2015-16 Report on Plans and Priorities (RPP)
Supplementary Information Tables

Horizontal Initiatives

Name of Horizontal Initiative:

National Anti-Drug Strategy

Name of lead department:

Department of Justice Canada

Lead department program activity:

Stewardship of the Canadian Legal Framework

Start date of the Horizontal Initiative:

2012-13

End date of the Horizontal Initiative:

2016-17 and Ongoing

Total federal funding allocation (start to end date):

$ 568.5 M

Description of the Horizontal Initiative (including funding agreement):

The National Anti-Drug Strategy (the Strategy) was launched by the Government of Canada in 2007, with a clear focus on illicit drugs and a particular emphasis on youth. Its goal is to contribute to safer and healthier communities through coordinated efforts to prevent use, treat dependency and reduce production and distribution of illicit drugs. It encompasses three action plans: prevention, treatment and enforcement. In Speech from the Throne 2013, the Government of Canada expanded the Strategy to include prescription drug abuse. The Strategy is carried out through 20 operational components that are managed by 12 federal departments and agencies.

The Prevention Action Plan supports efforts to prevent youth from using illicit drugs and abusing prescription drugs by enhancing their awareness and understanding of the harmful social and health effects, and to develop and implement community-based interventions and initiatives. The Treatment Action Plan supports effective treatment and rehabilitation systems and services by developing and implementing innovative and collaborative approaches. The Enforcement Action Plan aims to contribute to the disruption of illicit drug operations in a safe manner, particularly targeting criminal organizations.

Shared outcomes:

  • Reduced demand for illicit drugs in targeted populations and areas;
  • Reduced impacts of illicit drug use through prevention and treatment efforts; and
  • Reduced supply of illicit drugs.

Governance structure:

Justice Canada leads the Strategy working closely with 11 federal department partners to develop policy and legislation, and coordinate Strategy communication, research, and reporting and evaluation.

The Strategy is governed by an Assistant Deputy Minister (ADM) Steering Committee that is chaired by Justice Canada. It oversees the implementation of the Strategy, making decisions necessary to advance the initiative, where required, and ensuring appropriate and timely outcomes for the initiative and accountability in the expenditure of initiative resources.  The ADMSC also prepares questions for the consideration of Deputy Ministers, where appropriate.

There are four interdepartmental director general-level working groups that report to the ADM Steering Committee. These working groups oversee the development and implementation of various aspects of the Strategy. Three of the working groups are supported by sub-working groups:

  • Prevention and Treatment Working Group, chaired by Health Canada, oversees the implementation of the Prevention and Treatment Action Plans. It is supported by the Prevention and Treatment Sub-working Group;
  • Enforcement Working Group, chaired by Public Safety Canada, oversees the implementation of the Enforcement Action Plan;
  • Policy and Performance Working Group, chaired by Justice Canada, oversees policy directions and outcomes for the Strategy. It is supported by the Sub-committee on Evaluation and Reporting; and
  • Communications Working Group, chaired by Justice Canada, coordinates communication of the Strategy, including making decisions to advance communication about the initiative. It is supported by the Communications Sub-working Group. 

Planning Highlights:

For 2015-16, the 12 federal partner departments and agencies involved in the National Anti-Drug Strategy will continue to focus on contributing to safer and healthier communities through coordinated efforts to prevent use, treat dependency, and reduce the production and distribution of illicit drugs  and to prevent prescription drug abuse. The horizontal evaluation of the Strategy will commence and will be completed in 2016-17.

The following tables present the expected results for each federal partner's program activities.

Federal Partner: Department of Justice
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Stewardship of the Canadian Legal Framework

Drug Treatment Court Funding Program

(Treatment Action Plan)

$18.2M $3.6M Link 1

Youth Justice Fund

(Treatment Action Plan)

$7.9M $1.6M Link 2
Justice Canada Lead Role for the National Anti-Drug Strategy $1.2M $0.2M Link 3
Internal Services Justice Canada Lead Role for the National Anti-Drug Strategy $1.1M $0.2M Link 3
National Anti-Drug Strategy $0.2M $0.0M Link 4
Total: $28.6M $5.7M[1]  

Note:

Amounts include EBP premiums of 20% and exclude PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%.

Link 1:

Reduced drug substances relapse among drug treatmentcourt clients.

Link 2:

To work collaboratively withinterested provinces and territories as well as other stakeholders in order to:

  • Introduce, pilot and evaluate a number of drug treatment options for youth involved in the youth justice system in communities.
  • Share knowledge of the piloted drug treatment programs and promising practices with provinces and territories as well as other interested stakeholders.

Immediate Outcomes:

  • Projects on Treatment Services and Program Enhancements.
  • Enhanced capacity to plan/deliver a range of treatment services and programs to targeted populations.

Intermediate Outcomes:

  • Increased availability of, and access to, effective treatment services and programs for targeted populations in areas of need.
  • Improved treatment systems, programs and services to address illicit drug dependency in targeted populations in areas of need.

Link 3:

  • Exercise overarching responsibility for policy and coordination;
  • Maintain the Strategy's governance structure;
  • Lead and coordinate all National Anti-Drug Strategy communications activities; and,
  • Take lead responsibility for accountability, evaluation and performance reporting.

Link 4:

Support the work of Justice programs by providing key corporate services.

Federal Partner: Health Canada
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Controlled Substances

Drug Strategy Community Initiatives Fund (DSCIF)

(Prevention Action Plan)

$28.8M $0.0M Link 1
Controlled Substances

Drug Treatment Funding Program (DTFP)

(Treatment Action Plan)

$54.0M $0.0M Link 2
Controlled Substances Anti-Drug Strategy Initiatives (ADSI) – consolidation of DSCIF and DTFP $45.6M $22.8M Link 3
First Nations and Inuit Mental Health and Addictions

National Native Alcohol and Drug Abuse Program (NNADAP)

(Treatment Action Plan)

$56.4M $12.1M Link 4
Controlled Substances

Office of Controlled Substances

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$31.9M $6.4M Link 5

Transfer to Regions and Programs Bureau for Compliance & Enforcement Activities

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$9.1M $1.8M Link 5

Drug Analysis Services

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$50.0M $9.9M Link 6

Drug Analysis Services

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$4.5M $0.9M Link 6
Total (NADS): $280.2M[1] $53.9M  
Total Prescription Drug Abuse: $21.4M $8.4M Link 7
Grand Total: $301.6M $62.3M  

Note:

Amounts include EBP premiums of 20% and PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%. DSCIF , DTFP and ADSI (NADS) figures reflect Grants & Contributions funding only.

Link 1:

DSCIF plans to enhance capacity among targeted populations to make informed decisions about substance use, including illicit drug use and prescription drug abuse, and reduce risk-taking behaviours associated with substance use among youth. In addition, the program will aim to increase the uptake of health promotion and prevention knowledge and resources and increase community engagement in order to prevent substance use among youth. 

Link 2:

DTFP plans to continue its efforts to strengthen substance abuse treatment systems for illicit drugs and prescription drug abuse. In particular, new projects will focus on assisting in strengthening treatment systems to facilitate the implementation of evidence-informed practices; increase capacity for planning and evaluating; and enhance opportunities for knowledge sharing.

Link 3:

In 2015-16, the new ADSI program (that combines DSCIF and DTFP) will focus on: enhancing collaboration and knowledge exchange within and amongst stakeholders; making evidence-informed information and resources available to stakeholders; strengthening community and provincial/territorial capacity to address substance abuse; and improving the capacity of target populations to make informed decisions about substance abuse.  Additionally, ADSI will contribute to reduced risk-taking behaviour associated with substance abuse and increase efficiency and effectiveness of treatment and prevention programs, services and systems.

Link 4:

First Nations and Inuit Health Branch (FNIHB) plans to enhance capacity to plan and deliver a range of treatment services and programs to First Nations and Inuit communities, and an increased availability of, and access to, effective treatment services and programs in areas of need. These results will align with the NADS Performance Measurement Strategy, and activities that Health Canada’s FNIHB has reported on in previous years of the NADS Initiative.

The progress of the expected results will be measured by the:

  • nature of new or enhanced services that have been made available through funding in targeted areas;
  • proportion of treatment facilities accredited;
  • proportion of addictions counsellors in treatment centre’s who are certified;
  • changes in stakeholder perceptions regarding the extent to which treatment services have been improved in Strategy-supported investment areas; and
  • types of collaborative partnerships with Aboriginal organizations to strengthen systems, programs and services.

Link 5:

The Office of Controlled Substances (OCS) plans to continue its efforts to streamline and increase the transparency of its processes to authorize and issue licenses, permits, registrations and authorizations to perform legitimate activities with controlled substances, precursor chemicals and industrial hemp. OCS will also continue to work with partners and regulated parties to reduce the risk of diversion of controlled substances and precursor chemicals by promoting and monitoring compliance with the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act and its regulations.

The Regions and Programs

Bureau (RAPB) will continue to monitor compliance of licensed dealers of controlled substances and precursors to ensure compliance under the CDSA and its regulations.

Link 6:

The Drug Analysis Service (DAS) plans to:

  • increase effectiveness in gathering, analyzing, and sharing intelligence and analyzing evidence related to clandestine laboratories and drug analyses;
  • increase awareness of illicit drug and precursor chemicals  issues for enforcement officials through targeted training;
  • increase safety in dismantling illicit drug operations;
  •  reduce health, safety and security risks associated with illicit drug production; and,
  • improve intelligence and evidence of its clients.

The success and progress of this plan will be measured by:

  • the number and nature of clandestine laboratories dismantled with DAS assistance or for which DAS provided support;
  • the number of testimonies in court;
  • the average time to respond to analyses requests and the number and nature of drug exhibits received and analyzed;
  •  the number and type of training sessions delivered and the number of participants;
  • the level of clients’ satisfaction related to training and to service provided during clandestine laboratory investigations/dismantlement’s;
  • DAS’ collaboration with stakeholders and partners;
  • the level of awareness of illegal drug production and trends and on the risks and safety precautions necessary to safely dismantle illegal drug operations;
  • the number and nature of injuries to law enforcement officers/other first responders and the level of additional risk to the environment as a result of investigation and dismantling of illegal drug operations; and,
  • the potential production capacity based on precursors and critical reagents found during a clandestine laboratory dismantlement where DAS was involved.

Link 7:

Prescription Drug Abuse

Economic Action Plan 2014 commits new funding over five years to expand the focus of NADS from illicit drugs to include prescription drug abuse . The funding identified above reflects the new funding that Health Canada will receive in support of prescription drug abuse  activities between 2014-15 and 2016-17.

Federal Partner: Canadian Institutes of Health Research
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Priority-Driven Health Research

Research on Drug Treatment Model

(Treatment Action Plan)

$7.9M $2.0M Link 1
Total: $7.9M $2.0M  

Note: Amounts exclude EBP premiums of 20% and PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%.

Link 1:

The Canadian Institutes of Health Research’s total allocation has increased from $4.875M to $7.875M and planned spending for 2015-16 from $0.975M to $1.975M to reflect the additional funding received to address prescription drug abuse  as per the Economic Action Plan 2014.

Starting in 2015-16, it is expected that four Research Nodes (teams) will be funded under the Canadian Research Initiative on Substance Misuse (CRISM). These Research Nodes will be part of a research network to undertake national studies of substance misuse research in Canada.

A competition for study grants on prescription drug abuse will be launched. The Research Nodes will also participate in a workshop to review research accomplishments, enhance collaboration and knowledge sharing, align strategic directions and support the achievement of the Research Nodes’ outcomes.

Two meetings will be held for the Executive Committee of the research network to provide a national coordination of the network’s activities, including research priority setting, establishing common measures for trials, overseeing aspects of research ethics, defining a knowledge translation plan and assessing its progression.

A report on the outcomes of the 18 grants funded in the first phase of NADS funding, based on publications and reports from the funded researchers will be available in fall 2015.
Federal Partner: Department of Public Safety Canada
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Law Enforcement

National Coordination of Efforts to Improve Intelligence, Knowledge, Management, Research, Evaluation

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$3.3M $0.6M Link 1
Internal Services $0.1M $0.0M Link 2
Total: $3.4M $0.6M  

Note 1:

Amounts include EBP premiums of 20% and PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%.

Note 2:

Reduction of $175K effective 2013-14 due to Strategic Operating Review resulting in funding of $0.6M instead of the originally approved $0.8M.

Link 1:

Safer communities and more effective policing through strategic national law enforcement policies.

The target is to host Enforcement Action Plan Working Group meetings; Lead and participate-in domestic meetings and conferences; and represent Public Safety and the portfolio at international conventions and conferences.

Link 2:

Support the work of the program by providing key corporate services.

Federal Partner: Royal Canadian Mounted Police
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Police Operations

Public Engagement

(Prevention Action Plan)

$12.5M $2.2M (see note 2) Link 1

Federal Policing Project-Based Investigations

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$94.6M $16.7M (see note 2) Link 2
Internal Services $12.5M $2.8M  
Total: $119.6M $21.7M  

Note 1:

Amounts include EBP premiums of 20% and exclude PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%.

Note 2:

RCMP planned spending figures have been adjusted to reflect approved annual reference levels within the Federal Policing Program. Under the RCMP's newly established Federal Policing Service Delivery Model, resources are continuously re-aligned to address the highest level operational priorities.  As a result, actual expenditures for the NADS can be expected to fluctuate from year to year based on emerging and shifting operational priorities. 

Link 1:

Federal Policing (FP) will launch its National Mobilization Strategy to Prevent Serious and Organized Crimes. As part of this Strategy, the RCMP will focus its prevention efforts on enhancing youth and public and private sector awareness of the risks associated with youth engagement in serious and organized crime. In keeping with its ongoing efforts, the RCMP will continue to focus its youth engagement activities on prevention programming by enhancing young people’s understanding of the harmful social and health effects of illicit drug use and abuse and its links to serious and organized crime activity. In addition, the RCMP will launch a comprehensive process to begin to further enhance its dialogue with partners/stakeholders focusing on the promotion of key mechanisms, such as community hubs, to support longer-term investments needed to improve drug prevention interventions for children and youth. Building upon some successes, the RCMP will more actively promote key elements of such RCMP programs as the Drug Endangered Children (DEC) program and the RCMP’s National Youth Initiatives – National Youth Advisory Committee (NYAC) in an effort to encourage and facilitate broader engagement of key partners in community-based prevention programming. DEC builds community capacity to intervene in the lives of children exposed to the harms of drug activity by bringing together stakeholders/agencies involved in intervening/investigating drug endangered children.

Link 2:

FP will continue to pursue enforcement efforts targeting organized crime groups involved in the illicit cultivation and distribution of marihuana, and the importation, production and trafficking of illicit synthetic drugs and precursor chemicals. Over the years, mid and high level organized crime groups operating in Canada have become increasingly complex and continue to diversify their operating environments which often transcend provincial, territorial and national boundaries. In order to assist with this evolving threat, these efforts will also be incorporated into a broad RCMP Strategy to Combat Organized Crime, which is proposed to focus on all aspects of the organization’s efforts to tackle these dynamic illicit operations. The Strategy will build on current efforts to prioritize major operational projects, including investigations that target organized crime groups involved in illicit drugs.

Federal Partner: Correctional Service Canada
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Correctional Interventions

Case Preparation and Supervision of Provincial Offenders

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$6.2M $0.9M Link 1
Community Supervision

Case Preparation and Supervision of Provincial Offenders

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$1.9M $1.0M Link 1
Total: $8.1M $1.9M  

Note 1:

Amounts include EBP premiums of 20% and exclude PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%.

Note 2:

Following a full review of the impact of Bill C-10 on mandatory minimum penalties  coming into force, an assessment of the funding requirements for future years was completed in 2013-14.  As a result, CSC requested the release of only a portion of the funding that had been set aside. Funding allocation over five years has been reduced from $30.5M to $8.1M.

Link 1:

Timely case preparation and supervision of provincial offenders with a drug offence (Schedule II).

CSC expects to supervise approximately 43 provincial offenders convicted of a drug offence (Schedule II), approximately 29 of those with a residency requirement. It is expected that a total number of 936 case preparation reports (pre- and post-release) will be completed.

Federal Partner: Parole Board of Canada
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Conditional Release Decisions

Conditional Release Decisions

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$5.6M $1.1M Link 1
Conditional Release Decisions Openness and Accountability

Conditional Release Decisions Openness and Accountability

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$2.1M $0.4M Link 2
Internal Services $1.7M $0.4M Link 3
Total: $9.4M $1.9M  

Note:

Amounts include EBP premiums of 20% and PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%.

Link 1:

This funding will provide the Parole Board of Canada (PBC) the capacity for effective management of its legislated responsibilities for parole decision-making for offenders in relation to the requirements of Bill C-10 on mandatory minimum penalties.

Link 2:

This funding will provide the PBC the capacity for provision of information and assistance to victims of crime, observers at hearings and individuals who seek access to decision registry in relation to the requirements of the Bill C-10 on mandatory minimum penalties.

Link 3:

Support client-focused service by providing key corporate services.

Federal Partner: Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Drug, Criminal Code, and terrorism prosecution program

Prosecution and Prosecution-related Services

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$17.0M $3.4M Link 1

Prosecution of Serious Drug Offences under the CDSA

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$36.2M $7.2M Link 2
Internal Services Prosecution and Prosecution-related Services $2.5M $0.5M Link 3
Prosecution of Serious Drug Offences under the CDSA $5.3M $1.1M Link 3
Total: $61.0M $12.2M  

Note:

Amounts include EBP premiums of 20% and PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%.

Link 1:

Provision of pre-charge legal advice and litigation support, as well as prosecution of drug offences under the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act (CDSA) in response to the workload generated by the enhanced RCMP dedicated anti-drug teams and criminal intelligence and technical operations support staff.

Link 2:

Provision of prosecution-related advice and litigation support during police investigations, and prosecution of drug charges under the CDSA resulting from the Minimum Mandatory Penalties.

Link 3:

Support the work of the program by providing key corporate services.

Federal Partner: Canada Border Services Agency
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Risk Assessment

Targeting, Intelligence, Security Screening

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$7.7M $1.5M Link 1
Criminal Investigations

Targeting, Intelligence, Security Screening

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$1.2M $0.2M Link 2
Internal Services $7.5M $1.5M Link 3
Total: $16.4M $3.2M  

Note:

Amounts include EBP premiums of 20% and exclude PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%.

Link 1:

Continue to increase awareness and capacity to gather information and intelligence of illicit drug issues relative to the border.

Continue to increase intelligence and analytical support to regional enforcement activities to interdict goods entering and leaving Canada under the Strategy.

Continue to improve relationships and communication with partner agencies under the Strategy to identify opportunities and improve intelligence activities such as targeting, information sharing and laboratory analysis related to illicit drugs and other goods (such as precursor chemicals) identified under the Strategy as they relate to the border.

Link 2:

The Criminal Investigations program will continue to work collaboratively with other Law Enforcement Agencies (LEA) when goods fall within the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act (CDSA) by ensuring schedules are intercepted and a border nexus identified.

Continuation of additional sampling, analysis and increased use of mobile laboratory capabilities to assist in the detection of precursor chemicals at the ports of entry.

Link 3:

Support the work of the CBSA programs by providing key corporate services.

Federal Partner: Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Canada
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
International Security and Democratic Development

Annual Voluntary Contributions to UNODC and CICAD

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$4.5M $0.9M Link 1
Total: $4.5M $0.9M  

Note:

Amounts exclude EBP premiums of 20% and PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%.

Link 1:

Improved capacity of CICAD to fulfill its mandate in the fight against drugs in the Americas.

Federal Partner: Canada Revenue Agency
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Reporting Compliance

Small and Medium Enterprises Directorate

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$5.0M $1.0M Link 1
Total: $5.0M $1.0M  

Note:

Amounts include EBP premiums and PWGSC Accommodation premiums.

Link 1:

  • 30 audits of taxpayers involved in the production and distribution of illegal drugs resulting in (re)assessments of $2.0M of federal taxes.
  • Leads will be obtained by the Criminal Investigations Directorate, from the RCMP, and from other enforcement agencies involved in enforcement activities relating to illegal drug use, production and distribution and forwarded to the Small and Medium Enterprises Directorate to be considered for audit.
  • Emphasis will continue to be placed on intelligence-led strategic file selection in an effort to reduce the profitability of illegal/criminal activities in this sector.
Federal Partner: Public Works and Government Services Canada
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Integrity Program & Services

Forensic Accounting Services

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$3.0M $0.6M Link 1
Total: $3.0M $0.6M  

Note:

Amounts include EBP premiums of 20% and PWGSC Accommodation premiums of 13%.

Link 1:

Increased operational capacity to provide forensic accounting services to law enforcement agencies. Forensic accounting services assist law enforcement and prosecution agencies in determining whether the assets of suspects were derived from criminal activities, thereby allowing the Government of Canada to seize the assets and remove the financial incentives for engaging in criminal activities.

Federal Partner: Financial Transactions and Analysis Centre of Canada
Federal Partner Program Names of Programs funded under the horizontal initiative Total Allocation (from Start to End Date) Planned Spending for
2015-2016
Expected Results for
2015-2016
Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada

Financial Intelligence Program

(Enforcement Action Plan)

$0.0M $0.0M Link 1
Total: $0.0M $0.0M  

Link 1:

FINTRAC will continue to be an unfunded partner within the NADS initiative. Given the importance of the NADS initiative, FINTRAC will continue to work with law enforcement and intelligence agencies to ensure they receive financial intelligence related to drug production and distribution that is useful for further actions. FINTRAC will continue to closely align its financial intelligence products with the needs and priorities of its investigative partners. 

Total Allocation For All Federal Partners (from Start to End Date) Total Planned Spending for All Federal Partners for 2015-2016
$568.5M $114.5M[1]

Results to be achieved by non-federal partners (if applicable): N/A

Contact information:

Jennifer Goldstone
A/Head, National Anti-Drug Strategy
Youth Justice and Strategic Initiatives Section
(613) 790-6793
Jennifer.Goldstone@justice.gc.ca


[1] The amount for the 2015-16 planned spending and the total allocation might not add up due to the rounding.

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