Élaborer le quatrième Plan du Canada pour un gouvernement ouvert 2018-2020

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Commentaires récents

mai 16, 2020: Chris Jezovnik commented on Address the Disparity in Private Sector - Public Sector Wages, Pensions and Benefits:

The examples chosen don't reflect the average Canadian worker. Most do not work for large private corporations.

avril 25, 2020: Edd Twohig commented on Abolish Income Tax, Increase Consumption Tax:

1st thought: Whatever, wise or foolish, amount of expenditures are made by the Government, that amount must be paid by the people or by money creat

avril 22, 2020: Elizabeth Tayl… commented on Address the Disparity in Private Sector - Public Sector Wages, Pensions and Benefits:

It does feel like this gap is widening and it seems unfair .

avril 16, 2020: Marvin Pomarenski commented on Abolish the Senate:

Save Canadian taxpayers millions..

avril 06, 2020: commented on Abolish Income Tax, Increase Consumption Tax:

Yes, this system is archaic, over-complicated, error-prone and must be abolished entirely!

avril 05, 2020: Anonymous commented on Address the Disparity in Private Sector - Public Sector Wages, Pensions and Benefits:

The defensive comments here from public sector workers /retirees is so typical of the denial one is confronted with in any attempt to have an open

mars 28, 2020: Mike commented on Abolish Income Tax, Increase Consumption Tax:

Well said. It's like being taxed over and over again.

mars 28, 2020: commented on Abolish Income Tax, Increase Consumption Tax:

Agreed, its theft. Abolish income tax .

mars 19, 2020: commented on Abolish Income Tax, Increase Consumption Tax:

It just makes sense to tax on spending rather then directly on income.

février 07, 2020: Joseph commented on Science ouverte:

Great

Merci d’avoir façonné l’avenir du gouvernement ouvert au Canada!  La consultation publique sur les ébauches des engagements est maintenant terminée.

Entre octobre 2017 et avril 2018, nous avons consulté les Canadiens, en ligne et partout au pays. Notre objectif était d’obtenir l’avis des Canadiens sur ce qu’ils voulaient retrouver dans le prochain plan. Avec plus de 5 000 commentaires, l’aide de la société civile et des ministères du gouvernement du Canada, nous avons mis au point une série d’engagements possibles.

Entre le 23 juillet et le 13 août 2018, nous vous avons demandé si vous pensiez que nous étions sur la bonne voie ainsi que de nous faire part de vos idées sur les façons dont nous pourrions renforcer le plan. Veuillez consulter les liens ci-dessous pour voir les commentaires reçus.

Nous partageons actuellement tous les commentaires sur l’ébauche du plan avec les ministères et les organismes du gouvernement du Canada qui sont responsables des engagements. Restez à l’affût pendant que nous finalisons le plan et le mettons en œuvre, en intégrant ce que nous avons appris de vous.

Pour en apprendre davantage sur le travail derrière ce plan, veuillez consulter notre page À propos de ce processus. Pour toutes questions, idées ou opinions sur le gouvernement ouvert, veuillez nous contacter.

L’ébauche du Plan national pour un gouvernement ouvert 2018-2020

Vous pouvez voir les commentaires reçus sur chacun des engagements ci-dessous par l’entremise de Google Docs :

  1. Gouvernement ouvert facile à comprendre
  2. Transparence financière et reddition de comptes
  3. Transparence des sociétés
  4. Gouvernement et services numériques
  5. Science ouverte
  6. Démocratie saine
  7. Accès à l’information
  8. Gouvernement ouvert, féministe et inclusif
  9. Réconciliation et gouvernement ouvert
  10. Leadership et collaboration

Vous pouvez aussi voir les commentaires reçus directement sur les projets d’engagement par l’entremise de notre Portail d’information ouverte.

Où en sommes-nous?

Figure

OG_EngagementProcess_Web image_FR-new
Figure : version textuelle
  1. Façonner le plan : d'octobre 2017 à avril 2018
  2. Rédaction et examen : d'avril à juillet 2018
  3. Finaliser et mettre en œuvre : de août 2018 à novembre 2020

Restez connecté

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Si vous avez des commentaires sur cette page, veuillez nous le faire savoir ci-dessous.

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Si vous avez des questions, des commentaires, des préoccupations ou des plaintes concernant la présente déclaration, vos droits en matière de protection des renseignements personnels ou la Loi sur la protection des renseignements personnels, prière de les adresser au coordonnateur de l’accès à l’information et de la protection des renseignements personnels du SCT, à atip.aiprp@tbs-sct.gc.ca, ou de composer le 1-866-312-1511. Si la réponse du SCT ne vous apporte pas satisfaction, il vous est possible de communiquer avec le Commissariat à la protection de la vie privée à info@priv.gc.ca ou au 1-800-282-1376.

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Règles de participation

Nous avons hâte de recevoir vos commentaires. Vos idées et vos commentaires sont essentiels au développement du portail du gouvernement ouvert et de l’approche du gouvernement du Canada en matière de gouvernement ouvert.

Même si les commentaires sont modérés, le portail ne censurera aucun commentaire sauf dans les quelques cas précis énoncés ci-dessous. Les comptes des personnes qui ne respectent pas ces règles pourraient être désactivés de façon temporaire ou permanente.

Commentaires et interaction

Notre équipe lira les commentaires et participera aux discussions lorsque ce sera approprié. Vos commentaires et contributions doivent être pertinents et respectueux.

Notre équipe ne s’engagera pas dans les questions partisanes ou politiques et ne répondra pas aux questions qui enfreignent ces modalités.

Notre équipe se réserve le droit de supprimer des commentaires et des contributions, et de bloquer des utilisateurs en fonction des critères ci-dessous :

Les commentaires ou les contributions seront supprimés s'ils :

  • contiennent des renseignements personnels, ou des renseignements protégés ou classifiés du gouvernement du Canada, ou portent atteinte à la propriété intellectuelle ou à un droit de propriété;
  • ne respectent pas les principes de la Charte canadienne des droits et libertés, Loi constitutionnelle de 1982;
  • communiquent des messages racistes, haineux, sexistes, homophobes ou diffamatoires, ou contiennent du matériel obscène ou pornographique ou y font allusion;
  • sont menaçants, violents, intimidants ou harcelants;
  • ne respectent pas les lois fédérales, provinciales ou territoriales du Canada;
  • constituent de l'usurpation d'identité, de la publicité ou un pourriel;
  • encouragent ou incitent toute activité illégale ou criminelle;
  • sont rédigés dans une autre langue que le français ou l'anglais;
  • constituent une violation de cet avis de quelque autre manière que ce soit.

Notre équipe ne peut s’engager à répondre à chaque message ou commentaire qui est publié, mais nous participerons aux conversations lorsque cela est possible. Veuillez prendre note que les réponses seront fournies dans la langue d’origine du commentaire.

Notre équipe répondra aux commentaires dans la langue officielle dans laquelle ils sont affichés. Il se peut que nous répondions dans les deux langues officielles lorsque nous estimons que la réponse présente de l'intérêt pour le grand public.

Commentaires

Soumis par Alexander Wulkan le mar 14/08/2018 - 01:31

First off, it is fantastic to be able to see and comment on the 4th Plan on Open Government. This collaboration and transparency is refreshing. It was interesting to find limited to no mention of blockchain and distributed ledger technology. With a heightened importance of data collection from IOT and acting upon that data from AI systems, there is little in the way of preventing the garbage in-garbage out phenomena. Essentially, there is no gatekeeper to ensure that the data collected is valid. Blockchain provides a solution to this problem where consensus is used to determine the validity and accuracy of data collected with a tamper proof audit trail. This value, coupled with its ability to promote cross-jurisdictional collaboration make it an essential technology to include in any strategic roadmap.

Soumis par Gillian le lun 13/08/2018 - 22:33

As someone who has been following Canada's OG progress since 2014 - the key issue that appears is the lack of continuity between each plan - how does the 2014-2016 plan translate to the 2016-2018 and then onto the 2018-2020. Where is the vision? Where are the common themes? In reporting back, sometimes GC reports against the OG plans from 2014-2016 and sometimes its from 2016-2018. In addition, the mid-session report clearly referred to the need for findability- the open government portal needed to make it easier to find content. There is no context provided but a loose collection of random datasets and documentation not related to Gov's mandate. Surely - information on portal should be directly relatable to the Gov's mandate, and even to 'top tasks'. However the key performance measure seems to have been quantity, rather than quality. The result is that the site is one of 'open washing' and there does not appear to be anything in the 2018-2020 plan to address this.

Soumis par open-ouvert le ven 04/01/2019 - 22:08

Hi Gillian,

Thank you for sharing your comments and for raising the importance of having a strong vision for open government. We agree that the site needs improvement! Open government is evolving and maturing in Canada, and internationally, at lightning speed. That’s partly why we take an iterative approach, developing our strategic priorities through consultation with Canadians and publishing them through our national action plans on open government every two years.

We agree that open.canada.ca could be better organized to find information – this is something we are actively working on. For example, there are ongoing efforts to ensure we are publishing meaningful assets, refocusing on quality versus quantity. And in terms of findability on the website, we have worked to improve our metadata and our search engine optimization. In addition, we are in the process of undergoing UX testing and updates that will ensure that users are finding the information they’re looking for in a timely manner. Regarding to content and context, we are moving towards a “publish with a purpose” approach, while still promoting the open by default mindset. For example the GC Service Inventory offers a detailed view into how the government delivers services to Canadians. The Grants and Contributions dataset offers insight into how government provides funding to support programming for Canadians. The Government of Canada makes the Departmental Results Report available as Open Data in order to be as transparent as possible on the performance of our programs, including the Open Government Program. Core information on the government’s areas of focus (such as Government priorities) is listed on Canada.ca.

We recognize there is a lot of information out there, and more work on our end to link different transparency efforts can also help to increase structure and direction. We would welcome any further feedback on specific things you would like to see improved on the site.

You have shared important feedback with us – and we thank you! We appreciate that you have been following the file for many years, and we hope to see your continued engagement as Open Government advances.

 

Thanks,

Lauren for the Open Government team

Soumis par Sylvie Gewehr le lun 13/08/2018 - 17:32

Elections are an essential part of a healthy democracy. The Canadian election system needs to be changed to better reflect today's realities and make room for true people representatives. The current government had promised to change the election system, to make it more democratic. We are still waiting for this to happen.

Soumis par Janet Hudgins le ven 03/08/2018 - 20:18

Good to see this. I hope it opens this heretofore untouchable subject and exposes the damage done by almost all aspects of neoliberalism, certainly public services. Universities have had to beg for money from the private sector after the feds severely cut funds and the likes of Goldcorp has wormed its way into higher education. Health services have suffered equally and questionable corporate money is influencing such as curriculum and hospital facilities. Governments have aggressively withheld our tax money for our social services for the past 25 years without ever telling us of their intentions or the tenets they were practicing: deregulation and privatization, while rerouting these funds to big business until now big business owns government...and we let them do it to us. Had any politician of any stripe ever said out loud that they were a practicing neoliberalist they would never have been elected because we are and have always intended to be a welfare state. No one ever asked us if we wanted to radically change to a non-democractic system, they lied by omission and just did it, and we let politicians and big business have their way with us. So the more this is talked about, written about, broadcast, and exposed, the better.

Soumis par Guy Levert le mer 25/07/2018 - 19:00

Pourquoi utiliser google docs et non pas le produit que le gouvernement du Canada a mis en place dans certains ministers appelé GCDocs?

En réponse à par Guy Levert

Soumis par open-ouvert le Jeu 26/07/2018 - 19:43

Bonjour Guy,

Nous avons décidé d'utiliser Google docs puisque c'est un outil qui permet de rejoindre toutes les communautés à travers le Canada, ce que ne permet pas GCdocs. Nous avons également publié l'ébauche de nos engagements sur notre portail d'information: https://ouvert.canada.ca/data/fr/dataset/1540d4ce-5498-4a61-a929-f810ad3c2d95.

Cordialement,

Alexandra

L'équipe du gouvernement ouvert

Soumis par Guy Levert le mar 14/08/2018 - 13:42

Merci de votre réponse, Alexandra. Je préfère Google Docs. Cependant, l'Agence du revenu du Canada ne me permet pas d'y accéder au travail. Je vais tenter de le voir à la maison. Merci.

Soumis par Jeremie Caribou le lun 09/07/2018 - 04:23

How much Indigenous input or perspective is involved in regards to designing, implementing and evaluating policies in Canada? Indigenous people are the original inhabitants of Canada. It is crucial for their input and perspectives to be included. This would be a great way to begin promoting and fostering reconciliation as past policies were designed to control and dampen the goals and aspirations of Indigenous peoples.

Soumis par open-ouvert le ven 04/01/2019 - 22:13

Hi Jeremie,

Thank you for sharing your feedback with us. For our team, the involvement and inclusion of Indigenous Peoples is fundamental to Open Government work. In developing the 2018-20 National Action Plan, our team has had ongoing engagement with representatives of Indigenous rights holders and stakeholders and we are excited to do more.

The 2018-20 National Action Plan includes a commitment towards Reconciliation and Open Government. To better reflect the spirit of reconciliation with Indigenous Peoples, we committed to engaging with First Nations, Inuit and Métis communities to explore an approach to reconciliation and open government, in the spirit of building relationships of trust and mutual respect.

We encourage you to take a look at the commitment. If you have more ideas or suggestions, we are always very happy to receive feedback. You can email us at open-ouvert@tbs-sct.gc.ca

 

Thanks,

Lauren for the Open Government team

Soumis par John Klassen le Jeu 07/06/2018 - 21:28

In my experience the CRA part of the government is anything but open. I have searched for several hours today for someone to ask about my tax payment. In April I paid the full amount, but CRA has not indicated that they have received it. I have not one visible avenue to use to contact CRA. It is a well hidden secret. From another office in the Canadian government I get a response filled with telephone numbers. Telephone calls involve hours of empty time waiting. Good luck in your venture to create open government. I would say that communication obtuseness is common in must big private business as well today. My hours long search has

Soumis par J Bedford le mar 03/04/2018 - 22:41

It was truly surprising to me to go into the Open Data web portal and discover how many of the datasets provided are actually historical data - many from prior to 1979. How is this then open, and transparent government if the information provided is not current?

Soumis par annaM le sam 17/03/2018 - 18:43

I want to know why government cut public transit tax credit.We all know that one person who use transit to get to work there and back every day they do not make much money and bus pus is not cheap. In alberta it cost $100 per month.It is a big expense in the budget. They cant afford the car yet the government cut that much needed service, and for what?Wen I call tax office I was told that there was no money in the budget for it. So for what we have money. Social services getting depleted, waiting lines in medical services getting longer poverty and homelessness showing in the places where before was prosperity.I think we should give our prime minister and his cabinet minimum wage to live on, and see how they manage.People are tired to have less and less money in the pocket.

En réponse à par annaM

Soumis par Guy Levert le mer 25/07/2018 - 18:23

It would be nice to get stats on the household total salaries of those claiming tax credits for public transit.

Soumis par Anonyme le Jeu 15/03/2018 - 12:57

As a D7 country that is chairing the OGP, it is clear that we need to make real advancements in adopting both open standards & open source. How can Canada be a serious contender in collaborating with other members of the D7 when there is still so little understanding of open source ecosystems? This document needs to put forward a plan that makes it clear the strategy that the Open Government team intends to take to change this and the role that TBS will play in seeing it propagate across the GC.

Soumis par Liliana Hoton le mer 14/03/2018 - 01:48

The discussion should not even exist. A government should be open and transparent and accountable by definition. It serves people who appointed it, and this is how you serve: by being accountable and transparent and by working for the people who appointed you, and not against them.

Soumis par Nader Ahmadi le mar 13/03/2018 - 18:11

Regarding your recent inquiry, I would like to share my ideas with you as a medical doctor who has been working in the health system for 20 years. I have done many studies, researches and best practices. I have studied about Canadian health system from last six months, simultaneously with my arrival to Canada. What I have done about Canadian health system can be mentioned as a non-systematic review. First of all, achievements of the Canadian government are admirable in providing such an easy and comprehensive access to the most important, valid, and reliable information of the country. The transparency of your policies is completely visible on your websites. Now let me share the results of my assessment, the most important goals are: 1. Reviewing the challenges of the Canadian Health System 2. Finding appropriate strategies to resolve concerns. Also referring to some of the reports –submitted by various sections of Canada health system— is necessary in order to reach to the goals. Despite all of the high academic standards, it seems that some of the indicators lack an acceptable level, including: 1. Emergency room waits continue to increase. Click here 2. Inadequate coverage of primary health care in Canada. Click here 3. Low level of health literacy in Canada. Click here 4. Limitation of Human resources and budget. (especially Nurses) 5." the increasing patient demand for a greater role in decisions affecting their care and treatment. 6. the increasing complexity of the healthcare system. 7. the growing perception that patients need to be active health care “consumers.” Click here 8. Patients waited 4 weeks or longer to see a specialist. Click here" 9. Change in the pattern of diseases and the shift of diseases from communicable to non- communicable (increased of cardiovascular disease, hypertension, addiction, weight gain, pulmonary disease, etc.) It seems the health management model in Canada needs to be reconsidered in the following areas: 1. More emphasis on primary health care and services in accordance with health problems and concerns. 2. Further development of active services against passive care and services, as well as increasing prevention services against hospital services. 3. In addition to providing patients with good quality services, paying more attention to maintain health in sound people (such as implementing health literacy promotion programs and ...). At the end, regarding scientific and statistical findings, the current management model needs fundamental changes to satisfy more people and increase the percentage of people satisfaction. And in the new model, the role of people in guiding health plans should be emphasized more and more. Reference http://publications.gc.ca/Collection-R/LoPBdP/BP/prb0131-e.htm

Soumis par open-ouvert le lun 12/03/2018 - 17:27

Hello, This comment system leads to the team responsible for transparency and accountability work in the public service. We host datasets and records about many things, including historic statistics on immigration and visa applications, but we do not deal with these services directly. I would recommend you visit Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada website to learn more about immigration: http://www.cic.gc.ca/english/immigrate/apply.asp I hope this helps. Alexandra Open Government team

Soumis par open-ouvert le lun 12/03/2018 - 17:24

Hello, This comment system leads to the team responsible for transparency and accountability work in the public service. We host datasets and records about many things, including historic statistics on immigration and visa applications, but we do not deal with these services directly. I would recommend you visit Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada website to learn more about immigration: http://www.cic.gc.ca/english/immigrate/apply.asp I hope this helps. Alexandra Open Government team

Soumis par Jérôme Gallays le ven 09/03/2018 - 17:58

Pourquoi un délai aussi court pour recevoir des prestations d'assurances chômage (3mois) Vous etes capable de pouvoir en 3 mois retrouver un emploi ? Le délai des traitements des demandes peuvent-ils être moins long??? Les prestations d'assurance maladie ou chômage peuvent-elles êtres plus longues ??? Les taux que vous nous donnez correspond juste au salaire minimum et encore... De toutes façons le contribuables n'est jamais écouter... il est juste bon a payer et se taire. Merci bonne journee.

Soumis par Jérôme Gallays le ven 09/03/2018 - 17:52

POURQUOI AVOIR JUSTE 3 MOIS D'INDEMNISATION VIA LE GOUVERNEMENT DANS NOUS CONTRIBUABLES SOMMES MALADE ? POURRAIT ON AVOIR PLUS ? UN CANCER VOUS ARRIVEZ A LE GUERIR EN 3 MOIS ?

Soumis par Jeannine le ven 09/03/2018 - 17:34

Justin Trudeau should resign before he ruins our country. The llegalization of cannabis will ruin the next generation. Just the talk of this subject has already increased crime in Ottawa. He is not fit to ruin a country because he is so rapped up with his own ego. He does not have the background and does not understand that the middle class really works hard, because he has never had to do so.

Soumis par Nicole le ven 09/03/2018 - 17:04

In addition to generic "contact us" email addresses, I think it would be great if there was an easily accessible contact list for government of Canada employees (or alternatively, just job descriptions of people within each department), which would include; name, work email, telephone #, office address, job title, and perhaps a short description of each person's mandate, purpose, responsibility, what-have-you .. so that people seeking support, advice or help could easily discern who they should potentially be contacting, or even learn about support persons that outsiders (or maybe even government of Canada employees) didn't even know existed. The Government of Canada is vast and employs so many people, there is no one contact person within the government who is aware of all potential avenues a person seeking help may take, and so creating and making available such a list of employees and/or job descriptions to the public could help those seeking services or help to direct their inquiries appropriately. A public that is aware of who is employed by the government and how those people might help them, will be empowered to reach out and perhaps pursue more collaborative efforts. It could even be helpful for employees of Canada, to know about their colleagues' work.

En réponse à par Anonyme

Soumis par Brooke Struck le lun 30/07/2018 - 14:49

GEDS is great if you already know who you're looking for (and if they don't change jobs too frequently for GEDS to keep up with them—updates are slow). But if you aren't working in the inner machinations of government, it's totally unclear who would be the relevant person to contact. For instance, who at Revenue Canada is the person to contact to confirm that your tax payment went through? Is there a "confirm my payment went through" directorate? And when communicating to figure out whether you complied in making your payment, should you call the communications officer, the compliance officer or the payments officer? GEDS doesn't make the process of government any more transparent to regular people, it's just a handy address book for people who already know their way around.

Soumis par Nathan A. Thompson le ven 09/03/2018 - 16:17

My vision may be a bit radical, but I believe that transparency will require our Financial Management databases to be accessible by the public. The public should be able to see every dollar spent by each department. Instead of having ATIP teams, organize all government actions in such a way as to facilitate the information accessibility directly by the public.

Soumis par Daniel Hirner le mer 28/02/2018 - 17:31

Your open data site is a great step forward. Moving forward there is an opportunity to have more consistency with the formats available, particularly with geospatial data. For example, some datasets just have static shape files while others have published map services. To consume the data from your site it would be great if there were some consistent standards - preferably including Esri Rest Map Services. Thank you. Dan

Soumis par Thierry Martin le mer 14/02/2018 - 17:14

Bonjour. Serait-il possible que lorsque vous faites un hyperlien du titre d'une conférence, ce-dit hyperlien mène à une page donnant l'information à laquelle on s'attend à trouver au lieu du formulaire d'inscription ? D'autre part, serait-il également possible que vous cessiez d'insérer des pages blablatant à propos des renseignements personnels qu'on va (peut-être) transmettre et dont vous vous engagez (dans une certaine limite pas claire) à protéger ? Enfin, allez-vous enfin embaucher quelqu'un pour relire ce que vous écrivez dans vos communications avec le public ?

Soumis par KUBWIMANA Innocent le sam 20/01/2018 - 13:28

C'est un plan et j'aimerais solliciter ma participation. Mon plan se développe à la réduction du taux de scolarité dans les pays les plus pauvres du monde entier.

Soumis par Emily Best le sam 30/12/2017 - 17:07

I am very worried about the health and social service programs which are severely depleted in the area I live and in Toronto where my son lives. I am worried about services for our Native Canadians, Indian and French English descendants of early settlers. These families made Canada great with their religious and moral values. Now their descendants have less access to these services and their familial ideals are not being upheld. Please don"t allow so many refugees in that we can"t look after our own family. Why not put our aid into the countries where they are fleeing from. Talk to the homeless in Toronto on the streets who cant get housing but say the refugees get priority. Talk to my neighbors who can't get into hospital because the beds are full. First we take care of our own and then we give aid to those hurting around the world who are mostly happier in their own culture. We have a real problem in Canada.

Soumis par Kevin Stephens le mer 28/02/2018 - 17:51

I just want to add a few simple thoughts. Depleted health and social service programs in the areas that affect you are of concern, I agree. Is it right to assume that the quantity of immigrants that are here are the root cause? What if every immigrant moved away and the population dropped by 10%. Then, 5 years later, the population has regrown that 10% naturally but now it's because of an abundance of "Native Canadians, Indian and French English descendants of early settlers". The services would still be depleted, the beds just as full. Perhaps the solution isn't about number of residents. Perhaps its lies in training more program administrators which would actually be easier to do if there was a greater population to find administrators in. Maybe medical personnel aren't incentivised enough to stay? All this to say, what's the REAL problem? Imagine a future, war torn Canada where we're fleeing the country and our only options are other countries who've opened their arms. A very serious risk of death if we stay, but hope and a dream for a future for you and your family if you go. Canada is a living, functioning example of how different peoples can really live together. It's not easy, but it's not a war zone here. Canadians are awesome, open arms, open hearts, especially when you compare us to other parts of the world. Don't we have a responsibility to persist in showing, not telling, the rest of the world that it can be done, and here's how? How great would it be if a lot more countries followed our example and opened their borders too? Humanity isn't a collection of pocket groups of aliens - we're all human, raised in places with different temperatures and languages. That's it.

Soumis par open-ouvert le mar 10/04/2018 - 12:16

Hi Yohannis, We host datasets and records about many things, including historic statistics on immigration and visa applications, but we do not deal with these services directly. You can go to the following website to contact the government about immigration: Immigration, Refugees, and Citizenship Canada: http://www.cic.gc.ca/english/immigrate/apply.asp I hope this helps. Warmest Regards, Jeremy , from the Open Government team

Soumis par Janice Lewis le Jeu 14/12/2017 - 15:32

Excellent strategic planning and always happy to participate, Janice Lewis CTA, CNA, QI Linked in profile

Soumis par Colin Lynch le mar 28/11/2017 - 16:51

I'm happy with the progress so far, particularly with the development of an open data toolkit and the 4th Plan on Open Government. I think we need to move away from where we began this journey in rowing boats to where we could so easily sail flagships, not in isolation, but as a fleet ;o)

Soumis par SabN le Jeu 23/11/2017 - 18:46

Great work team! I would be happy to assist you in any way - co-lead a session, help you facilitate, whatever it may be! Let me know, happy to help! You know how to reach me :)

Soumis par Dr. Jane Arscott le Jeu 26/10/2017 - 20:48

Happy to contribute in any way I can. The digital divide is alive and well; how can it be overcome or otherwise neutralized. Gender analysis is similarly important.if the world Open Government seeks to support gives equal care and attention to the dignity of all persons, including Indian, Innu, Metis and all Indigenous Peoples. Jane
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