 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.

Additional information can be found in the Board’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 101. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Copyright Board
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 2,972,383 3,022,473 3,121,669 3,781,533
Total Voted 2,972,383 3,022,473 3,121,669 3,781,533
Total Statutory 258,616 296,837 296,837 396,271
Total Budgetary 3,230,999 3,319,310 3,418,506 4,177,804

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 102. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Copyright Board
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Copyright Tariffs and Licences 3,384,021 0 0 0 3,384,021
Internal Services 793,783 0 0 0 793,783
Total 4,177,804 0 0 0 4,177,804

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 103. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Copyright Board
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 258,616 296,837 396,271

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 penitentiaries and in the community (Corrections and Conditional Release Act, s. 3).

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

Table 104. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Correctional Service of Canada
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures, grants and contributions 2,239,588,609 2,026,625,710 2,038,354,768 2,062,950,977
5 Capital expenditures 185,624,348 189,141,724 186,308,758 187,808,684
10 Support for the Correctional Service of Canada 0 0 0 95,005,372
Total Voted 2,425,212,957 2,215,767,434 2,224,663,526 2,345,765,033
Total Statutory 202,899,023 228,278,169 229,202,444 234,334,808
Total Budgetary 2,628,111,980 2,444,045,603 2,453,865,970 2,580,099,841
Non-budgetary
Voted
Loans to individuals under mandatory supervision and parolees through the Parolees’ Loan Account 500 0 0 0
Total Voted 500 0 0 0
Total non-budgetary 500 0 0 0

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Support for the Correctional Service of Canada: to support the Correctional Service of Canada’s existing operations.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 105. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Correctional Service of Canada
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Care and Custody 1,423,319,534 148,184,850 120,000 0 1,571,624,384
Correctional Interventions 551,760,619 21,770,553 0 (124,338,519) 449,192,653
Community Supervision 162,388,951 0 0 0 162,388,951
Internal Services 284,035,200 17,853,281 0 0 301,888,481
Budget Implementation (for information) 95,005,372 0 0 0 95,005,372
Total 2,516,509,676 187,808,684 120,000 (124,338,519) 2,580,099,841

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 106. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Correctional Service of Canada
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grant to the University of Saskatchewan for Forensic Research Centre 120,000 120,000 120,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 107. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Correctional Service of Canada
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 204,932,233 229,202,444 234,334,808

Courts Administration Service

Raison d’être

The Courts Administration Service (CAS) was established in 2003 with the coming into force of the Courts Administration Service Act. 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.

Additional information can be found in CAS’ Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 108. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Courts Administration Service
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 75,914,975 66,233,161 70,821,497 79,609,479
5 Enhancing the Integrity of Canada’s Borders and Asylum System 0 0 0 2,692,311
10 Supporting the Delivery of Justice through the Courts Administration Service 0 0 0 2,580,000
Total Voted 75,914,975 66,233,161 70,821,497 84,881,790
Total Statutory 6,876,076 6,445,307 6,816,794 7,851,391
Total Budgetary 82,791,051 72,678,468 77,638,291 92,733,181

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 5] Enhancing the Integrity of Canada’s Borders and Asylum System: to support implementation of the Border Enforcement Strategy, and to process 50,000 asylum claims per year, as well as to facilitate removal of failed asylum claimants in a timely manner.

[Vote 10] Supporting the Delivery of Justice through the Courts Administration Service: to increase capacity to translate Federal Court decisions and to relocate the federal courthouse in Montreal.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 109. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Courts Administration Service
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Administration Services for the Federal Courts 61,743,388 0 0 0 61,743,388
Internal Services 25,717,482 0 0 0 25,717,482
Budget Implementation (for information) 5,272,311 0 0 0 5,272,311
Total 92,733,181 0 0 0 92,733,181

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 110. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Courts Administration Service
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 6,864,412 6,816,794 7,851,391

Department for Women and Gender Equality

Raison d’être

The Department for Women and Gender Equality works to advance gender equality by promoting the inclusion of all people in Canada’s social, political and cultural life. The Department advances this mandate by developing policies and programs; investing in research, and delivering programs.

The Minister for Women and Gender Equality is responsible for this organization.

Organizational Estimates

Table 111. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department for Women and Gender Equality
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 0 0 70,201 44,621,369
5 Grants and contributions 0 0 500,000 55,073,977
10 Advancing Gender Equality 0 0 0 10,000,000
Total Voted 0 0 570,201 109,695,346
Total Statutory 0 0 96,722 4,265,255
Total Budgetary 0 0 666,923 113,960,601

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Advancing Gender Equality: to enable further community action to tackle systemic barriers impeding women’s progress, while recognizing and addressing the diverse experiences of gender and inequality across the country.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 112. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department for Women and Gender Equality
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Advancing Gender Equality in Canada 36,320,962 0 55,073,977 0 91,394,939
Internal Services 12,565,662 0 0 0 12,565,662
Budget Implementation (for information) 10,000,000 0 0 0 10,000,000
Total 58,886,624 0 55,073,977 0 113,960,601

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 113. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department for Women and Gender Equality
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Women’s Program – Grants to women’s and other voluntary organizations for the purpose of furthering women’s participation in Canadian society 0 0 33,920,000
Gender-based Violence Funding Program – Grants to Canadian organizations, institutions and other levels of government to improve supports and help create long-term, comprehensive solutions for survivors at the national, regional, and local levels 0 0 8,307,000
Contributions
Women’s Program – Contributions to women’s and other voluntary organizations for the purpose of furthering women’s participation in Canadian society 0 0 10,503,977
Gender-based Violence Funding Program – Contributions to Canadian organizations, institutions and other levels of government to improve supports and help create long-term, comprehensive solutions for survivors at the national, regional, and local levels 0 0 2,343,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 114. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department for Women and Gender Equality
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 0 10,722 4,177,555
Minister for Women and Gender Equality – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 0 86,000 87,700

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.

Additional information can be found in Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 115. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 591,991,077 568,453,709 592,317,245 571,622,434
5 Capital expenditures 56,866,815 54,888,471 59,384,330 40,505,291
10 Grants and contributions 362,448,384 425,525,000 426,625,000 418,975,000
15 A Food Policy for Canada 0 0 0 19,000,000
Total Voted 1,011,306,276 1,048,867,180 1,078,326,575 1,050,102,725
Total Statutory 973,591,501 1,467,136,246 1,467,931,636 1,449,762,621
Total Budgetary 1,984,897,777 2,516,003,426 2,546,258,211 2,499,865,346

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 15] A Food Policy for Canada: for the Food Policy for Canada to set out a coordinated and collaborative approach to addressing food-related issues while ensuring that Canada’s agriculture and agri-food sector continues to succeed.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 116. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Sector Risk 66,218,096 3,092,675 1,438,386,348 (1,000,000) 1,506,697,119
Science and Innovation 377,725,752 31,768,451 199,635,000 (22,000,000) 587,129,203
Domestic and International Markets 80,067,867 627,165 165,188,000 (9,506,970) 236,376,062
Internal Services 165,645,962 5,017,000 0 (20,000,000) 150,662,962
Budget Implementation (for information) 19,000,000 0 0 0 19,000,000
Total 708,657,677 40,505,291 1,803,209,348 (52,506,970) 2,499,865,346

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 117. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grant under the Innovative Solutions Canada program 0 200,000 3,000,000
Grants in support of the International Collaboration program 0 0 883,000
Grant payments for the AgriRisk Initiatives program 100,000 300,000 600,000
Grants in support of the AgriDiversity program under the Canadian Agricultural Partnership 0 0 5,000
Total Statutory 174,376,950 177,568,000 162,330,000
Contributions
Contributions in support of Provincial/Territorial delivered cost-shared programs under the Canadian Agricultural Partnership 0 206,480,000 206,480,000
Contributions to support Investments in the Dairy Sector 30,817,846 88,600,000 77,600,000
Contributions in support of the AgriScience program under the Canadian Agricultural Partnership 0 36,755,000 36,755,000
Contributions in support of the AgriInnovate program under the Canadian Agricultural Partnership 0 21,700,000 21,700,000
Contributions in support of the AgriMarketing program under the Canadian Agricultural Partnership 0 20,340,000 20,340,000
Contributions in support of the AgriAssurance program under the Canadian Agricultural Partnership 0 12,280,000 12,280,000
Contributions for the AgriRisk Initiatives program 14,423,800 10,700,000 10,400,000
Contributions to support the Canadian Agricultural Strategic Priorities program 0 0 8,561,000
Contributions in support of the Agricultural Clean Technology program 0 4,500,000 7,500,000
Contributions in support of the Agricultural Greenhouse Gases program 5,771,446 5,382,000 5,382,000
Contributions in support of the AgriCompetitiveness program under the Canadian Agricultural Partnership 0 3,130,000 3,130,000
Contributions in support of the Living Laboratories Initiative 0 0 2,500,000
Contributions in support of the AgriDiversity program under the Canadian Agricultural Partnership 0 1,000,000 995,000
Contributions under the Career Focus program – Youth Employment Strategy 2,948,147 3,214,000 864,000
Total Statutory 732,972,066 1,223,956,348 1,221,904,348

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 118. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contribution payments for the AgriInsurance program (Farm Income Protection Act) 651,704,357 623,000,000 623,000,000
Contribution payments for the AgriStability program (Farm Income Protection Act) 34,791,605 384,830,000 384,830,000
Grant payments for the AgriInvest program (Farm Income Protection Act) 147,578,690 138,148,000 122,910,000
Contribution payments for the Agricultural Disaster Relief program/AgriRecovery (Farm Income Protection Act) 15,135,072 118,513,335 118,513,335
Payments in connection with the Agricultural Marketing Programs Act (S.C., 1997, c. C-34) 29,030,974 65,900,000 65,900,000
Contributions to employee benefit plans 60,258,458 66,321,288 65,440,853
Grant payments for the AgriStability program (Farm Income Protection Act) 26,827,747 39,320,000 39,320,000
Contribution payments for the AgriInvest program (Farm Income Protection Act) 20,036,000 18,602,000 16,550,000
Loan guarantees under the Canadian Agricultural Loans Act 385,500 13,111,013 13,111,013
Grants to agencies established under the Farm Products Agencies Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. F-4) 0 100,000 100,000
Minister of Agriculture and Agri-Food – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700
Canadian Pari-Mutuel Agency Revolving Fund (Revolving Funds Act) (271,765) 0 (280)

Department of Canadian Heritage

Raison d’être

The Minister of Canadian Heritage and Multiculturalism is responsible for this organization.

The Department of Canadian Heritage and its portfolio organizations play a vital role in the cultural, civic and economic life of Canadians. Our policies and programs promote an environment where Canadians can experience dynamic cultural expressions, celebrate our history and heritage, and build strong communities. The Department invests in the future by supporting the arts, our official and Indigenous languages, and our athletes and the sport system.

Organizational Estimates

Table 119. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Canadian Heritage
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 216,015,962 186,316,122 193,255,402 187,918,312
5 Grants and contributions 1,258,198,236 1,098,834,783 1,132,632,230 1,201,637,400
10 Ensuring a Safe and Healthy Sport System 0 0 0 6,000,000
15 Expanding Support for Artists and Cultural Events 0 0 0 30,500,000
20 Inclusion of Canadians with Visual Impairments and Other Print Disabilities 0 0 0 4,370,000
25 Introducing a New Anti-Racism Strategy 0 0 0 16,995,609
30 National Day for Truth and Reconciliation 0 0 0 5,000,000
35 Protecting Democracy 0 0 0 4,748,014
40 Preserving, Promoting and Revitalizing Indigenous Languages 0 0 0 15,100,000
Total Voted 1,474,214,198 1,285,150,905 1,325,887,632 1,472,269,335
Total Statutory 24,852,435 25,672,014 26,228,396 26,553,059
Total Budgetary 1,499,066,633 1,310,822,919 1,352,116,028 1,498,822,394

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Ensuring a Safe and Healthy Sport System: to enable Canadian sports organizations to promote accessible, ethical, equitable and safe sports.

[Vote 15] Expanding Support for Artists and Cultural Events: to support Canadian artists and creators as well as festivals that celebrate Canada’s diversity and foster inclusion.

[Vote 20] Inclusion of Canadians with Visual Impairments and Other Print Disabilities: to support Canada’s independent publishing industry to increase the production of accessible reading materials.

[Vote 25] Introducing a New Anti-Racism Strategy: to support the development and implementation of a new federal anti-racism strategy.

[Vote 30] National Day for Truth and Reconciliation: to enable communities to recognize and commemorate the legacy of residential schools on the proposed National Day for Truth and Reconciliation, and to celebrate the unique heritage, diverse cultures and outstanding contributions of First Nations, Inuit and Métis Peoples on National Indigenous Peoples Day.

[Vote 35] Protecting Democracy: to launch a Digital Democracy Project, which will aim to strengthen Canadians’ resilience to online disinformation through research, policy development, and building international consensus on guiding principles.

[Vote 40] Preserving, Promoting and Revitalizing Indigenous Languages: to support the implementation of the proposed Indigenous Languages Act. Funding will support the creation of the proposed Office of the Commissioner of Indigenous Languages, and begin the important work of revitalizing the languages that help to affirm Indigenous identity and experiences.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 120. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Canadian Heritage
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Creativity, Arts and Culture 49,474,577 0 430,420,211 (5,000,000) 474,894,788
Official Languages 20,606,108 0 414,792,183 0 435,398,291
Sport 12,518,794 0 218,597,829 0 231,116,623
Heritage and Celebration 47,291,170 0 55,957,401 (2,970,000) 100,278,571
Diversity and Inclusion 17,552,638 0 82,688,776 0 100,241,414
Budget Implementation (for information) 82,713,623 0 0 0 82,713,623
Internal Services 76,166,519 0 0 (1,987,435) 74,179,084
Total 306,323,429 0 1,202,456,400 (9,957,435) 1,498,822,394

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 121. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Canadian Heritage
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants to the Canada Periodical Fund 67,572,677 72,775,054 72,775,054
Grants in support of the Development of Official-Language Communities Program 12,388,453 33,322,973 59,312,973
Grants to the Athlete Assistance Program 32,998,500 33,000,000 33,000,000
Grants to the Canada Cultural Investment Fund 18,904,193 20,000,000 20,000,000
Grants to the Canada Arts Presentation Fund 15,939,912 16,500,000 19,750,000
Grants in support of the Enhancement of Official Languages Program 1,170,330 5,599,842 17,014,842
Grants in support of the Building Communities through Arts and Heritage Program 9,113,149 14,355,000 14,355,000
Grants for the Community Support, Multiculturalism, and Anti-Racism Initiatives Program 2,875,638 4,500,000 9,656,352
Grants to the Canada Book Fund 1,689,206 8,300,000 8,300,000
Grant to TV5 Monde 7,993,100 8,000,000 8,000,000
Grants in support of the Celebration and Commemoration Program 16,013,215 8,000,000 8,000,000
Grants to the Canada Cultural Spaces Fund 5,035,512 7,000,000 7,000,000
Grants under the Museums Assistance Program 2,797,103 4,663,680 4,663,680
Grants to the Canada Music Fund 0 2,000,000 2,000,000
Grants in support of the Canada History Fund 0 1,150,060 1,150,060
Grants to the Lieutenant-Governors of the provinces of Canada toward defraying the costs incurred in the exercise of their duties:
Quebec
147,372 147,372 147,372
Ontario
105,627 105,627 105,627
British Columbia
97,814 97,814 97,814
Newfoundland and Labrador
77,590 77,590 77,590
Alberta
75,940 75,940 75,940
Manitoba
73,762 73,762 73,762
Saskatchewan
73,758 73,758 73,758
Nova Scotia
64,199 64,199 64,199
New Brunswick
62,947 62,947 62,947
Prince Edward Island
57,071 57,071 57,071
Grants in support of Innovative Youth Exchange Projects 40,000 100,000 100,000
Grants to support the Youth Take Charge Program 20,000 100,000 100,000
Total Statutory 1,082,863 819,000 819,000
Contributions
Contributions in support of the Development of Official-Language Communities Program 218,169,576 207,141,079 224,841,079
Contributions for the Sport Support Program 154,016,129 150,405,064 162,211,064
Contributions to support the Canada Media Fund 134,146,077 134,146,077 134,146,077
Contributions in support of the Enhancement of Official Languages Program 116,469,438 106,523,289 113,623,289
Contributions to the Canada Cultural Spaces Fund 99,042,512 47,168,717 48,268,717
Contributions to support the Aboriginal Peoples’ Program 33,229,626 38,847,542 38,847,542
Contributions to the Canada Book Fund 36,324,934 28,366,301 28,866,301
Contributions to the Canada Music Fund 27,289,309 22,299,231 24,799,231
Contributions for the Hosting Program 19,753,493 19,865,000 23,386,765
Contributions to the Canada Arts Training Fund 22,653,000 22,779,440 22,779,440
Contributions in support of the Exchanges Canada Initiative 18,368,651 18,086,359 18,086,359
Contributions under the Museums Assistance Program 17,461,100 16,613,384 14,051,884
Contributions to the Canada Arts Presentation Fund 18,420,890 15,477,742 12,727,742
Contributions for the Community Support, Multiculturalism, and Anti-Racism Initiatives Program 5,070,801 4,021,316 8,021,316
Contributions to support the Creative Export Fund 0 0 7,000,000
Contributions in support of the Canada History Fund 4,381,956 2,787,330 6,287,330
Contribution to the Harbourfront Centre 5,000,000 5,000,000 5,000,000
Contributions in support of the Court Challenges Program 228,628 4,979,734 4,979,734
Contributions to the Canada Periodical Fund 7,216,609 1,999,544 4,074,544
Contributions in support of the Building Communities through Arts and Heritage Program 7,930,436 3,300,000 3,300,000
Contributions to TV5 2,960,900 2,960,900 2,960,900
Contributions to support the Youth Take Charge Program 2,050,005 1,353,023 2,853,023
Contributions in support of the Celebration and Commemoration Program 106,251,876 2,494,367 2,494,367
Contributions to the Canada Cultural Investment Fund 3,065,512 1,972,205 1,972,205
Contributions to the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance 44,502 44,450 44,450

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 122. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Canadian Heritage
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 22,231,510 24,125,396 24,362,659
Salaries of the Lieutenant-Governors (Salaries Act) 1,431,113 1,196,000 1,196,000
Payments under the Lieutenant Governors Superannuation Act
(R.S.C., 1985, c. L-8)
890,716 637,000 637,000
Supplementary Retirement Benefits – Former Lieutenant-Governors (Supplementary Retirement Benefits Act) 192,147 182,000 182,000
Minister of Canadian Heritage – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700
Minister of Sport and Persons with Disabilities - Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 0 2,000 87,700

Department of Citizenship and Immigration

Raison d’être

Canada is a country that has been greatly impacted by immigration, welcoming 15 million people since Confederation and home to over 200 ethnic communities. Immigration has been crucial in shaping Canada into the diverse and prosperous nation it is today and, looking forward, stands to be equally fundamental to Canada’s future social cohesion and economic prosperity. To this end, Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada facilitates the entry of temporary residents, manages the selection, settlement and integration of newcomers, grants citizenship and issues passports to eligible citizens.

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/index.asp.

Organizational Estimates

Table 123. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Citizenship and Immigration
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 751,928,332 822,861,988 843,088,843 797,460,552
5 Capital expenditures 22,056,966 21,816,321 30,483,158 22,242,541
10 Grants and contributions 1,304,457,410 1,356,435,547 1,578,631,547 1,775,345,121
15 Enhancing the Integrity of Canada’s Borders and Asylum System 0 0 0 160,430,000
20 Improving Immigration Client Service 0 0 0 18,000,000
25 Helping Travellers Visit Canada 0 0 0 24,384,000
30 Protecting People from Unscrupulous Immigration Consultants 0 0 0 11,250,000
35 Providing Health Care to Refugees and Asylum Seekers 0 0 0 125,120,000
Debt write-off – immigration loans 389,166 0 267,245 0
Total Voted 2,078,831,874 2,201,113,856 2,452,470,793 2,934,232,214
Total Statutory (161,582,962) 154,549,420 155,091,467 253,414,664
Total Budgetary 1,917,248,912 2,355,663,276 2,607,562,260 3,187,646,878
Non-budgetary
Total Statutory 13,177,616 0 0 0
Total non-budgetary 13,177,616 0 0 0

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 15] Enhancing the Integrity of Canada’s Borders and Asylum System: to support implementation of the Border Enforcement Strategy, and to process 50,000 asylum claims per year, as well as to facilitate removal of failed asylum claimants in a timely manner.

[Vote 20] Improving Immigration Client Service: to increase the number of immigration call centre agents so that enquiries from visitors, new Canadians, and others can be responded to more quickly.

[Vote 25] Helping Travellers Visit Canada: to ensure that resources are in place to process global demand for Canadian visitor visas, work and study permits.

[Vote 30] Protecting People from Unscrupulous Immigration Consultants: to improve oversight of immigration consultants and strengthen compliance and enforcement measures.

[Vote 35] Providing Health Care to Refugees and Asylum Seekers: to provide increased funding to the Interim Federal Health Program to promote better public health outcomes for both Canadians and those seeking asylum in Canada.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 124. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Citizenship and Immigration
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Immigrant and Refugee Selection and Integration 363,225,771 3,302,694 1,775,345,121 0 2,141,873,586
Citizenship and Passports 513,637,036 0 0 (270,933,288) 242,703,748
Visitors, International Students and Temporary Workers 242,031,461 3,330,435 0 (9,937,812) 235,424,084
Budget Implementation (for information) 339,184,000 0 0 0 339,184,000
Internal Services 212,852,048 15,609,412 0 0 228,461,460
Total 1,670,930,316 22,242,541 1,775,345,121 (280,871,100) 3,187,646,878

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 125. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Citizenship and Immigration
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grant for the Canada-Quebec Accord on Immigration 490,253,000 490,253,000 559,449,000
Grant for the Interim Housing Assistance Program 0 0 324,000,000
Grant for Migration Policy Development 1,367,097 350,000 1,000,000
Grant for Settlement Program 0 0 1,000,000
Contributions
Settlement Program 714,482,559 776,709,188 778,001,002
Resettlement Assistance 95,175,436 87,669,359 106,695,119
Global Assistance to Irregular Migrants 1,001,228 0 3,000,000
International Organization for Migration 2,178,090 1,454,000 2,200,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 126. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Citizenship and Immigration
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Passport Canada Revolving Fund (Revolving Funds Act
(R.S.C., 1985, c. R-8))
(236,352,341) 85,606,743 178,824,148
Contributions to employee benefit plans 66,470,104 69,398,724 74,502,816
Minister of Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700

Department of Employment and Social Development

Raison d’être

The mission of Employment and Social Development Canada (ESDC), including the Labour Program and Service Canada, is to build a stronger and more inclusive Canada, to support Canadians in helping them live productive and rewarding lives and improving 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

Table 127. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Employment and Social Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 767,753,791 676,783,319 702,905,352 702,802,917
5 Grants and contributions 2,395,965,056 2,439,760,218 2,500,178,940 2,728,809,482
10 Boosting the Capacity of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Services 0 0 0 1,098,000
15 Empowering Seniors in their Communities 0 0 0 20,000,000
20 Enhancing Supports for Apprenticeship 0 0 0 3,000,000
25 Ensuring Income Security Benefits are Fair and Efficient 0 0 0 31,800,000
30 Establishing a Permanent Global Talent Stream 0 0 0 6,360,000
35 Expanding the Canada Service Corps 0 0 0 34,710,557
40 Expanding the Student Work Placement Program 0 0 0 75,529,000
45 Improving Gender and Diversity Outcomes in Skills Programs 0 0 0 1,000,000
50 Inclusion of Canadians with Visual Impairments and Other Print Disabilities 0 0 0 1,500,000
55 Investing in Service Canada 0 0 0 91,100,000
60 Resolving Income Security Program Disputes More Quickly and Easily 0 0 0 400,000
65 Supporting Black Canadian Communities 0 0 0 5,000,000
70 Modernizing the Youth Employment Strategy 0 0 0 29,500,000
75 Supporting Employment for Persons with Intellectual Disabilities including Autism Spectrum Disorders 0 0 0 4,000,000
80 Supporting Indigenous Post-Secondary Education 0 0 0 3,000,000
85 Participation of Social Purpose Organizations in the Social Finance Market 0 0 0 25,000,000
Debt write-off – Canada Student Loans 200,039,294 0 163,501,480 0
Total Voted 3,363,758,141 3,116,543,537 3,366,585,772 3,764,609,956
Total Statutory 54,607,489,481 57,808,926,247 58,349,311,465 61,004,972,545
Total Budgetary 57,971,247,622 60,925,469,784 61,715,897,237 64,769,582,501
Non-budgetary
Total Statutory 1,186,807,468 734,973,706 1,093,433,839 1,073,709,062
Total non-budgetary 1,186,807,468 734,973,706 1,093,433,839 1,073,709,062

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Boosting the Capacity of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Services: to support the hiring of additional mediators to strengthen the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service’s overall advisory capacity.

[Vote 15] Empowering Seniors in their Communities: for the New Horizons for Seniors program to improve seniors’ quality of life, and to better promote their participation and inclusion in communities.

[Vote 20] Enhancing Supports for Apprenticeship: to support the development and launch of a promotional campaign for Apprenticeship.

[Vote 25] Ensuring Income Security Benefits are Fair and Efficient: to support enhanced oversight and assessment of benefit entitlements and detect fraud and abuse.

[Vote 30] Establishing a Permanent Global Talent Stream: to make the Global Talent Stream pilot project a permanent program.

[Vote 35] Expanding the Canada Service Corps: to expand the Canada Service Corps into Canada’s signature national youth service program.

[Vote 40] Expanding the Student Work Placement Program: to support up to 40,000 student work placements by 2023-24 by expanding the Student Work Placement Program and other work-integrated learning programs.

[Vote 45] Improving Gender and Diversity Outcomes in Skills Programs: to develop a strategy and improve capacity to better measure, monitor and address gender disparity and promote access of under-represented groups across skills programming.

[Vote 50] Inclusion of Canadians with Visual Impairments and Other Print Disabilities: to support employment of persons with visual impairments and improve accessibility of electronic payment terminals.

[Vote 55] Investing in Service Canada: to continue to improve and modernize the Old Age Security, Canada Pension Plan and Employment Insurance benefit delivery platforms. Additionally, funding to migrate Service Canada’s call centres to a more modern solution.

[Vote 60] Resolving Income Security Program Disputes More Quickly and Easily: to make the recourse process for the Employment Insurance, the Canada Pension Plan and the Old Age Security programs easier to navigate and more responsive to the needs of Canadians.

[Vote 65] Supporting Black Canadian Communities: for projects and capital assistance to celebrate, share knowledge and build capacity in Black Canadian communities in recognition of the United Nations International Decade for People of African Descent.

[Vote 70] Modernizing the Youth Employment Strategy: to launch a modernized Youth Employment Strategy.

[Vote 75] Supporting Employment for Persons with Intellectual Disabilities including Autism Spectrum Disorders: for the Ready, Willing and Able to increase the labour force participation of people with intellectual disabilities or autism spectrum disorders by raising awareness amongst employers of the benefits of hiring persons with disabilities and providing advice to this effect.

[Vote 80] Supporting Indigenous Post-Secondary Education: for additional bursaries and scholarships through Indspire for First Nations, Inuit and Métis students.

[Vote 85] Participation of Social Purpose Organizations in the Social Finance Market: for the Innovation and Investment Readiness Stream, which is complementary to the Social Finance Fund.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 128. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Employment and Social Development
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Pensions and Benefits 381,364,995 0 56,971,643,467 (183,696,846) 57,169,311,616
Learning, Skills Development and Employment 1,143,077,870 0 5,486,739,100 (805,565,446) 5,824,251,524
Social Development 70,326,591 0 689,109,112 0 759,435,703
Information Delivery and Services for Other Departments 225,074,106 0 0 0 225,074,106
Working Conditions and Workplace Relations 244,451,369 0 54,458,000 (125,900,000) 173,009,369
Budget Implementation (for information) 332,997,557 0 0 0 332,997,557
Internal Services 841,778,820 0 0 (556,276,194) 285,502,626
Total 3,239,071,308 0 63,201,949,679 (1,671,438,486) 64,769,582,501
Table 129. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Non-Budgetary - Department of Employment and Social Development
Total
Learning, Skills Development and Employment 1,073,709,062
Total 1,073,709,062

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 130. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Employment and Social Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Apprenticeship Grants 88,878,000 114,552,200 112,804,322
New Horizons for Seniors Program 34,991,429 41,340,000 41,340,000
Enabling Accessibility Fund Small Projects Grant 15,649,991 20,650,000 20,650,000
Grants to non-profit organizations for activities eligible for support through the Social Development Partnerships Program 6,659,845 14,275,000 16,709,206
Grants to not-for-profit, for-profit, and aboriginal organizations, municipal, provincial and territorial governments for adult learning, literacy and essential skills 1,675,240 14,800,000 14,800,000
Pathways to Education Canada Grant 9,500,000 9,500,000 9,500,000
Canadian Benefit for Parents of Young Victims of Crime 0 0 9,500,000
Sustainable Development Goals Funding Program 0 0 4,600,000
Grant for the Union Training and Innovation Program 767,836 2,300,000 2,300,000
Labour Funding Program 1,201,164 1,703,000 1,703,000
Reaching Home: Canada’s Homelessness Strategy 0 0 1,400,000
Support for Labour Market Information in Canada 0 0 1,100,000
Labour Management Collaboration Program 0 0 1,000,000
Federal Income Support for Parents of Murdered or Missing Children 102,200 10,000,000 500,000
Named grants for the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development 386,974 100,000 100,000
Total Statutory 53,516,595,910 56,658,679,072 59,615,498,467
Contributions
Payments to provinces, territories, municipalities, other public bodies, 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 786,927,415 726,640,500 864,228,888
Contributions 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 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 159,082,505 162,346,220 179,831,722
Contributions to provincial/territorial governments, band councils, 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 30,513,655 67,610,918 110,749,381
Contributions to not-for-profit, for-profit, and indigenous organizations, research organizations and institutes, municipal, provincial and territorial governments to help young Canadians gain valuable life and work experience while providing service to communities 4,626,033 29,955,780 29,955,779
Contributions to organizations to support the development of human resources, economic growth, job creation and retention in official language minority communities 12,000,000 12,000,000 14,050,000
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 16,470,780 10,129,905 13,130,489
Contributions to not-for-profit, for-profit, and aboriginal organizations, municipal, provincial and territorial governments for adult learning, literacy and essential skills 13,828,596 3,209,000 3,209,000
Labour Management Collaboration Program 0 0 2,500,000
Payments to non-profit organizations to develop national or provincial/territorial/regional educational and awareness activities to help reduce the incidence of elder abuse and fraud 7,921,538 1,800,000 1,800,000
Total Statutory 684,159,873 743,739,731 857,641,730
Other Transfer Payments
Workforce Development Agreements 779,132,653 797,000,000 872,000,000
Payments to provinces and territories for the purpose of Early Learning and Child Care 399,669,691 399,347,695 399,347,695

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 131. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Employment and Social Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Old Age Security Payments (R.S.C., 1985, c. O-9) 38,409,875,247 40,854,760,327 42,754,293,790
Guaranteed Income Supplement Payments (R.S.C., 1985, c. O-9) 11,658,538,968 12,262,059,046 12,894,967,152
Canada Student Grants to qualifying full and part-time students pursuant to the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act 1,322,960,043 1,600,000,000 1,454,300,000
Canada Education Savings grant payments to Registered Education Savings Plan (RESP) trustees on behalf of RESP beneficiaries to encourage Canadians to save for post-secondary education for their children (Department of Human Resources Development Act) 899,290,584 925,000,000 955,000,000
Payments related to the direct financing arrangement under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act 797,826,410 954,239,410 931,033,990
Allowance Payments (R.S.C., 1985, c. O-9) 544,791,268 550,221,046 555,082,525
Canada Disability Savings Grant payments to Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP) issuers on behalf of RDSP beneficiaries to encourage long-term financial security of eligible individuals with disabilities (Canada Disability Savings Act) 338,169,730 391,300,000 430,700,000
Canada Disability Savings Bond payments to Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP) issuers on behalf of RDSP beneficiaries to encourage long-term financial security of eligible individuals with disabilities 149,550,677 282,400,000 336,600,000
Contributions to employee benefit plans 249,363,078 243,423,449 214,730,021
Spending of Revenues pursuant to subsection 5.2(2) of the Department of Employment and Social Development Act 0 0 194,536,851
Canada Learning Bond payments to Registered Education Savings Plan (RESP) trustees on behalf of RESP beneficiaries to support access to post-secondary education for children from low-income families (Canada Education Savings Act) 164,812,403 176,000,000 185,000,000
Wage Earner Protection Program payments to eligible applicants owed wages and vacation pay, severance pay and termination pay from employers who are either bankrupt or in receivership as well as payments to trustees and receivers who will provide the necessary information to determine eligibility (Wage Earner Protection Program Act) 16,088,897 49,250,000 49,250,000
Payments of compensation respecting government employees
(R.S.C., 1985, c. G-5) and merchant seamen
(R.S.C., 1985, c. M-6)
33,449,719 44,000,000 44,000,000
The provision of funds for interest and other payments to lending institutions and liabilities under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act 7,510,934 4,448,876 4,027,693
Payments related to the direct financing arrangement under the Apprentice Loans Act 2,933,298 2,660,598 3,144,591
Universal Child Care Benefit (Universal Child Care Benefit Act) 12,517,048 12,000,000 300,000
Civil Service Insurance actuarial liability adjustments (Civil Service Insurance Act) 0 145,000 145,000
Minister of Families, Children and Social Development – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700
Minister of Seniors – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 0 86,000 87,700
Minister of Employment, Workforce Development and Labour – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,631 86,000 87,700
The provision of funds for liabilities including liabilities in the form of guaranteed loans under the Canada Student Loans Act (3,029,064) (2,889,287) (2,402,168)
Table 132. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Non-budgetary - Department of Employment and Social Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Loans disbursed under the Canada Student Financial Assistance Act 1,137,219,441 1,048,719,861 1,031,821,575
Loans disbursed under the Apprentice Loans Act 49,501,027 44,713,978 41,887,487

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.

Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 133. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Finance
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Program expenditures 130,934,636 95,205,613 101,635,773 99,360,558
5 Authority for amount by way of direct payments to the International Development Association pursuant to Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act 0 1 1 1
10 Introducing a Financial Consumer Agency of Canada Governance Council 0 0 0 444,400
15 Protecting Canadians’ Pensions 0 0 0 150,000
20 Strengthening Canada’s Anti-Money Laundering and Anti-Terrorist Financing Regime 0 0 0 819,555
Canadian Securities Regulation Regime Transition Office (Canadian Securities Regulation Regime Transition Office Act) 0 0 1 0
Total Voted 130,934,636 95,205,614 101,635,775 100,774,514
Total Statutory 90,195,783,495 93,876,345,302 94,365,809,697 98,865,513,916
Total Budgetary 90,326,718,131 93,971,550,916 94,467,445,472 98,966,288,430
Non-budgetary
Voted
- Authority to set the maximum amount payable to the World Bank Group in support of the Multilateral Development Banks Infrastructure Loan Refinancing Facility initiative (Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act, Section 8) 0 0 1 0
- Authority to set the maximum amount payable for the purchase of shares of the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development (Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act, Section 8) 0 0 1 0
- Authority to increase the maximum amount callable by the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development for the purchase of additional shares (Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act, Section 8) 0 0 1 0
Total Voted 0 0 3 0
Total Statutory 43,008,432,158 52,300,000 400,796,919 51,400,000
Total non-budgetary 43,008,432,158 52,300,000 400,796,922 51,400,000

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Introducing a Financial Consumer Agency of Canada Governance Council: to support the work of the Financial Consumer Agency of Canada Governance Council.

[Vote 15] Protecting Canadians’ Pensions: for the National Pension Hub to support pension research and the Global Risk Institute to continue its work developing new approaches to financial risk management.

[Vote 20] Strengthening Canada’s Anti-Money Laundering and Anti-Terrorist Financing Regime: to support policy work in respect of anti-money laundering and anti-terrorist financing.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 134. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Finance
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Economic and Fiscal Policy 24,851,073,388 0 74,074,206,603 0 98,925,279,991
Internal Services 39,744,484 0 0 (150,000) 39,594,484
Budget Implementation (for information) 1,413,955 0 0 0 1,413,955
Total 24,892,231,827 0 74,074,206,603 (150,000) 98,966,288,430
Table 135. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Non-Budgetary - Department of Finance
Total
Economic and Fiscal Policy 51,400,000
Total 51,400,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 136. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Finance
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Canada Health Transfer (Part V.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) 37,123,933,953 38,583,703,000 40,372,636,000
Fiscal Equalization (Part I – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) 18,253,657,000 18,958,259,000 19,837,259,000
Interest on Unmatured Debt (Financial Administration Act) 14,228,824,027 16,453,000,000 18,684,000,000
Canada Social Transfer (Part V.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) 13,748,395,000 14,160,847,000 14,585,672,000
Other Interest Costs 6,609,473,704 6,352,000,000 6,007,000,000
Territorial Financing (Part I.1 – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) 3,681,830,727 3,785,321,565 3,948,402,899
Payments to International Development Association (Bretton Woods and Related Agreements Act) 441,610,000 441,610,000 441,620,000
Purchase of Domestic Coinage (Royal Canadian Mint Act) 94,082,968 92,000,000 88,000,000
Debt payments on behalf of poor countries to International Organizations pursuant to section 18(1) of the Economic Recovery Act 51,200,000 51,200,000 48,080,000
Statutory Subsidies (Constitution Acts, 1867-1982, and Other Statutory Authorities) 42,355,897 42,355,897 42,483,704
Contributions to employee benefit plans 10,846,345 11,884,702 12,254,613
Additional Fiscal Equalization Offset Payment to Nova Scotia (Nova Scotia and Newfoundland and Labrador Additional Fiscal Equalization Offset Payments Act) 19,957,000 18,092,000 8,227,000
Minister of Finance – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700
Additional Fiscal Equalization to Nova Scotia (Part I – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) 16,407,000 (89,824,000) (72,587,000)
Youth Allowances Recovery (Federal-Provincial Fiscal Revision Act, 1964) (856,507,839) (918,992,000) (932,853,000)
Alternative Payments for Standing Programs (Part VI – Federal-Provincial Fiscal Arrangements Act) (3,882,984,000) (4,163,418,000) (4,204,769,000)
Table 137. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Non-budgetary - Department of Finance
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank - Canada’s purchase of initial shares pursuant to the Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank Agreement Act 0 52,300,000 51,400,000

Department of Fisheries and Oceans

Raison d’être

Fisheries and Oceans Canada (DFO) supports environmentally, economically and socially sustainable fisheries and contributes to a prosperous economy by supporting exports and advancing safe maritime trade. The Department supports the innovation needed for a knowledge-based economy through research in 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) is responsible for services and programs that contribute to the safety, security, and accessibility of Canada’s waterways. The CCG also provides 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.

Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 138. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Fisheries and Oceans
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 1,575,248,652 1,518,591,959 1,564,260,090 1,727,118,371
5 Capital expenditures 783,924,389 586,710,928 1,469,949,224 801,787,391
10 Grants and contributions 128,862,428 204,444,700 268,390,874 293,046,191
15 Canada’s Marine Safety Response 0 0 0 11,336,025
20 Fisheries and Oceans Canada - Advancing Reconciliation 0 0 0 5,069,400
Total Voted 2,488,035,469 2,309,747,587 3,302,600,188 2,838,357,378
Total Statutory 132,428,899 135,876,913 139,324,607 155,639,436
Total Budgetary 2,620,464,368 2,445,624,500 3,441,924,795 2,993,996,814

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 15] Canada’s Marine Safety Response: to improve marine environmental response planning.

[Vote 20] Fisheries and Oceans Canada - Advancing Reconciliation: to support the Department of Fisheries and Oceans’ capacity to work with Indigenous groups and advance reconciliation.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 139. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Fisheries and Oceans
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Marine Operations and Response 589,533,668 488,551,747 10,146,240 (16,626,658) 1,071,604,997
Fisheries 524,058,757 133,617,267 225,132,967 0 882,808,991
Marine Navigation 282,496,330 93,904,549 78,000 (23,384,342) 353,094,537
Aquatic Ecosystems 200,156,673 2,526,865 57,188,984 0 259,872,522
Internal Services 326,523,379 83,186,963 500,000 0 410,210,342
Budget Implementation (for information) 16,405,425 0 0 0 16,405,425
Total 1,939,174,232 801,787,391 293,046,191 (40,011,000) 2,993,996,814

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 140. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Fisheries and Oceans
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grant Program for the disposal of small craft harbours 1,555,000 500,000 10,220,000
Grants for Indigenous Participation in Consultations related to Fish and Fish Habitat 0 0 2,500,000
Grants under the Innovative Solutions Canada program 0 300,000 2,300,000
Grants for the Disposal of Surplus Lighthouses 221,000 500,000 500,000
Grants to support organizations associated with research, development, management, and promotion of fisheries and oceans-related issues 163,296 245,500 245,500
Grant to Support Indigenous Groups in Negotiations of Conservation Measures 0 100,000 100,000
Contributions
Contributions to support increased Aboriginal participation in commercial fisheries, cooperative fisheries management arrangements and consultations respecting Aboriginal fisheries agreements 52,049,909 58,194,701 78,799,594
Contribution Program to support Atlantic Canada’s fish and seafood sector 202,494 52,333,333 61,566,298
Ocean and Freshwater Science Contribution Program 15,432,471 26,630,000 26,201,920
Contributions under the Aboriginal Aquatic Resource and Oceans Management Program 19,883,727 18,249,444 18,713,799
Coastal Restoration Fund 9,679,316 15,000,000 18,574,104
Contribution program to support British Columbia Salmon Restoration and Innovation Fund 0 0 17,100,000
Contribution Program to Support the Nature Legacy for Canada through the Canada Nature Fund for Aquatic Species and Aquatic Habitat 0 0 14,634,898
Contributions for Indigenous Participation in the Management of Fish and Fish Habitat 0 0 9,048,578
Contribution agreements to permit the Canadian Coast Guard Auxiliary (CCGA) Associations to carry out authorized activities related to maritime Search and Rescue (SAR) operations, SAR prevention and other safety related activities 6,534,400 7,377,400 7,766,500
Contributions to support the Adoption of Clean Technology within the Fisheries and Aquaculture Industry through the Fisheries and Aquaculture Clean Technology Adoption Program 878,043 4,135,667 5,959,389
Contribution Program to support the Quebec Fisheries Fund 0 0 4,000,000
Contribution to Support Establishment and Management of Conservation Measures 3,440,165 615,000 3,915,000
Contributions to support the Community Involvement Program 0 3,766,000 3,766,000
Indigenous Community-Boat Volunteer Program 1,035,000 2,050,000 1,750,000
Contributions to support the Academic Research Contribution Program for the support of academic research and development related to science priorities 1,651,605 1,294,728 1,294,728
Contribution to the Pacific Salmon Foundation 1,504,470 962,000 962,000
Contributions to support the Small Craft Harbours Class Contribution Program 1,805,819 600,000 750,000
Training and Exercising Participation and Funding Contribution Program 50,000 629,740 629,740
Oceans Management Contribution Program to Support Development and Implementation of Oceans Conservation and Management Activities 0 1,755,000 505,000
Contributions to support organizations associated with research, development, management, and promotion of fisheries and oceans-related issues 790,207 487,487 487,487
Contributions to Support the Aquatic Invasive Species Program 541,918 450,000 479,756
Contribution to the Salmon Sub-Committee of the Yukon Fish and Wildlife Management Board for implementing responsibilities pursuant to comprehensive land claim settlements 261,500 268,700 275,900

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 141. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Fisheries and Oceans
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 128,337,289 139,238,607 155,551,736
Minister of Fisheries, Oceans and the Canadian Coast Guard – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700

Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development

Raison d’être

Global Affairs Canada, under the leadership of the Minister of Foreign Affairs, the Minister of International Trade Diversification, the Minister of International Development, and the Minister of Tourism, Official Languages and La Francophonie, is responsible for advancing Canada’s international relations, including the development and implementation of foreign policy, international trade and commerce, international assistance (encompassing humanitarian, development, and peace and security assistance), La Francophonie, consular services for Canadians, and the Government of Canada’s global network of missions abroad.

Additional information can be found in Global Affairs Canada’s Departmental Plan.

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

Table 142. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 1,660,201,820 1,706,736,559 1,732,234,770 1,743,383,063
5 Capital expenditures 139,961,958 135,243,378 136,380,391 103,090,143
10 Grants and contributions 4,306,311,566 4,219,944,467 4,712,865,095 4,191,984,964
15 Payments, in respect of pension, insurance and social security programs or other arrangements for employees locally engaged outside of Canada, or in respect of the administration of such programs or arrangements 65,625,437 50,779,000 69,540,997 68,874,000
20 Pursuant to subsection 12(2) of the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act, payments to international financial institutions – Direct payments 0 1 2 1
30 Administration of new free trade agreement measures and steel safeguards 0 0 0 11,446,936
35 Protecting Canada’s National Security 0 0 0 1,252,387
40 Protecting Democracy 0 0 0 716,099
45 Renewing Canada’s Middle East Strategy 0 0 0 250,000,000
50 Enhancing Canada’s Global Arctic Leadership 0 0 0 6,133,109
Total Voted 6,172,100,781 6,112,703,405 6,651,021,255 6,376,880,702
Total Statutory 402,186,233 378,128,995 397,495,441 342,811,521
Total Budgetary 6,574,287,014 6,490,832,400 7,048,516,696 6,719,692,223
Non-budgetary
Voted
L25 Pursuant to subsection 12(2) of the International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act, payments to international financial institutions – Capital subscriptions 0 1 2 1
- Working capital advance – Loans and advances 961,594 0 0 0
- Working capital advance – Advances to posts abroad 1,772,123 0 0 0
Total Voted 2,733,717 1 2 1
Total Statutory 38,108,110 14,617,035 15,617,035 17,000,000
Total non-budgetary 40,841,827 14,617,036 15,617,037 17,000,001

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 30] Administration of new free trade agreement measures and steel safeguards: to administer new tariff-rate quotas under the Comprehensive and Progressive Agreement for Trans-Pacific Partnership, Canada-United-States-Mexico Agreement and potential import safeguards on certain steel products.

[Vote 35] Protecting Canada’s National Security: to support efforts to assess and respond to economic-based national security threats.

[Vote 40] Protecting Democracy: to launch a Digital Democracy Project, which will aim to strengthen Canadians’ resilience to online disinformation through research, policy development, and building international consensus on guiding principles.

[Vote 45] Renewing Canada’s Middle East Strategy: to support development, humanitarian, stabilization and security and diplomatic activities for the renewal of Canada’s Middle East Strategy.

[Vote 50] Enhancing Canada’s Global Arctic Leadership: to support various measures for Canada’s global Arctic leadership, including enhancing Indigenous and Northern peoples’ participation in international Arctic initiatives.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 143. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Development, Peace and Security Programming 155,494,748 0 3,765,429,512 0 3,920,924,260
Support for Canada’s Presence Abroad 967,735,683 100,539,894 0 (36,425,000) 1,031,850,577
International Advocacy and Diplomacy 270,370,471 437,489 606,820,647 (4,000,000) 873,628,607
Trade and Investment 277,674,251 289,800 52,226,553 (3,050,000) 327,140,604
Help for Canadians Abroad 53,538,308 0 0 (2,540,000) 50,998,308
Budget Implementation (for information) 269,548,531 0 0 0 269,548,531
Internal Services 244,598,376 1,822,960 500,000 (1,320,000) 245,601,336
Total 2,238,960,368 103,090,143 4,424,976,712 (47,335,000) 6,719,692,223
Table 144. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Non-Budgetary - Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development
Total
Development, Peace and Security Programming 17,000,001
Total 17,000,001

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 145. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants from the International Development Assistance for Multilateral Programming 2,065,734,193 2,309,405,758 2,266,746,107
Grants in support of the Peace and Stabilization Operations Program 142,733,211 133,000,000 157,913,462
Grants from the International Development Assistance for Partnerships with Canadians Programming 15,470,316 38,900,001 38,900,001
Grants under the Weapons Threat Reduction Program 0 0 25,550,000
Grants in lieu of taxes on diplomatic, consular and international organizations’ property in Canada in accordance with terms and conditions approved by the Governor in Council 13,523,934 15,854,000 15,854,000
Grants in Support of the CanExport Program 0 0 14,722,941
Grants for the Anti-Crime Capacity Building Program 4,929,666 7,250,000 11,250,000
Grants from the International Development Assistance for Bilateral Programming to support regional or country specific 1,400,000 7,867,760 7,867,760
Grants for Counter-Terrorism Capacity Building Program 8,642,123 13,970,000 5,470,000
Grants in aid of academic relations 1,558,600 2,530,000 3,000,000
Annual host-country financial support for the United Nations Convention on Biological Diversity 1,195,243 1,200,581 903,819
United Nations Voluntary Fund for Victims of Torture 60,000 60,000 60,000
United Nations Trust Fund on Indigenous Issues 30,000 30,000 30,000
Total Statutory 443,832 250,000 500,000
Contributions
Payments of Assessed Contributions to International Organizations:
United Nations peacekeeping operations
(US$193,852,698)
248,147,108 269,928,306 252,979,709
United Nations Organization
(US$81,267,690)
91,383,841 103,266,134 106,055,148
North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) – civil administration
(16,967,970 Euro)
25,615,622 25,246,573 25,868,518
Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe
(12,731,525 Euro)
18,312,763 18,809,554 19,409,846
Food and Agriculture Organization
(US$7,907,132) (5,497,658 Euro)
18,462,600 17,989,550 18,700,341
World Health Organization (US$6,990,428)
(6,959,834 Swiss Francs)
17,930,314 17,725,399 18,283,390
International Atomic Energy Agency
(9,359,238 Euro) (US$1,426,600)
15,666,577 15,299,401 16,130,354
International Organization of La Francophonie
(10,574,642 Euro)
15,278,121 15,392,095 16,121,570
Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development
(9,797,719 Euro)
14,747,486 14,109,054 14,937,112
International Labour Organization
(11,112,315 Swiss Francs)
14,398,848 14,378,224 14,626,473
Pan-American Health Organization
(US$11,107,959)
12,399,672 13,632,639 14,495,998
International Criminal Court
(8,889,300 Euro)
11,146,732 13,133,052 13,552,182
United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization
(US$5,111,750) (4,030,980 Euro)
12,272,274 12,217,318 12,816,316
Organization of American States
(US$8,326,824)
10,138,174 11,158,891 10,866,588
World Trade Organization
(5,434,900 Swiss Francs)
6,417,507 7,032,217 7,153,633
Commonwealth Secretariat
(3,417,000 Pounds Sterling)
5,717,145 5,656,399 5,850,963
Comprehensive Nuclear-Test-Ban Treaty Organization (1,486,928 Euro)
(US$2,131,174)
4,398,798 4,728,974 5,048,099
Inter-American Institute for Cooperation on Agriculture
(US$2,873,497)
3,726,254 4,538,410 3,749,942
Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons
(1,979,128 Euro)
2,931,244 3,207,748 3,017,279
International Civil Aviation Organization
2,610,118 2,610,000 2,701,350
Roosevelt Campobello International Park Commission
(US$1,657,895)
2,149,977 2,068,888 2,163,569
International Energy Agency
(935,972 Euro)
1,469,717 1,431,118 1,426,936
International Agency for Research on Cancer
(925,855 Euro)
1,299,886 1,329,966 1,411,512
United Nations framework Convention on Climate Change
(812,568 Euro)
1,026,939 1,154,317 1,238,800
Commonwealth Foundation
(681,625 Pounds Sterling)
1,091,449 1,100,974 1,167,153
Commonwealth Youth Program
(642,001 Pounds Sterling)
1,074,735 1,063,317 1,099,305
Nuclear Energy Agency of the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development
(619,280 Euro)
928,020 857,653 944,123
International Renewable Energy Agency
(US$667,000)
0 0 867,100
Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation Secretariat
(US$72,781) (650,283 SGD)
741,287 684,045 718,068
Convention on Biological Diversity
(US$501,153)
1,211,893 602,226 654,010
International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea
(426,907 Euro)
605,909 630,885 650,841
World Intellectual Property Organization
(455,790 Swiss Francs)
579,759 588,552 599,929
World Customs Organization
(351,275 Euro)
519,681 518,974 535,537
International Maritime Organization
(230,424 Pounds Sterling)
335,673 380,954 394,558
Non-proliferation, Arms Control and Disarmament
(US$261,450)
211,470 291,726 391,194
International Seabed Authority
(US$262,629)
324,904 327,735 342,734
Stockholm Convention on Persistent Organic Pollutants
(US$196,259)
239,278 235,492 256,120
The Vienna Convention and its Montreal Protocol on Substances that Deplete the Ozone Layer
(US$191,171)
229,282 237,906 249,480
Peace Implementation Council
(161,426 Euro)
234,294 238,491 246,102
Basel Convention on the Control of Transboundary Movements of Hazardous Wastes and their Disposal
(US$183,348)
224,503 220,000 239,271
Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development Centre for Education and Research
(140,920 Euro)
217,473 212,217 214,839
Rotterdam Convention on the Prior Informed Consent Procedure for Certain Hazardous Chemicals and Pesticides in International Trade
(US$121,215)
150,355 145,446 158,187
Wassenaar Arrangement
(77,472 Euro)
105,826 111,937 118,110
Secrétariat technique permanent des conférences ministérielles de l’éducation, de la jeunesse et des sports des pays d’expression française
(21,364,393 CFA) (25,773 Euro)
86,180 85,762 88,084
Permanent Court of Arbitration
(51,307 Euro)
69,800 75,801 78,220
International Commodity Organizations
(28,544 Euro)
42,222 42,181 43,517
International Fact Finding Commission
(11,596 Swiss Francs)
14,370 15,004 15,263
Contributions from the International Development Assistance for Bilateral Programming to support regional or country specific 789,877,287 505,108,010 460,838,742
Contributions from the International Development Assistance for Partnerships with Canadians Programming 218,805,735 218,292,015 345,791,968
Contributions from the International Development Assistance for Multilateral Programming 211,291,248 229,650,000 77,810,000
Contributions under the Weapons Threat Reduction Program 0 0 37,940,000
Contributions in support of the Peace and Stabilization Operations Program 110,127,787 45,500,000 36,350,000
Canada Fund for Local Initiatives 14,752,196 34,100,000 35,654,123
Contributions in support of the CanExport Program 0 0 14,342,412
Projects and development activities resulting from Summits of La Francophonie 8,202,500 8,000,000 8,000,000
Contributions for the Anti-Crime Capacity Building Program 11,085,595 5,601,782 7,601,782
Canadian International Innovation Program 2,061,696 4,620,000 7,072,847
Contribution for Counter-Terrorism Capacity Building Program 27,077,571 8,518,065 4,900,000
Contributions in Aid of Academic Relations 5,827,147 4,587,627 4,587,627
Annual Voluntary Contributions 3,450,000 3,450,000 3,450,000
Northern Dimension of Canada’s Foreign Policy 672,364 700,000 700,000
Other Transfer Payments
Total Statutory 232,251,950 232,491,748 232,491,748

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 146. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Payments to International Financial Institutions – Direct payments (International Development (Financial Institutions) Assistance Act) 232,251,950 250,684,323 232,491,748
Contributions to employee benefit plans 103,723,515 146,053,118 109,556,673
Payments under the Diplomatic Service (Special) Superannuation Act (R.S.C., 1985, c. D-2) 443,832 500,000 500,000
Minister of Foreign Affairs – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,400 86,000 87,700
Minister of International Trade – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,400 86,000 87,700
Minister of International Development – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,400 86,000 87,700
Table 147. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Non-budgetary - Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Payments to International Financial Institutions – Capital subscriptions 38,108,110 15,617,035 17,000,000

Department of Health

Raison d’être

Health Canada regulates specific products and controlled substances and supports innovation and information sharing in Canada’s health system to help Canadians maintain and improve their health.

The Minister of Health is responsible for this organization.

Additional information can be found in Health Canada’s 2019–20 Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 148. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Health
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 1,573,216,945 749,018,765 755,593,609 738,373,612
5 Capital expenditures 31,395,566 26,097,447 26,097,447 18,135,187
10 Grants and contributions 1,669,373,765 1,243,455,426 1,235,643,309 1,556,438,144
15 Bringing Innovation to Regulations 0 0 0 24,597,388
20 Enhancing the Federal Response to the Opioid Crisis in Canada 0 0 0 7,300,000
25 Introducing the Canadian Drug Agency 0 0 0 5,000,000
30 Ovarian Cancer Canada 0 0 0 1,000,000
35 Protecting Against Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy in Canada 0 0 0 1,178,000
40 Supporting a Safe and Non-Discriminatory Approach to Plasma Donation 0 0 0 700,000
45 Terry Fox Research Institute 0 0 0 11,200,000
50 Creating a Pan-Canadian Database for Organ Donation and Transplantation 0 0 0 500,000
Total Voted 3,273,986,276 2,018,571,638 2,017,334,365 2,364,422,331
Total Statutory 217,066,436 152,943,404 173,712,626 157,145,465
Total Budgetary 3,491,052,712 2,171,515,042 2,191,046,991 2,521,567,796

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 15] Bringing Innovation to Regulations: to modernize regulatory frameworks.

[Vote 20] Enhancing the Federal Response to the Opioid Crisis in Canada: will target measures to address persistent gaps in harm reduction and treatment, including increasing access to naloxone and opioid overdose training, and expanding a safe supply of prescription opioids.

[Vote 25] Introducing the Canadian Drug Agency: to establish a Transition Office to support the development of Canadian Drug Agency in order to address the rising cost of prescription drugs and harmonize what drugs are covered across Canada.

[Vote 30] Ovarian Cancer Canada: to help address existing gaps in knowledge about effective prevention, screening, and treatment options for ovarian cancer.

[Vote 35] Protecting Against Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy in Canada: to maintain inspection programs to protect against Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy in the Canadian cattle herd.

[Vote 40] Supporting a Safe and Non-Discriminatory Approach to Plasma Donation: for additional research specific to reducing barriers to the donation of blood plasma by men who have sex with men.

[Vote 45] Terry Fox Research Institute: to establish a national Marathon of Hope Cancer Centres Network.

[Vote 50] Creating a Pan-Canadian Database for Organ Donation and Transplantation: to support the development of a pan-Canadian data and performance system for organ donation and transplantation in collaboration with provincial and territorial partners.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 149. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Health
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Health Care Systems 54,598,434 0 1,554,738,144 0 1,609,336,578
Health Protection and Promotion 736,672,119 7,760,000 1,700,000 (147,853,686) 598,278,433
Internal Services 263,929,082 10,375,187 0 (11,826,872) 262,477,397
Budget Implementation (for information) 51,475,388 0 0 0 51,475,388
Total 1,106,675,023 18,135,187 1,556,438,144 (159,680,558) 2,521,567,796

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 150. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Health
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Territorial Health Investment Fund 0 27,000,000 27,000,000
Grants to Support Cannabis Public Education and Awareness 0 0 100,000
Grants to Support Canada’s Tobacco Strategy 0 0 100,000
Climate Change and Health Adaptation Capacity Building Grant Program 0 0 78,000
Grants to Support Access to Health Services for Official Language Minority Communities 0 0 50,000
Total Statutory 55,847,647 0 0
Contributions
Contribution to the Canadian Institute for Health Information 81,748,979 83,808,979 87,658,979
Contribution to Canada Health Infoway 47,000,000 50,000,000 75,000,000
Substance Use and Addictions Program 12,969,040 28,050,014 52,398,985
Contribution to the Canadian Partnership Against Cancer 39,854,241 43,100,000 51,000,000
Official Languages Health Program 33,800,001 33,800,000 37,330,000
Health Care Policy Contribution Program 8,737,838 27,118,000 27,018,000
Contribution to the Canadian Agency for Drugs and Technologies in Health 18,058,769 20,058,769 23,058,769
Contribution to the Canadian Foundation for Healthcare Improvement 17,000,000 17,000,000 17,000,000
Mental Health Commission of Canada Contribution Program 14,250,000 14,250,000 14,250,000
Canadian Thalidomide Survivors Support Program 0 0 13,418,765
Canada Brain Research Fund Program 20,000,000 23,500,000 13,174,646
Contribution to the Canadian Patient Safety Institute 7,600,000 7,600,000 7,600,000
Canadian Blood Services: Blood Research and Development Program 6,250,000 5,000,000 5,000,000
Contribution to strengthen Canada’s organs and tissues donation and transplantation system 3,580,000 3,580,000 3,580,000
Climate Change and Health Adaptation Capacity Building Contribution Program 0 1,000,000 1,422,000
Radon Outreach Contribution Program 0 100,000 200,000
Other Transfer Payments
Payments to provinces and territories for the Purpose of Home Care and Mental Health 0 850,000,000 1,100,000,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 151. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Health
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 108,646,504 102,163,735 105,594,874
Spending of revenues from other departments for which the Minister is responsible, pursuant to subsection 4.2(4) of the Department of Health Act 52,271,356 51,462,891 51,462,891
Minister of Health – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 85,510 86,000 87,700

Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development

Raison d’être

Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs Canada continues to renew the nation-to-nation, Inuit-Crown, government-to-government relationship between Canada and First Nations, Inuit and Métis; modernize Government of Canada structures to enable Indigenous peoples to build capacity and support their vision of self-determination; and lead the Government of Canada’s work in the North.

The Minister of Crown-Indigenous Relations and the Minister of Intergovernmental and Northern Affairs and Internal Trade are responsible for this organization.

For further details on the department’s plans and priorities, please see the 2019-20 Departmental Plan.

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

Table 152. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 757,396,283 613,211,553 989,139,602 3,316,984,242
5 Capital expenditures 28,783,127 15,091,444 18,167,924 5,491,717
10 Grants and contributions 7,084,289,390 2,359,854,884 3,842,347,223 2,625,384,706
25 Advancing Reconciliation by Settling Specific Claims 0 0 0 883,000,000
30 Enhancing Indigenous Consultation and Capacity Support 0 0 0 1,500,000
35 Honouring Missing Residential School Children 0 0 0 7,758,176
40 Indigenous Youth and Reconciliation 0 0 0 4,874,600
45 More Connectivity = More Affordable Electricity 0 0 0 6,000,000
50 Supporting Indigenous Business Development 0 0 0 25,777,783
55 Strong Arctic and Northern Communities 0 0 0 5,000,000
- Debt forgiveness 523,804 0 0 0
- Debt Write-off 100,114 0 0 0
Total Voted 7,871,092,718 2,988,157,881 4,849,654,749 6,881,771,224
Total Statutory 158,329,377 96,046,567 98,903,424 96,104,385
Total Budgetary 8,029,422,095 3,084,204,448 4,948,558,173 6,977,875,609
Non-budgetary
Voted
L15 Loans to Indigenous claimants 27,733,354 25,903,000 25,903,000 25,903,000
L20 Loans to First Nations in British Columbia 16,306,648 30,400,000 30,400,000 30,400,000
Total Voted 44,040,002 56,303,000 56,303,000 56,303,000
Total non-budgetary 44,040,002 56,303,000 56,303,000 56,303,000

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 25] Advancing Reconciliation by Settling Specific Claims: to First Nations to help research and develop their claims and funding to renew and replenish funding for the Specific Claims Settlement Fund for a further three years to support negotiated settlements of specific claims in a timely way.

[Vote 30] Enhancing Indigenous Consultation and Capacity Support: to support Indigenous partners’ development of, and participation in, consultation processes with the Government of Canada through Consultation Protocols.

[Vote 35] Honouring Missing Residential School Children: to support the development and maintenance of the National Residential School Student Death Register, to work with parties to establish and maintain an online registry of residential school cemeteries, and to provide opportunities for commemoration.

[Vote 40] Indigenous Youth and Reconciliation: to help ensure that the voices of First Nations, Inuit and Métis youth are heard and to support Indigenous youth reconciliation initiatives, through an Indigenous youth pilot program delivered by Canadian Roots Exchange.

[Vote 45] More Connectivity = More Affordable Electricity: to support planning by the Government of Northwest Territories for its proposed Taltson hydroelectricity expansion project.

[Vote 50] Supporting Indigenous Business Development: to support Indigenous entrepreneurs and economic development through the Community Opportunity Readiness Program, and funding to Métis Capital Corporations to support the start-up and expansion of Métis small and medium-sized enterprises.

[Vote 55] Strong Arctic and Northern Communities: to ensure that Arctic and northern communities can continue to grow and prosper.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 153. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Rights and Self-determination 2,967,913,514 1,239,000 2,174,978,319 0 5,144,130,833
Community and Regional Development 187,020,898 3,905,000 504,140,611 0 695,066,509
Budget Implementation (for information) 933,910,559 0 0 0 933,910,559
Internal Services 217,502,692 347,717 0 (13,082,701) 204,767,708
Total 4,306,347,663 5,491,717 2,679,118,930 (13,082,701) 6,977,875,609
Table 154. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Non-Budgetary - Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development
Total
Rights and Self-determination 56,303,000
Total 56,303,000

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 155. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants to First Nations to settle specific claims negotiated by Canada and/or awarded by the Specific Claims Tribunal, and to Indigenous groups to settle special claims 1,297,921,874 797,719,785 681,679,936
Grants to implement comprehensive land claims and self-government agreements and other agreements to address Section 35 Rights 707,993,767 564,296,062 674,198,531
Grants to the Government of the Northwest Territories and the Government of Nunavut for health care of Indians and Inuit 55,454,000 56,563,000 57,694,000
Grant to implement the framework agreement on First Nation Land Management 0 0 36,623,388
Grants for the Political Evolution of the Territories, particularly as it pertains to Devolution 8,051,264 9,100,036 8,250,036
Grant to support the Giant Mine Oversight Board and research for arsenic trioxide 0 1,655,339 947,169
Grants to participating First Nations and the First Nation Education Authority pursuant to the First Nations Jurisdiction over Education in British Columbia Act 0 600,000 600,000
Grant to the First Nations Finance Authority pursuant to the First Nations Fiscal and Statistical Management Act 500,000 500,000 500,000
Grants to British Columbia Indian bands in lieu of a per capita annuity 300,000 300,000 300,000
Total Statutory 64,743,656 56,553,567 53,734,224
Contributions
Contributions to support the negotiation and implementation of Treaties, Claims and self-government agreements or initiatives 395,968,053 335,289,105 397,751,313
Contributions to support Land Management and Economic Development 234,356,021 198,625,888 167,699,944
Contributions to First Nations for the management of contaminated sites 72,091,707 29,681,030 113,700,051
Contributions for promoting the safe use, development, conservation and protection of the North’s natural resources, and promoting scientific development for Indigenous Peoples and the North 57,481,286 37,738,207 112,390,743
Contributions to support access to healthy foods in isolated northern communities 77,487,000 89,428,884 93,317,628
Contributions to support the construction and maintenance of community infrastructure 968,925,402 21,919,000 54,419,000
Contributions to support Métis housing 0 0 45,000,000
Contributions for the purpose of consultation and policy development 61,577,980 31,362,609 36,241,262
Federal Interlocutor’s Contribution Program 29,416,596 28,181,830 34,591,830
Contributions to supply public services in Indian Government Support and to build strong governance, administrative and accountability systems 190,209,313 21,442,886 33,188,830
Contributions to support the basic organizational capacity of Indigenous representative organizations 30,411,001 24,994,637 25,285,531
Contributions to support the Indigenous Nation Rebuilding Initiative 0 0 20,000,000
Contributions to support the Aboriginal Economic Development Strategic Partnerships Initiative 35,511,296 22,450,000 14,450,000
Transfer payments to the Government of Yukon for the care and maintenance, remediation and management of the closure of contaminated sites in Yukon 22,557,359 75,036,824 6,337,780
Contributions to Indian bands for registration administration 5,077,758 8,998,709 5,246,681
Contributions to promote social and political development in the North and for Northerners 4,803,418 3,901,053 3,901,053
Contributions for Groups of Indian Residential School survivors who wish to resolve their claim as a group under the Independent Assessment Process 997,500 0 1,000,000
Transfer payments to the Government of Yukon for the remediation of the Marwell Tar Pit Site to support the Contaminated Sites Program 145,700 70,000 70,000
Total Statutory 8,548,450 0 0

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 156. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants to Aboriginal organizations designated to receive claim settlement payments pursuant to Comprehensive Land Claim Settlement Acts 62,777,288 55,153,567 52,334,224
Contributions to employee benefit plans 43,811,162 39,296,711 40,408,670
Payments to comprehensive claim beneficiaries in compensation for resource royalties (Comprehensive Land Claim Settlement Acts) 1,673,606 2,952,146 1,858,791
Indian Annuities Treaty payments (Indian Act) 1,966,368 1,400,000 1,400,000
Minister of Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 85,767 86,000 87,700
Grassy Narrows and Islington Bands Mercury Disability Board (Grassy Narrows and Islington Indian Bands Mercury Pollution Claims Settlement Act) 0 15,000 15,000

Department of Indigenous Services Canada

Raison d’être

Indigenous Services Canada (ISC) works collaboratively with partners to improve access to high quality services for First Nations, Inuit and Métis. Our vision is to support and empower Indigenous peoples to independently deliver services and address the socio-economic conditions in their communities.

The Minister of Indigenous Services is responsible for this organization.

For further details on the department’s plans and priorities, please see the 2019-20 Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 157. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Indigenous Services Canada
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 705,938,292 1,514,225,594 1,585,412,360 1,954,110,539
5 Capital expenditures 3,915,458 5,411,792 8,097,736 5,617,593
10 Grants and contributions 3,528,465,874 7,726,188,009 9,146,888,327 9,496,193,599
15 Better Information for Better Services 0 0 0 4,279,699
20 Continuing Implementation of Jordan’s Principle 0 0 0 404,100,000
25 Core Governance Support for First Nations 0 0 0 24,000,000
30 Ensuring Better Disaster Management Preparation and Response 0 0 0 5,520,000
35 On Track to Eliminate Boil Water Advisories On-Reserve 0 0 0 66,700,000
40 Improving Assisted Living and Long Term Care 0 0 0 40,316,600
45 Improving Emergency Response On-Reserve 0 0 0 32,705,600
50 Safe and Accessible Spaces for Urban Indigenous Peoples 0 0 0 3,700,000
55 Supporting Indigenous Post-Secondary Education 0 0 0 78,546,789
60 Supporting Inuit Children 0 0 0 30,000,000
65 Supporting the National Inuit Suicide Prevention Strategy 0 0 0 5,000,000
Total Voted 4,238,319,624 9,245,825,395 10,740,398,423 12,150,790,419
Total Statutory 49,478,980 79,386,979 88,499,716 122,694,788
Total Budgetary 4,287,798,604 9,325,212,374 10,828,898,139 12,273,485,207

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 15] Better Information for Better Services: to permanently fund the Surveys on Indigenous Peoples and the First Nations Regional Health Survey.

[Vote 20] Continuing Implementation of Jordan’s Principle: to ensure that First Nations children continue to have access to the services that they need through Jordan’s Principle.

[Vote 25] Core Governance Support for First Nations: to directly support communities in greatest need obtain the expertise, advice and tools required to govern their communities and deliver critical programs and services.

[Vote 30] Ensuring Better Disaster Management Preparation and Response: to improve emergency management in Canada, including in Indigenous communities.

[Vote 35] On Track to Eliminate Boil Water Advisories On-Reserve: to support ongoing efforts to eliminate and prevent long-term drinking water advisories by funding urgent repairs to vulnerable water systems, and providing water operator training and support programs, so that First Nations communities can effectively operate and maintain their public drinking water systems.

[Vote 40] Improving Assisted Living and Long Term Care: to ensure the Assisted Living Program continues to help meet the needs of seniors and people with disabilities and to work with First Nations and Inuit communities on developing a new and more holistic long-term care strategy.

[Vote 45] Improving Emergency Response On-Reserve: to support increased resiliency and emergency management on reserve.

[Vote 50] Safe and Accessible Spaces for Urban Indigenous Peoples: to support capital infrastructure investments in Friendship Centres, which deliver the majority of Urban Programming for Indigenous People, as well as other urban Indigenous service provider facilities.

[Vote 55] Supporting Indigenous Post-Secondary Education: to ensure that Indigenous students have better access to post-secondary and more support to ensure that they can succeed during their studies.

[Vote 60] Supporting Inuit Children: to provide services to Inuit children as work continues with Inuit and other government partners to improve local capacity to deliver services.

[Vote 65] Supporting the National Inuit Suicide Prevention Strategy: to support the Inuit Tapiriit Kanatami’s Inuit-specific approach to address deaths by suicide in Inuit communities.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 158. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Indigenous Services Canada
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Health and Social Services 198,859,098 606,913 4,412,361,521 (317,165) 4,611,510,367
Governance and Community Development Services 129,194,116 2,081,546 2,411,031,513 0 2,542,307,175
Indigenous Self-Determined Services 3,523,936 0 2,346,745,572 0 2,350,269,508
Services and Benefits to Individuals 1,745,819,707 2,094,038 385,143,066 (169,444,725) 1,963,612,086
Budget Implementation (for information) 694,868,688 0 0 0 694,868,688
Internal Services 129,499,110 835,096 0 (19,416,823) 110,917,383
Total 2,901,764,655 5,617,593 9,555,281,672 (189,178,713) 12,273,485,207

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 159. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Indigenous Services Canada
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grant to support the new fiscal relationship for First Nations under the Indian Act 0 0 1,519,722,019
Grant for Band Support Funding 99,125,808 251,994,447 170,044,101
Grant to the Miawpukek Indian Band to support designated programs 3,017,152 11,284,147 11,509,830
Grants to provide income support to on-reserve residents 3,039,539 10,000,000 10,000,000
Grants to support First Nations and Inuit Post-Secondary Educational Advancement 369,081 1,500,000 1,500,000
Grants to support Urban Programming for Indigenous Peoples 0 1,000,000 1,000,000
Grants to support First Nations Elementary and Secondary Educational Advancement 942 150,000 150,000
Grants to increase First Nations and Inuit Youth Participation in Education and Labour Market Opportunities 45,000 45,000 45,000
Contributions
Contributions to support the construction and maintenance of community infrastructure 1,069,511,644 1,280,578,245 1,715,162,130
Contributions to support First Nations Elementary and Secondary Educational Advancement 666,506,112 1,821,448,915 1,707,068,082
Contributions to provide women, children and families with Protection and Prevention Services 401,883,263 858,386,285 1,167,983,898
Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Health Infrastructure Support 239,136,659 691,864,957 819,690,369
Contributions to provide income support to on-reserve residents 356,640,220 1,078,840,604 814,112,270
Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Primary Health Care 258,861,903 778,794,485 740,337,346
Contributions for First Nations and Inuit Supplementary Health Benefits 103,385,642 240,880,656 298,074,688
Contributions to support First Nations and Inuit Post-Secondary Educational Advancement 107,841,796 395,472,259 216,808,441
Contributions to supply public services in Indian Government Support and to build strong governance, administrative and accountability systems 65,448,210 114,786,601 115,173,284
Contributions to increase First Nations and Inuit Youth Participation in Education and Labour Market Opportunities 27,574,355 72,285,935 69,086,668
Contributions for emergency management assistance for activities on reserves 88,442,988 64,977,822 64,977,822
Contributions to support Urban Programming for Indigenous Peoples 36,673,321 50,178,051 50,178,051
Contributions for the purpose of consultation and policy development 962,239 1,719,600 3,569,600
Total Statutory 19,518,646 29,403,625 59,088,073

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 160. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Indigenous Services Canada
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 29,939,140 57,010,091 61,519,015
Contributions in connection with First Nations infrastructure (Keeping Canada’s Economy and Jobs Growing Act) 19,518,646 29,403,625 59,088,073
Liabilities in respect of loan guarantees made to Indians for Housing and Economic Development (Indian Act) 0 2,000,000 2,000,000
Minister of Indigenous Services – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 0 86,000 87,700

Department of Industry

Raison d’être

Innovation, Science and Economic Development Canada (ISED) works with Canadians in all areas of the economy and in all parts of the country to improve conditions for investment, enhance Canada’s innovation performance, increase Canada’s share of global trade and build a fair, efficient and competitive marketplace.

ISED is the federal institution that leads the Innovation, Science and Economic Development portfolio.

The Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development is responsible for this organization.

Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Departmental Plan.

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

Table 161. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Industry
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 409,848,727 390,623,885 398,909,645 442,060,174
5 Capital expenditures 16,925,527 5,983,000 7,351,968 6,683,000
10 Grants and contributions 1,773,682,271 2,313,338,869 2,468,599,185 2,160,756,935
25 Access to High-Speed Internet for all Canadians 0 0 0 25,905,000
30 Giving Young Canadians Digital Skills 0 0 0 30,000,000
35 Preparing for a New Generation of Wireless Technology 0 0 0 7,357,000
40 Protecting Canada’s Critical Infrastructure from Cyber Threats 0 0 0 964,000
45 Protecting Canada’s National Security 0 0 0 1,043,354
50 Supporting Innovation in the Oil and Gas Sector Through Collaboration 0 0 0 10,000,000
55 Supporting Renewed Legal Relationships With Indigenous Peoples 0 0 0 3,048,333
60 Supporting the Next Generation of Entrepreneurs 0 0 0 7,300,000
65 Supporting the work of the Business/Higher Education Roundtable 0 0 0 5,666,667
70 Launching a Federal Strategy on Jobs and Tourism (FedNor) 0 0 0 1,836,536
Total Voted 2,200,456,525 2,709,945,754 2,874,860,798 2,702,620,999
Total Statutory 155,481,757 194,935,684 195,390,396 204,971,282
Total Budgetary 2,355,938,282 2,904,881,438 3,070,251,194 2,907,592,281
Non-budgetary
Voted
L15 Payments pursuant to subsection 14(2) of the Department of Industry Act 0 300,000 300,000 300,000
L20 Loans pursuant to paragraph 14(1)(a) of the Department of Industry Act 0 500,000 500,000 500,000
Total Voted 0 800,000 800,000 800,000
Total non-budgetary 0 800,000 800,000 800,000

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 25] Access to High-Speed Internet for all Canadians: to help every Canadian gain access to high-speed internet.

[Vote 30] Giving Young Canadians Digital Skills: to support CanCode’s ongoing work of giving more young people opportunities to get digital skills.

[Vote 35] Preparing for a New Generation of Wireless Technology: to continue to effectively manage wireless networks in Canada.

[Vote 40] Protecting Canada’s Critical Infrastructure from Cyber Threats: to support a new critical cyber systems framework to protect Canada’s critical infrastructure including in the finance, telecommunications, energy and transport sectors.

[Vote 45] Protecting Canada’s National Security: to support efforts to assess and respond to economic-based national security threats.

[Vote 50] Supporting Innovation in the Oil and Gas Sector Through Collaboration: to support the activities of the Clean Resource Innovation Network.

[Vote 55] Supporting Renewed Legal Relationships With Indigenous Peoples: to support Indigenous law initiatives across Canada through the Justice Partnership and Innovation Program, to improve equality for Indigenous Peoples in Canada’s legal system.

[Vote 60] Supporting the Next Generation of Entrepreneurs: to help Futurpreneur Canada continue its efforts to support the next generation of entrepreneurs.

[Vote 65] Supporting the work of the Business/Higher Education Roundtable: to create more work-integrated learning opportunities for young Canadians.

[Vote 70] Launching a Federal Strategy on Jobs and Tourism (FedNor): to create a Canadian Experiences Fund that would support Canadian businesses and organizations seeking to create, improve or expand on tourism-related infrastructure.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 162. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Industry
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Companies, Investment and Growth 578,901,269 5,928,000 920,871,441 (242,979,459) 1,262,721,251
Science, Technology, Research and Commercialization 19,255,866 0 916,512,552 0 935,768,418
People, Skills and Communities 24,058,366 53,000 429,446,026 0 453,557,392
Internal Services 197,672,330 702,000 0 (35,950,000) 162,424,330
Budget Implementation (for information) 93,120,890 0 0 0 93,120,890
Total 913,008,721 6,683,000 2,266,830,019 (278,929,459) 2,907,592,281
Table 163. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Non-Budgetary - Department of Industry
Total
Companies, Investment and Growth 800,000
Total 800,000

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 164. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Industry
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grant to the International Telecommunication Union, Geneva, Switzerland 5,633,000 4,808,000 4,808,000
Grant under the Innovative Solutions Canada program 0 700,000 1,400,000
Grant to the Internal Trade Secretariat Corporation 375,000 550,000 550,000
Grant to the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development 194,100 300,000 300,000
Grants under the Intellectual Property Legal Clinics Program 0 0 200,000
Grant to the Radio Advisory Board of Canada 85,000 85,000 130,000
Grants related to the Indigenous Intellectual Property Program Grant 0 0 125,000
Total Statutory 1,700,000 0 0
Contributions
Contributions under the Strategic Innovation Fund 35,451,558 294,042,835 573,059,502
Contributions under the Canada Foundation for Innovation 250,900,000 330,700,000 389,300,000
Contributions under the Connect to Innovate program 7,224,000 249,025,199 256,118,674
Contributions under the Innovation Superclusters Initiative 0 243,903,341 183,531,529
Contributions under the Post-Secondary Institutions Strategic Investment Fund 731,759,904 510,034,830 123,600,000
Contributions to the Canada Foundation for Sustainable Development Technology 101,540,514 87,691,000 105,029,977
Contributions to Mitacs Inc. 51,000,000 66,000,000 75,000,000
Contributions to Genome Canada 35,400,000 48,400,000 60,400,000
Contributions under the Strategic Aerospace and Defence Initiative 247,504,760 168,300,957 50,951,538
Contributions under the Digital Research Infrastructure Strategy 0 0 48,733,568
Contributions under the Automotive Innovation Fund 42,572,741 46,833,300 38,565,950
Contributions under the Northern Ontario Development Program 30,640,000 36,440,000 36,440,000
Contributions under the Technology Demonstration Program 25,209,647 41,201,155 32,335,708
Contributions under the Patent Collective Pilot Program 0 0 30,000,000
Contributions to CANARIE Inc. 22,300,000 20,848,727 25,747,455
Contributions under the Bombardier C Series Program 29,725,449 15,517,520 19,517,517
Contributions to the Centre for Drug Research and Development 16,000,000 16,000,000 16,000,000
Contributions to the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics 10,000,000 10,000,000 10,000,000
Contributions under the Youth Employment Strategy – Digital Skills for Youth program 0 9,479,500 9,479,500
Contributions under the Community Futures Program 8,360,008 8,360,008 8,360,008
Contributions under the Regional Economic Growth through Innovation Program 0 0 8,183,630
Contributions under the Digital Literacy Exchange Program 0 4,294,315 7,294,315
Contributions to the Canadian Institute for Advanced Research 7,000,000 7,000,000 7,000,000
Contributions for the Accessible Technology Development program 0 3,413,743 5,413,743
Contributions to the University of Waterloo for the purpose of the Institute for Quantum Computing 5,000,000 5,000,000 5,000,000
Contributions under the Computers for Schools program 5,503,898 0 4,663,157
Contributions under the Connecting Canadians Program 44,220,537 14,738,395 3,600,000
Contributions under the Youth Employment Strategy – Computers for Schools program 4,596,442 6,162,085 3,537,085
Contributions under the Affordable Access Initiative 1,228,000 2,428,439 3,428,439
Contributions to the Council of Canadian Academies 3,550,000 3,000,000 3,000,000
Contributions under the Support for Women Entrepreneurs program 0 2,837,475 2,937,475
Contributions to Let’s Talk Science 2,825,000 2,700,000 2,500,000
Contributions under the Program for Non-Profit Consumer and Voluntary Organizations 1,558,337 1,690,000 1,690,000
Contributions under the Automotive Supplier Innovation Program 7,171,364 7,233,910 1,465,165
Contributions under the Economic Development Initiative 876,338 800,000 800,000
Contributions under the Strategic Activities Program 1,453,765 810,000 560,000
Total Statutory 80,801,240 114,646,634 106,073,084

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 165. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Industry
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Liabilities under the Canada Small Business Financing Act
(S.C., 1998, c. 36)
51,300,219 64,946,634 62,173,084
Contributions to employee benefit plans 53,354,962 55,636,315 57,927,073
Canadian Intellectual Property Office Revolving Fund (Appropriation Act No. 3, 1993–94) 18,990,174 24,763,447 40,620,325
CIFAR - Pan Canadian Artificial Intelligence (Budget Implementation Act, 2017, No. 1) 7,500,000 25,000,000 32,500,000
Contributions to Genome Canada (Economic Action Plan 2013 Act, No. 1) 22,000,000 24,700,000 11,400,000
Minister of Innovation, Science and Economic Development – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700
Minister of Science and Sport – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 2,000 86,000 87,700
Minister of Small Business and Export Promotion - Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 2,000 86,000 87,700
Minister of Tourism, Official Languages and La Francophonie - Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 0 86,000 87,700

Department of Justice

Raison d’être

The Minister of Justice and the Attorney General of Canada is responsible for this organization. The departmental mandate is to support this dual role.

Under Canada’s federal system, the administration of justice is shared 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: 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.

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.

Additional information can be found in the Organization’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 166. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Justice
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 252,800,841 236,419,587 239,350,018 243,378,245
5 Grants and contributions 387,257,144 391,765,319 393,815,319 398,195,319
10 Bringing Innovation to Regulations 0 0 0 7,336,600
15 Enhancing the Integrity of Canada’s Borders and Asylum System 0 0 0 17,180,000
20 Giving Canadians Better Access to Public Legal Education and Information 0 0 0 1,620,130
25 Supporting Renewed Legal Relationships With Indigenous Peoples 0 0 0 500,000
Total Voted 640,057,985 628,184,906 633,165,337 668,210,294
Total Statutory 66,944,086 69,560,097 70,003,806 76,309,495
Total Budgetary 707,002,071 697,745,003 703,169,143 744,519,789

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Bringing Innovation to Regulations: to strengthen the Government’s capacity to draft the legislation and regulatory changes needed to modernize regulations.

[Vote 15] Enhancing the Integrity of Canada’s Borders and Asylum System: to support implementation of the Border Enforcement Strategy, and to process 50,000 asylum claims per year, as well as to facilitate removal of failed asylum claimants in a timely manner.

[Vote 20] Giving Canadians Better Access to Public Legal Education and Information: to support the work of Public Legal Education and Information organizations across Canada.

[Vote 25] Supporting Renewed Legal Relationships With Indigenous Peoples: to support Indigenous law initiatives across Canada through the Justice Partnership and Innovation Program, to improve equality for Indigenous Peoples in Canada’s legal system.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 167. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Justice
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Justice System Support 46,728,574 0 398,195,319 0 444,923,893
Legal Services 471,302,652 0 0 (276,449,000) 194,853,652
Internal Services 128,656,514 0 0 (50,551,000) 78,105,514
Budget Implementation (for information) 26,636,730 0 0 0 26,636,730
Total 673,324,470 0 398,195,319 (327,000,000) 744,519,789

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 168. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Justice
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants from the Victims Fund 2,230,896 3,250,000 3,450,000
Grants under the Justice Partnership and Innovation Program 1,582,972 1,749,158 1,749,158
Grants under the Access to Justice in both Official Languages Support Fund 81,727 600,000 600,000
Grants in support of the Youth Justice Fund 79,650 79,655 79,655
Grants under the Indigenous Justice Program Fund 50,000 50,000 50,000
Contributions
Contributions to the provinces and territories in support of the youth justice services 141,692,415 141,692,415 141,692,415
Contributions to the provinces to assist in the operation of criminal legal aid 0 122,577,507 127,327,507
Contributions from the Victims Fund 24,211,192 24,487,265 25,267,265
Contributions in support of the Canadian Family Justice Fund 15,934,485 16,000,000 16,000,000
Contributions under the Indigenous Justice Program Fund 12,650,000 12,650,000 12,650,000
Contributions to the provinces to assist in the operation of immigration and refugee legal aid 22,568,880 14,200,000 11,500,000
Contributions to the provinces and territories in support of the youth justice services – Intensive Rehabilitative Custody and Supervision Program 11,287,933 11,048,000 11,048,000
Contributions to support the implementation of official languages requirements under the Contraventions Act 3,666,498 9,094,900 9,094,900
Contributions under the Access to Justice in Both Official Languages Support Fund 6,175,720 5,892,845 8,642,845
Contributions to the provinces under the Indigenous Courtwork Program 7,950,845 7,961,363 7,961,363
Contributions for Access to Justice Services to the Territories (being Legal Aid, Indigenous Courtwork and Public Legal Education and Information Services) 6,406,593 6,556,593 6,806,593
Contributions in support of the Youth Justice Fund 4,111,997 4,425,345 4,425,345
Drug Treatment Court Funding Program 3,781,276 3,631,276 3,767,000
Contributions under the State-Funded Counsel Component of the Legal Aid Program 1,104,758 3,650,000 3,664,276
Contributions under the Justice Partnership and Innovation Program 1,356,329 1,113,997 1,113,997
Integrated Market Enforcement Teams Reserve Fund 56,500 550,000 550,000
Contributions to the Hague Conference on Private International Law 310,409 315,000 315,000
Contributions under the Special Advocates Program 44,448 0 250,000
Contributions to the International Institute for the Unification of Private Law (UNIDROIT) 194,114 190,000 190,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 169. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Justice
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans 66,857,913 69,917,806 76,221,795
Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700

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 support a vision in which Canada is:

  • Strong at home, its sovereignty well defended by a CAF also ready to assist in times of natural disaster, other emergencies and search and rescue;
  • Secure in North America, active in a renewed defence partnership in North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD) and with the United States; and
  • Engaged in the world, with the Canadian Armed Forces doing its part in Canada’s contributions to a more stable, peaceful world, including through peace support operations and peacekeeping.

The National Defence Act establishes DND and the CAF as separate entities, operating within an integrated National Defence 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

Table 170. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of National Defence
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 15,560,133,719 15,237,553,800 15,625,761,433 15,831,781,435
5 Capital expenditures 3,722,931,316 3,761,023,833 4,211,741,312 3,767,569,717
10 Grants and contributions 152,820,308 176,719,317 209,902,431 181,364,645
15 Payments in respect of the long-term disability and life insurance plan for members of the Canadian Forces 0 0 0 435,458,107
20 Protecting Canada’s National Security 0 0 0 2,067,264
25 Renewing Canada’s Middle East Strategy 0 0 0 199,400,000
30 Supporting Veterans as They Transition to Post-Service Life 0 0 0 18,990,000
35 Reinforcing Canada’s Support for Ukraine 0 0 0 34,073,332
- Debt write-off 0 0 15,381 0
- Debt forgiveness 0 0 174 0
Total Voted 19,435,885,343 19,175,296,950 20,047,420,731 20,470,704,500
Total Statutory 3,441,201,378 1,202,283,005 1,209,665,786 1,422,457,019
Total Budgetary 22,877,086,721 20,377,579,955 21,257,086,517 21,893,161,519
Non-budgetary
Voted
- Working capital advance account (5,180,525) 0 0 0
Total Voted (5,180,525) 0 0 0
Total non-budgetary (5,180,525) 0 0 0

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 20] Protecting Canada’s National Security: to support efforts to assess and respond to economic-based national security threats.

[Vote 25] Renewing Canada’s Middle East Strategy: to renew the military contribution to Canada’s Middle East Strategy (Operation IMPACT).

[Vote 30] Supporting Veterans as They Transition to Post-Service Life: to better support veterans and members of the Canadian Armed Forces as they transition out of service life and make the transition process simpler.

[Vote 35] Reinforcing Canada’s Support for Ukraine: to renew Canada’s mission to Ukraine (Operation UNIFIER).

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 171. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of National Defence
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Ready Forces 9,446,163,835 137,205,652 2,450,000 (27,371,353) 9,558,448,134
Defence Team 3,276,875,285 16,531,482 3,823,000 (15,121,170) 3,282,108,597
Procurement of Capabilities 392,908,035 2,739,791,415 0 (294,000) 3,132,405,450
Sustainable Bases, Information Technology Systems and Infrastructure 2,690,485,909 593,060,234 5,450,000 (171,220,801) 3,117,775,342
Operations 980,763,621 15,856,145 154,763,408 (130,904,579) 1,020,478,595
Future Force Design 663,530,980 252,710,854 16,801,237 (300,000) 932,743,071
Internal Services 599,177,088 12,413,935 0 (16,919,289) 594,671,734
Budget Implementation (for information) 254,530,596 0 0 0 254,530,596
Total 18,304,435,349 3,767,569,717 183,287,645 (362,131,192) 21,893,161,519

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 172. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of National Defence
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Innovation for Defence Excellence and Security Program 0 2,000,000 3,000,000
Grants in support of the Compensation for Employers of Reservists Program 33,064 2,450,000 2,450,000
Mobilizing Insights in Defence and Security Grant program 0 0 1,914,918
Grant Program to the National Offices of the Cadet Leagues of Canada: Navy League of Canada 462,000 474,000 500,000
Grant Program to the National Offices of the Cadet Leagues of Canada: Army Cadet League of Canada 462,000 474,000 500,000
Grant Program to the National Offices of the Cadet Leagues of Canada: Air Cadet League of Canada 462,000 474,000 500,000
Total Statutory 22,684 26,000 23,000
Contributions
North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program: NATO Military Budget (NATO Programs) 96,480,064 104,907,000 100,686,170
North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program: NATO Security Investment Program (NATO Programs) 36,481,238 32,580,408 36,481,238
Contributions in Support of the Military Training and Cooperation Program 10,511,857 11,389,000 11,389,000
Innovation for Defence Excellence and Security Program 0 10,000,000 11,000,000
Contributions in support of the Capital Assistance Program 587,789 5,450,000 5,450,000
North Atlantic Treaty Organization Contribution Program: NATO Other Activities 2,239,114 2,787,000 3,107,000
Contribution to the Civil Air Search and Rescue Association 3,019,671 3,100,000 3,100,000
Mobilizing Insights in Defence and Security Contribution Program 0 0 750,000
Contributions in support of various Sexual Assault Centres in Canada Program 0 0 400,000
Contribution to the Biological and Chemical Defence Review Committee 131,412 133,909 136,319
Total Statutory 1,801,502 2,100,000 1,900,000

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 173. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of National Defence
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Contributions to employee benefit plans – Members of the Military 3,150,988,816 931,601,308 1,129,794,282
Contributions to employee benefit plans 269,776,368 275,852,478 290,652,037
Payments under the Supplementary Retirement Benefits Act 1,485,401 1,700,000 1,500,000
Payments under Parts I-IV of the Defence Services Pension Continuation Act (R.S.C., 1970, c. D-3) 316,101 400,000 400,000
Minister of National Defence – Salary and motor car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700
Payments to dependants of certain members of the Royal Canadian Air Force killed while serving as instructors under the British Commonwealth Air Training Plan (Appropriation Act No. 4, 1968) 22,684 26,000 23,000

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

Table 174. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Natural Resources
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 556,633,185 536,166,814 559,425,593 563,825,825
5 Capital expenditures 51,020,288 20,071,752 21,196,752 13,996,000
10 Grants and contributions 381,082,400 429,195,419 427,647,999 471,008,564
15 Encouraging Canadians to Use Zero Emission Vehicles 0 0 0 10,034,967
20 Engaging Indigenous Communities in Major Resource Projects 0 0 0 12,801,946
25 Ensuring Better Disaster Management Preparation and Response 0 0 0 11,090,650
30 Improving Canadian Energy Information 0 0 0 1,674,737
35 Protecting Canada’s Critical Infrastructure from Cyber Threats 0 0 0 808,900
40 Strong Arctic and Northern Communities 0 0 0 6,225,524
Total Voted 988,735,873 985,433,985 1,008,270,344 1,091,467,113
Total Statutory 577,516,342 467,189,932 468,282,949 446,210,499
Total Budgetary 1,566,252,215 1,452,623,917 1,476,553,293 1,537,677,612

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 15] Encouraging Canadians to Use Zero Emission Vehicles: to expand the network of zero-emission vehicle charging and refueling stations.

[Vote 20] Engaging Indigenous Communities in Major Resource Projects: to conduct meaningful consultations with Indigenous communities on major energy projects and to support Indigenous economic participation in the natural resource sectors.

[Vote 25] Ensuring Better Disaster Management Preparation and Response: to improve emergency management in Canada, including in Indigenous communities.

[Vote 30] Improving Canadian Energy Information: to establish a virtual Canadian Centre for Energy Information.

[Vote 35] Protecting Canada’s Critical Infrastructure from Cyber Threats: to support a new critical cyber systems framework to protect Canada’s critical infrastructure including in the finance, telecommunications, energy and transport sectors.

[Vote 40] Strong Arctic and Northern Communities: to ensure that Arctic and northern communities can continue to grow and prosper.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 175. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Natural Resources
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Innovative and Sustainable Natural Resources Development 279,656,004 7,816,229 333,741,904 (27,033,717) 594,180,420
Globally Competitive Natural Resource Sectors 70,278,425 123,312 502,312,997 (295,800) 572,418,934
Natural Resource Science and Risk Mitigation 189,524,252 3,357,757 22,899,000 (10,210,983) 205,570,026
Internal Services 120,272,806 2,698,702 0 (100,000) 122,871,508
Budget Implementation (for information) 42,636,724 0 0 0 42,636,724
Total 702,368,211 13,996,000 858,953,901 (37,640,500) 1,537,677,612

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 176. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Natural Resources
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Grants
Grants in support of Clean Technology Challenges 25,000 19,711,921 19,731,634
Grants in support of Outreach and Engagement, Energy Efficiency and Energy Innovation 2,890,322 3,005,000 2,880,000
Grants in support of Geoscience 1,216,464 1,400,000 840,000
Grants in support of Innovative Solutions Canada 0 300,000 300,000
Contributions
Contributions in support of ecoENERGY for Renewable Power 107,220,330 106,678,000 76,611,000
Contributions in support of Clean Growth in Natural Resource Sectors Innovation Program 0 46,070,133 56,231,780
Contributions in support of the Emerging Renewable Power Program 0 23,242,544 48,621,785
Contributions in support of the Energy Innovation Program 94,183,206 46,044,000 46,599,271
Contributions in support of Investments in the Forest Industry Transformation Program 35,120,891 20,000,000 33,000,000
Contributions in support of the Smart Grids Program 0 23,260,013 23,301,003
Contributions in support of the Forest Innovation program 23,895,615 21,600,000 21,600,000
Contributions in support of Clean Energy for Rural and Remote Communities 0 14,280,876 21,434,903
Contributions in support of Expanding Market Opportunities 12,533,643 17,850,000 19,050,000
Contributions in support of Electric Vehicle and Alternative Fuel Infrastructure Deployment 13,349,494 16,700,000 16,500,000
Contributions in support of Indigenous Advisory and Monitoring Committees for Energy Infrastructure Projects 4,613,792 13,500,000 14,500,000
Contributions in support of Spruce Budworm Early Intervention Strategy – Phase II 0 0 14,500,000
Contributions in support of Energy Efficiency 4,712,124 9,511,632 10,411,317
Contributions in support of the clean-up of the Gunnar uranium mining facilities 0 9,335,000 9,731,000
Contributions in support of Clean Technology Challenges 10,000 6,570,640 8,577,211
Contributions in support of Climate Change Adaptation 807,582 5,900,000 7,100,000
Contributions in support of the Green Construction through Wood Program 0 1,764,000 6,071,000
Contributions in support of Indigenous Economic Development 1,959,767 4,485,660 4,485,660
Contributions in support of Indigenous participation in dialogues 1,111,413 0 4,120,000
Contributions in support of the Forest Research Institute Initiative 2,368,000 2,368,000 2,368,000
Contributions in support of Research 2,147,514 1,070,000 835,000
Contributions in support of the Youth Employment Strategy 7,594,026 8,958,000 558,000
Contributions in support of Cyber Security and Critical Energy Infrastructure Protection 0 0 550,000
Contributions in support of the GeoConnections Program 483,720 500,000 500,000
Total Statutory 524,634,823 411,491,251 387,945,337

Listing of Statutory Authorities

Table 177. Listing of Statutory Authorities (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Natural Resources
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Payments to the Newfoundland Offshore Petroleum Resource Revenue Fund (Canada-Newfoundland Atlantic Accord Implementation Act) 246,734,939 392,506,962 374,165,337
Contributions to employee benefit plans 52,758,303 56,705,698 58,177,462
Contribution to the Canada/Newfoundland Offshore Petroleum Board (Canada-Newfoundland Atlantic Accord Implementation Act) 1,962,465 8,835,000 9,475,000
Contribution to the Canada/Nova Scotia Offshore Petroleum Board (Canada-Nova Scotia Offshore Petroleum Resources Accord Implementation Act) 567,427 4,355,000 4,305,000
Minister of Natural Resources – Salary and car allowance (Salaries Act and Parliament of Canada Act) 84,600 86,000 87,700

Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness

Raison d’être

The Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness (PSEP), also known as Public Safety Canada, plays a key role in discharging the Government’s fundamental responsibility for the safety and security of its citizens. The Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness is responsible for the Department.

The Department provides strategic policy advice and support to the Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness and the Minister of Border Security and Organized Crime Reduction on a range of issues including: national security, countering crime, and emergency management. The Department also delivers a number of grant and contribution programs related to these issues.

Additional information can be found in the organization’s Departmental Plan.

Organizational Estimates

Table 178. Organizational Estimates (dollars) - Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Estimates 2018‑19 Estimates To Date 2019‑20 Main Estimates
Budgetary
Voted
1 Operating expenditures 139,294,307 138,311,494 141,689,364 130,135,974
5 Grants and contributions 805,147,909 1,007,864,906 985,011,367 597,655,353
10 Ensuring Better Disaster Management Preparation and Response 0 0 0 158,465,000
15 Protecting Canada’s Critical Infrastructure from Cyber Threats 0 0 0 1,773,000
20 Protecting Canada’s National Security 0 0 0 1,993,464
25 Protecting Children from Sexual Exploitation Online 0 0 0 4,443,100
30 Protecting Community Gathering Places from Hate Motivated Crimes 0 0 0 2,000,000
35 Strengthening Canada’s Anti-Money Laundering and Anti-Terrorist Financing Regime 0 0 0 3,282,450
Total Voted 944,442,216 1,146,176,400 1,126,700,731 899,748,341
Total Statutory 14,629,401 15,571,644 16,122,487 15,206,274
Total Budgetary 959,071,617 1,161,748,044 1,142,823,218 914,954,615

Measures Announced in Budget 2019

[Vote 10] Ensuring Better Disaster Management Preparation and Response: to improve emergency management in Canada, including in Indigenous communities.

[Vote 15] Protecting Canada’s Critical Infrastructure from Cyber Threats: to support a new critical cyber systems framework to protect Canada’s critical infrastructure including in the finance, telecommunications, energy and transport sectors.

[Vote 20] Protecting Canada’s National Security: to support efforts to assess and respond to economic-based national security threats.

[Vote 25] Protecting Children from Sexual Exploitation Online: to combat child sexual exploitation online.

[Vote 30] Protecting Community Gathering Places from Hate Motivated Crimes: to enhance Public Safety Canada’s Security Infrastructure Program.

[Vote 35] Strengthening Canada’s Anti-Money Laundering and Anti-Terrorist Financing Regime: to create the Anti-Money Laundering Action, Coordination and Enforcement (ACE) Team.

Note on Planned Spending by Purpose

Detailed allocations of new Budget funding to core responsibilities are not yet available. Budget Implementation is shown in these Main Estimates for information; it is not a core responsibility. To support the Departmental Plan, updated information to reflect new spending measures will be made available soon.

2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose

Table 179. 2019–20 Main Estimates by Purpose (dollars) - Budgetary - Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness
Operating Capital Transfer Payments Revenues and other reductions Total
Community Safety 41,137,560 0 301,945,722 0 343,083,282
Emergency Management 31,579,147 62,500 295,679,742 0 327,321,389
National Security 18,560,654 0 29,889 0 18,590,543
Budget Implementation (for information) 171,957,014 0 0 0 171,957,014
Internal Services 56,702,387 0 0 (2,700,000) 54,002,387
Total 319,936,762 62,500 597,655,353 (2,700,000) 914,954,615

Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments

Table 180. Listing of the 2019–20 Transfer Payments (dollars) - Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness
2017‑18 Expenditures 2018‑19 Main Esti