We've listed 163 policies under your selection of "Jurisdiction". The most recently adopted policies are first.
The regulations SOR/2012-167 establish a regime for the reduction of carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions that result from the production of electricity by means of thermal energy using coal as a fuel, whether in conjunction with other fuels or not.
The purpose of this order is to withdraw from disposal certain tracts of territorial lands to establish the proposed Qausuittuq National Park in Nunavut.
This repealed regulation respects the prevention of pollution of the Great Lakes waters by sewage from ships. It forbids ships to discharge sewage into the waters of the Great Lakes and the St. Lawrence River as far east as the lower exit of the St. Lambert Lock at Montréal. It also forbids any person to discharge or permit the discharge of sewage from a ship into any such waters.
This Act aims to establish a national day to promote health and fitness for all Canadians. This day will take place the first Saturday in June while the Canadian Environment Week. Many local events and initiatives will celebrate and promote, among others, the importance and use of local health, recreational, sports and fitness facilities, as well as walking and cycling which are great ways to reduce vehicle pollution and improve physical fitness.
This repealed regulation concerned the registration, labelling, and advertising of pesticide products.
This regulation concerns the prevention of air pollution from ships.
This regulation defines the circumstances under which the use of water and discharge of waste water is allowed without a licence.
This regulation defines the classification of a violation of a provision of the Nuclear Safety and Control Act and penalties sanctioned by the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission including administrative monetary penalties related to the failure to take all reasonable precautions to protect the environment and the health and safety of persons and to maintain security.
This regulation concerns the prohibited and permitted activities associated with toxic substances that are specified in the List of Toxic Substances in Schedule 1 of the Canadian Environmental Protection Act, 1999.
This regulation regards the prevention of pollution of arctic waters by ships. Sections of the regulations prevent ships carrying a specific quantity of oil to navigate in any zone unless they comply with precise standards of construction.
This regulation concerns the regulation and control of agricultural fertilizers. It contains the names of fertilizers and supplements, as well as standards and labelling practices.
The purpose of this regulation is to reduce greenhouse gas emissions from heavy-duty vehicles and engines by establishing emission standards and test procedures that are aligned with the federal requirements of the United States.
This regulation aims at controlling emissions of pollutants from vessels in waters under Canadian jurisdiction and Canadian vessels everywhere. The regulation contains specific provisions for management of oil, noxious liquid substances and dangerous chemicals and requirements to control emissions of ozone-depleting substances from vessels.
This regulation permits the owner or operator of a waste system to deposit effluent containing chlorine into a body of water, provided that the average concentration of total residual chlorine (or one of its compounds) in the effluent not exceed 0.02mg/dL.
This regulation establishes a regime for the reduction of carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions that result from the production of electricity by means of thermal energy using coal, alone or in conjunction with other fuels.
This Act was established with the purpose of protecting environmental and human health that may be impacted by the completion of designated projects (some of which may be linked to federal authorities like the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission) through the application of the precautionary principle.