Supplementary Estimates (C), 2020-21
These Supplementary Estimates are presented in six sections:
- Highlights of these Estimates, including their overall impact on the Government’s spending plan and appropriated authorities for the fiscal year;
- General Information about the Estimates process and how to use this document;
- Key Summaries of the authorities presented in these Estimates for Parliament’s approval or information, legislation providing COVID-19 related expenditure authority, major items, and horizontal initiatives;
- Detail by Organization on the voted authorities sought through these Estimates, as well as updates to statutory forecasts;
- Annex – Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill; and
- Additional Information available online on statutory and voted authorities.
On this page
- Highlights of these Estimates
Detail by Organization
In this section
- Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency
- Canada Border Services Agency
- Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation
- Canada Revenue Agency
- Canadian Food Inspection Agency
- Canadian High Arctic Research Station
- Canadian Institutes of Health Research
- Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency
- Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission
- Canadian Space Agency
- Communications Security Establishment
- Correctional Service of Canada
- Courts Administration Service
- Department for Women and Gender Equality
- Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food
- Department of Canadian Heritage
- Department of Citizenship and Immigration
- Department of Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs
- Department of Employment and Social Development
- Department of Finance
- Department of Fisheries and Oceans
- Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development
- Department of Health
- Department of Indigenous Services
- Department of Industry
- Department of Justice
- Department of National Defence
- Department of Natural Resources
- Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness
- Department of Public Works and Government Services
- Department of the Environment
- Department of Transport
- Department of Veterans Affairs
- Department of Western Economic Diversification
- Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec
- Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario
- Library and Archives of Canada
- National Capital Commission
- National Film Board
- National Research Council of Canada
- Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council
- Office of Infrastructure of Canada
- Office of the Auditor General
- Office of the Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs
- Office of the Intelligence Commissioner
- Parks Canada Agency
- Parole Board of Canada
- Privy Council Office
- Public Health Agency of Canada
- Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada
- Royal Canadian Mounted Police
- Shared Services Canada
- Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council
- Statistics Canada
- Telefilm Canada
- The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited
- Treasury Board Secretariat
- VIA Rail Canada Inc.
- Items for inclusion in the Proposed Schedules to the Appropriation Bill
Highlights of these Estimates
The Supplementary Estimates (C), 2020–21 present a total of $8.0 billion in incremental budgetary spending, which reflects $13.4 billion to be voted, partially offset by a $5.4 billion decrease in forecast statutory expenditures. Roughly $9.9 billion (74%) of the voted requirements are for the Government’s response to the public health, social and economic impact on Canadians of the COVID-19 global pandemic.
These Estimates seek parliamentary approval of $13.4 billion in new voted spending. The majority of this new spending is for:
- emergency responses to the COVID-19 pandemic, including medical research, vaccine development, public health measures in Indigenous communities, assistance to developing countries, testing, contact tracing, data management and purchases of personal protective gear and medical equipment and supplies;
- economic responses to the pandemic, including support for small and medium-sized businesses, regional air services and broadcasters; and
- government operations, including compensation adjustments for government personnel, as well as for increased expenditures due to the pandemic.
Overall, funding requirements for the top 10 organizations account for approximately 89% of the voted spending sought through these Estimates. Of those 10 organizations, these 4 are each seeking more than $800 million to support their priorities:
- Public Health Agency of Canada ($6.3 billion);
- Treasury Board Secretariat ($1.7 billion);
- Department of Indigenous Services ($1.6 billion); and
- Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development ($895.6 million).
These Estimates show, for information purposes, changes in planned statutory expenditures, including expenditures pursuant to the proposed Economic Statement Implementation Act, 2020 (Bill C-14). The decrease of $5.4 billion in budgetary statutory expenditures reflects a number of both increases and decreases in planned expenditures. Major increases include:
- the Canada Recovery Benefit ($10.1 billion);
- the Canada Recovery Caregiving Benefit ($2.9 billion);
- a payment to the Canada Infrastructure Bank ($2.3 billion); and
- the Canada Recovery Sickness Benefit ($780.0 million).
Decreases of forecast statutory expenditures, either due to revised forecasts in the Fall Economic Statement 2020 or to the repeal of the Public Health Events of National Concern Payments Act, include:
- the Canada Emergency Response Benefit (-$11.9 billion);
- medical research and vaccine developments (-$2.5 billion);
- the Canada Emergency Student Benefit (-$2.2 billion); and
- acquisition of protective gear and medical equipment (-$1.7 billion).
Any statutory expenditures expected to take place after the repeal of specific COVID-19 legislation will be charged as voted expenditures, or under other statutory authorities.
Additional information on statutory authorities for COVID-19 related expenditures is presented on page 1–5 and online.
In order to spend money, the government must receive Parliament’s approval, either through previously adopted legislation that provides ongoing authority or on an annual basis through the introduction and passage of appropriation bills in Parliament. As with other bills, appropriation bills become law after being approved by both the House of Commons and the Senate and receiving Royal Assent.
To support Parliament’s consideration and review, the President of the Treasury Board tables in Parliament, prior to the introduction of each appropriation bill, an Estimates publication (Main or Supplementary) that provides information and details on spending authorities sought.
While the Main Estimates provide an overview of spending requirements for the upcoming fiscal year, Supplementary Estimates present information on additional spending requirements which were either not sufficiently developed in time for inclusion in the Main Estimates, or have subsequently been refined to account for developments in particular programs and services.
The Supplementary Estimates (C), 2020–21 is the third and final Supplementary Estimates planned for this fiscal year.
For these Supplementary Estimates, the President of the Treasury Board tables a document in Parliament that includes:
- A summary of the government’s incremental financial requirements;
- A comparison of the Fall Economic Statement 2020 and planned expenditures in the 2020–21 Estimates;
- An overview of major funding requests and horizontal initiatives;
- Highlights of new authority requirements and structural changes;
- Funding details by organization; and
- A proposed schedule to the appropriation bill to be approved by Parliament.
In addition to the tabled document, the following supplemental information is also available online:
- A detailed listing of statutory expenditures reported through the Estimates;
- A complete breakdown of planned expenditures by standard object, such as personnel, professional services and transfer payments;
- Planned expenditures by program or purpose in accordance with the organization’s Departmental Reporting Framework;
- Planned expenditures related to COVID-19 response;
- Frozen Allotments in Voted Authorities;
- Allocations from Treasury Board Central Votes; and
- A listing of transfers between organizations.
The following terminology is used throughout this document:
- 2018–19 Expenditures refer to the actual expenditures published in the 2019 Public Accounts (Volume II);
- 2019–20 Estimates to date include the aggregate of the requirements reported in the Main Estimates, and Supplementary Estimates (A) and (B) of that fiscal year;
- Authorities to date are comprised of amounts reported in the prior Estimates of the current fiscal year, two-year appropriations and allocations of votes managed by Treasury Board;
- These Supplementary Estimates refer to the requirements reported through Supplementary Estimates (C);
- Proposed Authorities is the sum of all the amounts reported in the Estimates of the current fiscal year, two-year appropriations and allocations from votes managed by Treasury Board;
- Budgetary expenditures include the cost of servicing the public debt; operating and capital expenditures; transfer payments to other levels of government, organizations or individuals; and payments to Crown corporations;
- Non-budgetary expenditures – or loans, investments and advances – are outlays that represent changes in the composition of the Government’s financial assets. Negative figures indicate that recoveries exceed expenditures;
- Voted describes appropriations or expenditures for which parliamentary authority is sought through an appropriation bill; and
- Statutory describes appropriations or expenditures which are authorized by Parliament through legislation other than an appropriation act; forecasts are provided for Parliament’s information.
Summary of Estimates
The Supplementary Estimates (C), 2020–21 provides information in support of voted budgetary expenditures in the amount of $13.4 billion for a total of $166.2 billion in 2020–21. This is an increase of 8.7% over the authorities to date.
|2018–19 Expenditures||2019–20 Estimates to date||Authorities To Date||These Supplementary Estimates||Proposed Authorities|
Note: Authorities To Date and Proposed Authorities include two-year appropriations of $789,157,005 for Canada Border Services Agency, Canada Revenue Agency and Parks Canada Agency. These three agencies have the authority to carry forward funds approved in 2019–20 to 2020–21. The following chart — Supplementary Estimates as part of total Estimates — reflects only 2020–21 Estimates, so it excludes the two-year appropriations.
Estimates to date 2020–21
The 2020–21 Main Estimates were tabled on , supporting the government’s request to Parliament for authority through annual appropriations to spend $125.1 billion in voted budgetary expenditures and $87.2 million in voted non-budgetary expenditures.
The 2020–21 Main Estimates also presented information on statutory amounts of $179.5 billion in budgetary expenditures and $3.0 billion in loans, investments and advances. The Main Estimates were tabled for a second time on . Responding to the extraordinary circumstances of Parliament since the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic, the House of Commons passed a motion on to temporarily modify Standing Order 81, which resulted in extending the study of the Main Estimates until . Following the prorogation of Parliament and the opening of a new session, the Main Estimates were re-tabled in the House of Commons for Parliament’s continued consideration of voted spending for 2020-21.
The Supplementary Estimates (A), 2020–21 were tabled on and presented information in support of $6.0 billion in voted budgetary expenditures. Information was also presented on increases to statutory expenditures of $80.9 billion in budgetary expenditures and $200 million in loans, investments and advances.
The Supplementary Estimates (B), 2020–21 were tabled on and presented information in support of $20.9 billion in voted budgetary expenditures as well as increases in limits to non-budgetary expenditures. Information was also presented on increases to statutory expenditures of $58.3 billion in budgetary expenditures and $1.3 billion in loans, investments and advances.
The Supplementary Estimates (C), 2020–21 provide information in support of $13.4 billion in voted budgetary expenditures. Information is also presented on a net decrease to statutory expenditures of $5.4 billion in budgetary expenditures and an increase of $200 million in loans, investments and advances.
Appropriation Acts in 2020–21
Royal Assent for Appropriation Act No. 1, 2020–21, granted on , provided interim supply to appropriation-dependent organizations to cover requirements for the first three months of the fiscal year.
Royal Assent for Appropriation Act No. 2, 2020–21, granted on , provided additional interim supply to cover requirements until to allow Parliament time to complete its review of Main Estimates.
Royal Assent for Appropriation Act No. 3, 2020–21, granted on , provided supply for the spending requirements presented in Supplementary Estimates (A), 2020–21.
Royal Assent for Appropriation Act No. 4, 2020–21, granted on , provided the remaining supply for the 2020–21 Main Estimates.
Royal Assent for Appropriation Act No. 5, 2020–21, granted on , provided supply for the spending requirements presented in Supplementary Estimates (B), 2020–21.
In , the President of the Treasury Board will introduce a bill to provide supply for the spending requirements presented in these Supplementary Estimates (C), 2020–21.
|Main Estimates||Supplementary A||Supplementary B||Supplementary C||Total|
Statutory Expenditures Related to COVID-19
In addition to the regular yearly appropriation acts, Parliament has passed several pieces of legislation during the pandemic which authorize related expenditures. Six bills were passed during the first session of the 43rd Parliament: C‑12, C‑13, C‑14, C‑15, C‑16 and C‑20.
An Act to amend the Financial Administration Act (special warrant) (Bill C-12) received Royal Assent on . The Act amended the Financial Administration Act to permit that a special warrant, authorizing a payment out of the Consolidated Revenue Fund, could be issued while Parliament was in session but not sitting. No special warrants were issued, and that amendment was repealed on .
The COVID-19 Emergency Response Act (Bill C-13) received Royal Assent on . This Act provided extensive financial authorities, enacting:
- the Canada Emergency Response Benefit Act, which established income support payments to workers who suffer a loss of income related to the pandemic; and
- the Public Health Events of National Concern Payments Act, which authorized payments in relation to public health events of national concern. It also provided for the repeal of the Act on .
The COVID-19 Emergency Response Act also amended existing legislation, including to:
- introduce a one-time additional payment under the GST/HST tax credit;
- provide a one-time additional payment under the Canada Child Benefit in ;
- reduce required minimal withdrawals from registered retirement income funds for 2020;
- provide eligible small employers a 10% wage subsidy for the three-month period ending ;
- waive interest charges and payment requirements on student and apprentice loans from March 30 to ;
- give the Minister of Employment and Social Development the power to make interim orders under the Employment Insurance Act for the purpose of mitigating the economic effects of COVID-19;
- authorize additional payments to the provinces and territories for the fiscal year beginning on ; and
- authorize the Minister of Finance to make payments to provinces or territories, to make payments or determinations related to the capital of certain Crown corporations (including to Export Development Canada and the Business Development Bank of Canada which administer liquidity supports such as the Business Credit Availability Program and the Canada Emergency Business Account), to make payments for the purposes of promoting the stability or maintaining the efficiency of the financial system, to borrow money and to increase the deposit insurance coverage limit.
The COVID-19 Emergency Response Act, No. 2 (Bill C-14) received Royal Assent on . The Act introduced an emergency wage subsidy and set a repeal date of for some of the changes to the Financial Administration Act enacted by the first COVID-19 Emergency Response Act (Bill C-13).
The Canada Emergency Student Benefit Act (Bill C-15) received Royal Assent on . The Act established emergency benefits to students who are enrolled in post-secondary educational programs or who have graduated from secondary school and applied for a post-secondary program.
An Act to amend the Canadian Dairy Commission Act (Bill C-16) received Royal Assent on . The Act increased the maximum amount for loans made to the Commission and for amounts drawn by the Commission from a line of credit.
An Act respecting further COVID-19 measures (Bill C-20) received Royal Assent on . The Act revised the eligibility criteria for the Canada Emergency Wage Subsidy, extended the Subsidy, and authorized a one-time payment to persons with disabilities.
The following bills were introduced in the second session of the 43rd Parliament.
The COVID-19 Response Measures Act (Bill C-4), received Royal Assent on . It:
- enacted the Canada Recovery Benefits Act to authorize the payment of the Canada Recovery Benefit, the Canada Recovery Sickness Benefit and the Canada Recovery Caregiving Benefit; and
- amended the Public Health Events of National Concern Payments Act to limit, as of , the payments under that Act to specified measures, and up to specified amounts. It also postponed the repeal of that Act until .
An Act to amend the Income Tax Act (Canada Emergency Rent Subsidy and Canada Emergency Wage Subsidy) (Bill C-9) received Royal Assent on . The Act revised the eligibility criteria, as well as the level of subsidization, of the Canada Emergency Wage Subsidy. It extended the Subsidy to . The Act also introduced the Canada Emergency Rent Subsidy which provides relief in respect of rent and interest on debt obligations incurred to acquire real property used by businesses, charities and not-for-profit organizations.
The Economic Statement Implementation Act, 2020 (Bill C-14) was introduced in the House of Commons on . If approved, the Act will:
- provide additional payments to families with children under the age of six;
- waive interest charges on student and apprentice loans from to ;
- authorize payments up to a specified amount to regional development agencies for the Regional Relief and Recovery Fund until ;
- authorize payments up to specified amounts for initiatives related to mental health and substance use in the context of COVID-19, long-term care, COVID-19 testing, virtual care and mental health tools, medical research, medical countermeasures, vaccine funding and development, and border and travel measures and isolation sites;
- authorize income support payments up to a specified amount for the Canada Emergency Response Benefit until ; and
- increase the maximum amount of certain borrowings.
The following is a list of the major voted initiatives, which are included in these Supplementary Estimates to seek parliamentary approval.
Public Health Agency of Canada: $2,482.7 million
Funding for medical research and vaccine developments (COVID-19)
This funding will support research, development and purchases of vaccines and treatments, including advanced vaccine purchase agreements.
Public Health Agency of Canada: $1,722.3 million
Funding to acquire protective gear and medical equipment (COVID-19)
This funding will support the rapid bulk procurement of essential personal protective equipment and necessary medical equipment and supplies on behalf of the federal government, provinces and territories. Federal, provincial and territorial stockpiles will be regularly replenished to meet the growing demands of the COVID-19 pandemic on the health system.
Treasury Board Secretariat: $1,702.0 million
Funding for compensation adjustments – Transfers to departments and agencies for negotiated salary adjustments
This funding will compensate departments, agencies and appropriation-dependent Crown corporations for the impact of collective bargaining agreements, and other related adjustments to terms and conditions of service or employment. The costs arise from agreements concluded between September 12 and . Funding is also being provided to compensate current PSAC members for general damages associated with the Phoenix pay system and for grievances related to the late implementation of the 2014 round of collective bargaining.
Public Health Agency of Canada: $536.5 million
Funding for medical countermeasures (COVID-19)
This funding will increase domestic capacity in the final stage of vaccine manufacturing, which includes activities such as sterilizing, filling, sealing and labelling vials of vaccines.
Department of Indigenous Services: $525.7 million
Funding for the continuation of public health responses in Indigenous communities (COVID-19)
This funding will be used to address pressures on existing health services, support community-led public health measures to prevent the spread of COVID-19, and establish temporary isolation, assessment, and accommodation structures. This funding will also be used to ensure an appropriate level of health human resource surge capacity, transportation, medical supplies and equipment.
Public Health Agency of Canada: $522.9 million
Funding for the Safe Restart Agreement for federal investments in testing, contact tracing and data management (COVID-19)
This funding will be used to help provinces and territories with the costs of increasing their capacity to conduct testing, perform contact tracing, and share public health data that will help fight the pandemic. Funding will also be provided to improve and modernize the associated data management and information systems.
Public Health Agency of Canada: $485.1 million
Funding for innovative research and procurement of testing technologies related to the pandemic (COVID-19)
This funding will be used to procure test supplies (devices, test kits, consumables) and to develop new tools to assess how the virus is circulating in Canada and to evaluate the impact of various interventions.
Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development: $400.0 million
Funding to support the recovery and resilience of developing countries (COVID-19)
This funding will support humanitarian and development assistance in developing countries to address areas where challenges have been exacerbated by the pandemic: health, education, food security, care work, gender equality and prevention of gender-based violence.
Department of Indigenous Services: $383.8 million
Funding for the Indigenous Community Support Fund (COVID -19)
This funding will be used for community-based COVID-19 prevention and response measures, including support for elders and vulnerable community members, measures to address food insecurity, educational and other supports for children, mental health assistance and emergency response services.
Department of Public Works and Government Services: $380.0 million
Funding to provide supplies for the health system (COVID-19)
This funding will be used to acquire and distribute supplies of key goods and services, such as medical equipment, including personnel protective equipment for a broad range of organizations which are involved in the COVID-19 response or which provide non-medical essential services to Canadians.
Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development: $341.3 million
Funding to help developing countries address the impact of climate change
This funding will be used to contribute to the International Fund for Agricultural Development in support of climate-related projects in developing countries’ rural areas and to the African Development Bank for investment in climate change mitigation and adaptation projects.
Comparison of the Fall Economic Statement and Estimates
The following reconciliation is for the purpose of providing greater clarity on the relationship between the figures presented in the Fall Economic Statement 2020 and the 2020–21 Estimates; and to allow for a more effective comparison and study of how the Estimates cash requirements are derived from the accrual-based budget plan.
|2020–21 (billions of dollars)|
|Authorities to Date 2020–21||479.5|
Related to COVID-19
|Plus: Items not included in Estimates||147.2|
Canada Emergency Wage Subsidy
Employment Insurance benefits
Canada Child Benefit
Other Tax Credits and Repayments
|Plus: Vote Netted Revenue||12.6|
|Plus: Accrual and other adjustments||2.3|
|Fall Economic Statement 2020 (Projected Total Expenses for 2020-21)||641.6|
Items not included in the Estimates
The Fall Economic Statement forecast covers the complete scope of the Government’s fiscal framework, including revenues, program and tax expenditures, statutory expenditures such as Employment Insurance benefits, and provision for future obligations such as public service pensions. The scope of the Estimates is narrower than the Fall Economic Statement forecast. The main purpose of the Estimates is to support Parliament’s consideration of the appropriation bills, which are the legal instruments for authorizing certain payments.
The Estimates are therefore focused on the government’s cash needs which require parliamentary appropriations and exclude certain items reported in the Fall Economic Statement. Costs related to the Canada Emergency Wage Subsidy, Children’s benefits and Employment Insurance benefits are the largest components of the items excluded from the Estimates.
The Canada Emergency Wage Subsidy and the Canada Child Benefit are legislated through the Income Tax Act and are considered expenditures for government financial reporting purposes. Parliament does not authorize spending annually for this item or for any other tax expenditure or refundable tax credit.
Most Employment Insurance costs are paid directly out of the Employment Insurance Operating Account, rather than a departmental appropriation, and are therefore not specifically included in Estimates.
Certain expenditures are funded through departmental revenues. Accrual expenses in the budget are on a ’gross’ basis, meaning the revenues are included in the accrual-based revenue forecast, while they are netted against expenditures in the Estimates.
Accrual and other adjustments
The Fall Economic Statement is presented on a full accrual basis whereas the Estimates are presented on a modified cash basis. The accrual basis of accounting recognizes income when it is earned and expenses when they are incurred, whereas cash accounting recognizes them when the cash or its equivalent has been paid. As a result, certain items will be reported differently between the two publications.
This category also includes costs related to consolidated Crown corporations that are funded from their own revenues, as well as a number of other adjustments necessary to forecast expenses on a fully consolidated basis.
Structural Changes and Changes to Voted Authorities since the 2020–21 Main Estimates
The following structural changes have taken effect since the publishing of the 2020–21 Main Estimates:
- The President of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada was designated as the appropriate Minister for the Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat for the purposes of the Financial Administration Act (Orders in Council P.C. 2020-640 and 641); and
- The Ministers’ Regional Office Program was transferred from the Department of Public Works and Government Services to the Privy Council Office and unexpended appropriations were deemed to be appropriated for that Office (Order in Council P.C. 2020-525).
The following new or amended authorities are sought through the Appropriation Act for these Estimates:
- The Correctional Service of Canada is amending Vote 1 to add the authority to expend revenues that it receives from the provision of internal support services;
- The Department of Citizenship and Immigration is adding Vote 15 for the forgiveness of a debt and Vote 20 to write off debts related to immigration loans;
- The Department of Employment and Social Development is adding Vote 10 to write off debts related to overpayment of government annuities and Vote 15 to write off debts related to student loans;
- The Department of Finance is amending Vote 1 to include grants;
- The Department of Fisheries and Oceans is adding Vote 15 to write off debts related to loans to haddock fishermen and a loan to a producer of frozen groundfish;
- The Department of National Defence is adding Vote 20 to write off debts related to a posting loan and a travel advance and Vote 25 for the forgiveness of a debt; and
- The Public Health Agency of Canada is amending Vote 10 to allow listed grants to be increased or decreased, subject to the approval of the Treasury Board.
Estimates by Organization
123 organizations are represented in the 2020–21 Estimates. Of these, 58 organizations are included in these Supplementary Estimates: 2 for information only, and 56 for additional Parliamentary consideration.
|Department, Agency or Crown corporation||2018–19 Expenditures||2019–20 Estimates to date||Authorities To Date||These Supplementary Estimates||Proposed Authorities|
|Administrative Tribunals Support Service of Canada||69,530,990||64,154,187||75,833,331||0||75,833,331|
|Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency||349,597,552||349,520,966||546,172,651||48,923,659||595,096,310|
|Atomic Energy of Canada Limited||829,233,292||1,197,832,026||1,254,166,523||0||1,254,166,523|
|Canada Border Services Agency||2,154,937,683||2,197,512,236||2,515,436,089||7,937,320||2,523,373,409|
|Canada Council for the Arts||292,790,894||327,771,295||425,571,295||0||425,571,295|
|Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation||2,086,437,654||2,744,251,250||6,831,598,711||(811,900,000)||6,019,698,711|
|Canada Post Corporation||22,210,000||22,210,000||22,210,000||0||22,210,000|
|Canada Revenue Agency||5,121,113,058||4,526,961,632||9,832,688,252||109,750,560||9,942,438,812|
|Canada School of Public Service||85,235,139||87,677,758||82,251,004||0||82,251,004|
|Canadian Accessibility Standards Development Organization||0||9,891,190||17,074,512||0||17,074,512|
|Canadian Air Transport Security Authority||817,770,631||898,271,254||917,728,788||0||917,728,788|
|Canadian Broadcasting Corporation||1,210,831,413||1,210,797,846||1,329,997,846||0||1,329,997,846|
|Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety||10,560,048||9,047,301||13,288,917||0||13,288,917|
|Canadian Dairy Commission||3,979,440||3,772,890||3,903,550||0||3,903,550|
|Canadian Energy Regulator||0||2,610,546||108,705,284||0||108,705,284|
|Canadian Food Inspection Agency||792,307,291||735,976,622||778,647,205||12,992,678||791,639,883|
|Canadian Grain Commission||2,153,157||6,141,489||6,789,563||0||6,789,563|
|Canadian High Arctic Research Station||24,656,671||32,801,608||32,473,020||1||32,473,021|
|Canadian Human Rights Commission||22,712,846||25,786,271||34,081,209||0||34,081,209|
|Canadian Institutes of Health Research||1,150,927,127||1,200,471,228||1,621,922,228||1,955,691||1,623,877,919|
|Canadian Intergovernmental Conference Secretariat||5,270,574||6,143,317||6,207,743||0||6,207,743|
|Canadian Museum for Human Rights||25,335,980||26,954,953||27,709,539||0||27,709,539|
|Canadian Museum of History||76,246,579||75,630,284||76,813,146||0||76,813,146|
|Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21||8,241,303||7,905,183||9,944,758||0||9,944,758|
|Canadian Museum of Nature||31,115,297||28,981,201||33,012,441||0||33,012,441|
|Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency||45,823,015||67,590,045||119,138,555||3,625,000||122,763,555|
|Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission||148,923,106||144,645,174||145,901,152||0||145,901,152|
|Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission||11,080,444||15,392,486||48,027,937||50,000,000||98,027,937|
|Canadian Security Intelligence Service||586,607,955||622,434,950||671,734,618||0||671,734,618|
|Canadian Space Agency||305,745,600||398,699,053||449,523,737||(75,000)||449,448,737|
|Canadian Tourism Commission||98,682,907||100,665,913||95,665,913||0||95,665,913|
|Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board||32,120,902||33,523,270||35,498,033||0||35,498,033|
|Canadian Transportation Agency||33,144,190||38,535,389||44,616,006||0||44,616,006|
|Civilian Review and Complaints Commission for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police||9,885,329||11,116,143||10,671,607||0||10,671,607|
|Communications Security Establishment||681,655,834||764,101,413||741,608,839||47,039,061||788,647,900|
|Correctional Service of Canada||2,589,320,065||2,650,251,566||2,793,943,778||243,160,279||3,037,104,057|
|Courts Administration Service||85,319,280||94,863,947||100,564,196||5,688,446||106,252,642|
|Department for Women and Gender Equality||37,489,169||115,925,602||222,039,617||0||222,039,617|
|Department of Agriculture and Agri-Food||2,157,945,637||2,934,857,612||3,014,450,549||471,974,914||3,486,425,463|
|Department of Canadian Heritage||1,409,564,221||1,593,517,930||2,019,515,162||8,668,417||2,028,183,579|
|Department of Citizenship and Immigration||2,403,858,757||3,353,738,110||3,331,671,594||68,265,113||3,399,936,707|
|Department of Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs||0||1,276,991,586||6,721,930,623||138,567,996||6,860,498,619|
|Department of Employment and Social Development||61,202,150,819||65,339,308,107||170,217,546,246||(482,214,732)||169,735,331,514|
|Department of Finance||94,097,710,160||98,970,991,470||117,726,804,381||1,792,707,892||119,519,512,273|
|Department of Fisheries and Oceans||3,282,911,070||3,369,195,052||4,566,188,888||(183,075,280)||4,383,113,608|
|Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development||7,056,875,302||7,361,494,333||7,855,949,599||1,603,165,517||9,459,115,116|
|Department of Health||2,369,749,252||2,624,456,658||4,009,175,474||603,103,068||4,612,278,542|
|Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development||4,431,657,305||6,977,875,609||0||0||0|
|Department of Indigenous Services||11,587,017,459||13,315,377,698||16,341,880,407||1,495,665,132||17,837,545,539|
|Department of Industry||2,276,001,071||2,973,676,575||3,865,132,556||77,081,812||3,942,214,368|
|Department of Justice||788,807,345||780,186,132||785,425,259||78,494,860||863,920,119|
|Department of National Defence||21,615,941,912||23,153,726,787||25,167,403,337||(63,055,009)||25,104,348,328|
|Department of Natural Resources||1,402,966,977||2,538,820,856||1,765,599,131||88,638,064||1,854,237,195|
|Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness||727,600,440||897,735,805||783,811,207||79,998,424||863,809,631|
|Department of Public Works and Government Services||3,879,076,634||4,441,714,808||5,660,340,566||23,164,255||5,683,504,821|
|Department of the Environment||1,393,354,692||1,962,992,504||2,029,390,496||70,748,935||2,100,139,431|
|Department of Transport||1,228,931,304||2,100,765,349||2,540,333,345||7,550,000||2,547,883,345|
|Department of Veterans Affairs||4,690,462,953||5,275,942,274||5,371,335,883||56,268,000||5,427,603,883|
|Department of Western Economic Diversification||242,367,541||310,269,951||910,865,645||163,890,000||1,074,755,645|
|Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec||293,136,844||329,197,937||595,528,911||18,003,735||613,532,646|
|Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario||236,705,798||265,967,366||695,560,361||0||695,560,361|
|Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada||51,391,288||56,547,518||80,587,101||0||80,587,101|
|House of Commons||487,413,018||520,719,615||538,955,738||0||538,955,738|
|Immigration and Refugee Board||158,358,635||223,467,352||286,248,727||0||286,248,727|
|Impact Assessment Agency of Canada||47,564,021||72,340,163||78,905,132||0||78,905,132|
|International Development Research Centre||140,366,150||142,907,117||141,848,784||0||141,848,784|
|International Joint Commission (Canadian Section)||8,502,605||11,249,939||13,087,668||0||13,087,668|
|Invest in Canada Hub||10,718,935||36,056,589||36,094,386||0||36,094,386|
|Leaders’ Debates Commission||141,793||4,629,699||5,628,141||0||5,628,141|
|Library and Archives of Canada||124,630,164||164,308,300||144,388,907||2,067,344||146,456,251|
|Library of Parliament||47,529,391||51,100,298||53,408,759||0||53,408,759|
|Marine Atlantic Inc.||125,945,000||155,904,000||142,576,235||0||142,576,235|
|Military Grievances External Review Committee||6,309,889||6,801,924||7,182,546||0||7,182,546|
|Military Police Complaints Commission||4,775,505||4,756,932||5,018,449||0||5,018,449|
|National Arts Centre Corporation||35,439,021||35,270,142||53,660,142||0||53,660,142|
|National Capital Commission||109,488,016||136,262,540||147,539,371||1,944,599||149,483,970|
|National Energy Board||108,105,967||95,354,751||0||0||0|
|National Film Board||70,510,134||68,370,782||68,143,401||4,740,000||72,883,401|
|National Gallery of Canada||51,461,041||46,613,922||51,538,777||0||51,538,777|
|National Museum of Science and Technology||30,242,918||30,842,380||35,906,354||0||35,906,354|
|National Research Council of Canada||1,145,203,852||1,203,036,983||1,894,475,137||6,900,683||1,901,375,820|
|National Security and Intelligence Review Agency Secretariat||0||19,523,508||24,048,632||0||24,048,632|
|Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council||1,330,149,905||1,362,903,251||1,530,426,017||916,575||1,531,342,592|
|Northern Pipeline Agency||230,481||1,084,070||1,083,120||0||1,083,120|
|Office of Infrastructure of Canada||5,654,251,732||10,935,587,591||8,034,623,438||2,216,392||8,036,839,830|
|Office of the Auditor General||88,001,866||88,238,296||91,086,193||14,211,300||105,297,493|
|Office of the Chief Electoral Officer||183,748,473||498,079,615||135,642,126||0||135,642,126|
|Office of the Commissioner for Federal Judicial Affairs||595,476,569||617,710,000||656,021,061||3,000,000||659,021,061|
|Office of the Commissioner of Lobbying||5,309,614||4,854,416||4,746,797||0||4,746,797|
|Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages||21,902,520||21,680,305||22,432,169||0||22,432,169|
|Office of the Communications Security Establishment Commissioner||2,123,396||2,144,935||0||0||0|
|Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner||6,517,765||7,142,923||7,514,511||0||7,514,511|
|Office of the Co-ordinator, Status of Women||34,657,197||0||0||0||0|
|Office of the Correctional Investigator of Canada||5,201,287||5,322,796||5,402,500||0||5,402,500|
|Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions||196,768,325||202,161,749||211,039,852||0||211,039,852|
|Office of the Governor General’s Secretary||23,177,102||23,115,511||23,984,341||0||23,984,341|
|Office of the Intelligence Commissioner||0||0||2,238,115||658,000||2,896,115|
|Office of the Parliamentary Budget Officer||5,431,405||7,755,698||7,246,196||0||7,246,196|
|Office of the Public Sector Integrity Commissioner||5,621,112||5,527,386||5,776,528||0||5,776,528|
|Office of the Senate Ethics Officer||1,141,279||1,357,010||1,352,901||0||1,352,901|
|Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions||168,283,218||165,419,339||201,066,474||0||201,066,474|
|Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners of Canada||39,738,792||45,821,624||47,784,024||0||47,784,024|
|Parks Canada Agency||1,460,324,164||1,678,287,818||1,546,749,900||54,195,000||1,600,944,900|
|Parliamentary Protective Service||83,844,538||90,944,466||92,605,109||0||92,605,109|
|Parole Board of Canada||49,754,270||49,079,536||52,776,671||2,200,000||54,976,671|
|Patented Medicine Prices Review Board||10,298,335||16,612,511||18,256,980||0||18,256,980|
|Privy Council Office||214,277,265||189,293,468||207,330,402||(10,700,000)||196,630,402|
|Public Health Agency of Canada||675,351,991||640,758,771||20,983,184,656||66,479,077||21,049,663,733|
|Public Service Commission||86,565,632||85,459,355||92,062,970||0||92,062,970|
|Registrar of the Supreme Court of Canada||37,748,225||36,856,809||39,355,502||544,741||39,900,243|
|Royal Canadian Mounted Police||3,789,228,428||3,930,424,091||3,921,072,074||24,510,389||3,945,582,463|
|Royal Canadian Mounted Police External Review Committee||2,311,207||4,053,312||5,446,035||0||5,446,035|
|Secretariat of the National Security and Intelligence Committee of Parliamentarians||3,632,272||3,490,728||3,713,233||0||3,713,233|
|Security Intelligence Review Committee||4,992,553||5,154,817||0||0||0|
|Shared Services Canada||1,847,809,063||2,127,558,553||2,490,746,662||35,638,365||2,526,385,027|
|Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council||873,129,828||941,908,069||1,481,648,051||(162,264)||1,481,485,787|
|Standards Council of Canada||17,973,672||17,910,000||18,401,000||0||18,401,000|
|The Federal Bridge Corporation Limited||3,463,982||0||6,144,407||6,976,000||13,120,407|
|The Jacques-Cartier and Champlain Bridges Inc.||166,797,775||322,063,784||327,620,136||0||327,620,136|
|The National Battlefields Commission||10,858,717||9,326,814||10,233,845||0||10,233,845|
|Treasury Board Secretariat||6,155,857,445||7,588,422,275||4,833,585,807||1,715,574,281||6,549,160,088|
|Veterans Review and Appeal Board||9,906,100||10,911,155||11,336,710||0||11,336,710|
|VIA Rail Canada Inc.||496,246,801||732,794,011||828,889,568||187,500,000||1,016,389,568|
|Windsor-Detroit Bridge Authority||330,500,000||831,733,625||778,634,323||0||778,634,323|
|Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation||(590,799,778)||954,899,667||1,880,450,574||0||1,880,450,574|
|Canadian Dairy Commission||4,519,334||0||0||0||0|
|Department of Citizenship and Immigration||6,817,034||0||0||0||0|
|Department of Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs||0||0||25,903,000||0||25,903,000|
|Department of Employment and Social Development||1,286,977,547||1,188,500,746||2,245,100,994||0||2,245,100,994|
|Department of Finance||43,877,471,677||51,400,000||250,200,000||200,000,000||450,200,000|
|Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development||8,401,786||17,000,001||117,038,552||0||117,038,552|
|Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development||13,530,185||56,303,000||0||0||0|
|Department of Industry||0||800,000||800,000||0||800,000|
|Department of National Defence||6,578,674||0||0||0||0|
|Department of Public Works and Government Services||4,282,463||0||0||0||0|
|Department of Veterans Affairs||(1,807)||0||0||0||0|
The items listed in this table are horizontal initiatives and other jointly funded items. Both types of horizontal items involve two or more organizations with a formal funding agreement (e.g. Memorandum to Cabinet or Treasury Board submission). Through horizontal initiatives, the organizations work in partnership toward the achievement of shared outcomes. In jointly funded items, organizations receive incremental funding, and each independently contributes to the realization of the stated objective(s).
Funding to enhance the integrity of Canada’s borders and asylum system
Canada’s asylum system has faced pressures related to elevated numbers of asylum seekers. 2020–21 funding will be used to provide emergency housing and support services and to improve the interoperability of various information technology systems related to the asylum system in order to increase administrative efficiency and to speed up processing of claims.
|Supplementary Estimates (A), 2020–21|
Department of Citizenship and Immigration
|Shared Services Canada||3,082,833|
|Supplementary Estimates (B), 2020–21|
|Canada Border Services Agency||6,008,025|
Department of Citizenship and Immigration
|Immigration and Refugee Board||1,905,000|
|Supplementary Estimates (C), 2020–21|
Department of Citizenship and Immigration
|Cumulative Total for 2020–21||55,605,208|
Funding for the Regional Air Transportation Initiative (COVID-19)
This funding will promote reliable and affordable access to critical regional and local airport and air carrier operations and services.
Each organization will provide grants and/or contributions to municipalities, provinces and territories, not-for-profit organizations, businesses, and Indigenous organizations to help maintain essential air transportation services and associated economic activity.
|Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency||10,000,000|
|Canadian Northern Economic Development Agency||625,000|
|Department of Industry||5,875,000|
|Department of Western Economic Diversification||13,250,000|
|Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec||14,375,000|
Funding to end violence against Indigenous women and girls, as well as to provide mental health services
This funding will support a national action plan to end violence against Indigenous women and girls, violence prevention activities, shelters and community safety initiatives. This funding will also be used to provide cultural, mental and emotional support for survivors of violence, their families and for class members of the Federal Indian Day Schools Settlement Agreement.
Department of Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs
Department of Indigenous Services
Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness
Funding to respond to the National Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls’ Final Report: Reclaiming Power and Place
This funding will be used to engage Indigenous organizations in the development and implementation of measures in response to the Inquiry’s Final Report and to address gender-based violence experienced by Indigenous women, girls and LGBTQ2 people.
|Supplementary Estimates (A), 2020–21|
|Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation||3,278,000|
|Department of Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs||6,000,000|
|Department of Indigenous Services||4,172,087|
|Supplementary Estimates (B), 2020–21|
|Department of Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs||2,796,705|
|Supplementary Estimates (C), 2020–21|
Department of Justice
• Operating expenditures to provide direct support and assistance to families of victims.
|Cumulative Total for 2020–21||23,568,884|
Funding to implement the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples
This funding supports engagement with Indigenous groups on planned legislation to provide a framework for implementing the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples in Canada.
Department of Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs
Department of Justice
Funding for the Security Screening Automation Project
When complete, the project will streamline and automate the security screening process for low-risk asylum claims, resulting in reduced security screening times and freeing up resources to focus on higher-risk cases. This funding will support project definition and early information technology infrastructure development.
Canada Border Services Agency
Department of Citizenship and Immigration
Funding to support Canada’s Flood Risk Plan
This funding will support the development of options for high risk residential flood insurance, as well as potential relocation options for Canadians at the highest risk of recurrent flooding. Funding will also be used to study the availability of on-reserve home insurance, and the specific off-reserve flood-related needs of Indigenous peoples.
Department of Indigenous Services
Department of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness
Funding for the Black Entrepreneurship Program (COVID-19)
This funding will support Black-led business organizations across the country in their capacity to provide business support services such as mentorship, networking, financial planning, and business training for Black entrepreneurs, as well as research to help identify barriers to success and opportunities for growth.
Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency
Economic Development Agency of Canada for the Regions of Quebec
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