Annual Report Access to Information Act 2013 - 2014

Chapter I – Report on the Access to Information Act

1.0 Introduction

The Access to Information Act provides the Canadian public with a broad right of access to information in records under the control of a government institution. This is in accordance with the principles that government information should be available to the public and that necessary exceptions to the right of access should be limited and specific.

Section 72 of the Access to Information Act requires that the head of every federal government institution submit an annual report to Parliament on the administration of this Act during the fiscal year. This report describes how Correctional Service Canada (CSC) fulfilled its access to information responsibilities during the reporting period covering 2013-2014.

Our reporting Head, the Minister of Public Safety, has delegated the administration of the Access to Information Act, including the reporting of the Annual Report, to the Commissioner of CSC.

2.0 Organization

2.1 About the Correctional Service Canada

Correctional Service Canada was formed in 1979 through the amalgamation of the Canadian Penitentiary Service and the Parole Board of Canada. CSC has the fundamental obligation to contribute to public safety by actively encouraging and assisting offenders to become law-abiding citizens, while exercising reasonable, safe, secure and humane control.

It does this by operating under the rule of law, in particular the Correctional and Conditional Release Act (CCRA), which provides its legislative framework. The Commissioner of CSC has the authority, extending from the CCRA, to issue directives, procedures and guidelines to carry out the agency's operations.

CSC contributes to public safety by administering court-imposed sentences for offenders sentenced to two years or more. This involves managing institutions (penitentiaries) of various security levels and supervising offenders on different forms of conditional release, while assisting them in become law-abiding citizens. CSC also administers post-sentence supervision of offenders with Long Term Supervision Orders for up to 10 years.

CSC works closely with its Public Safety Portfolio partners, including the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP), the Parole Board of Canada (PBC), the Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA), the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS), and three review bodies, including the Office of the Correctional Investigator (OCI).

2.2 The Access to Information and Privacy Division

The Access to Information and Privacy Division (ATIP) is comprised of one Director and eight teams: an Administrative Unit, two Access to Information Teams, four Privacy Teams and a Policy and Training Unit. The Administrative Unit is responsible for processing incoming requests, generating routine correspondence, tasking the institutions in order to retrieve records for privacy requests, ensuring quality control, preparing final release packages for the mail, and providing general support to the ATIP office. The Access to Information and Privacy Teams review and analyze documents, provide guidance, conduct consultations, process complaints received about their files from the Offices of the Information and Privacy Commissioners, and provide guidance and support to program areas on the application of the Acts. In addition, the Access to Information teams are responsible for tasking the branches and regions in order to retrieve records. The Policy and Training Unit develops policies, guidelines, tools and procedures to support ATIP requirements within CSC, oversees the Privacy Impact Assessment process, manages privacy breaches, processes complaints on the use and disclosure of personal information from the Office of the Privacy Commissioner, and provides training to CSC employees.

During the 2013-2014 fiscal year, there were 58 full-time equivalents (FTE) and 10 casual employees.

The ATIP Division is part of the Policy Sector and reports to the Director General of Rights, Redress and Resolution. It is responsible for the overall administration of the Access to Information Act and the Privacy Act. In addition, each sector, region, institution, parole office and community correctional centre has an Access to Information and Privacy liaison who assists the national ATIP Division in administering its overall responsibilities.

During the next reporting period, the ATIP Division will be undergoing a restructuring in order to improve and streamline workflow with the overall goal of increasing the efficiency of the office.

2.3 Operational Challenges

The ATIP Division continues to process a large number of complex Access requests, with limited resources, relating to

  • the building of new institutions and the amalgamation and closures of others;
  • media interest in CSC's legislative agenda; and
  • mental health practices and policies.

3.0 Highlights & Accomplishments

3.1 Training & Awareness

The Policy and Training Unit (PTU) plays a fundamental role in developing and delivering training to employees at National Headquarters, Regional Headquarters and in the Institutions across Canada, as well as the ATIP staff, on Access to Information and Privacy related matters.

During this reporting period, the ATIP Division continued delivering ATIP Awareness training to the sectors and the regions in order to ensure CSC employees have an understanding of ATIP and the importance of their role in the process. Regional ATIP Liaisons also delivered training sessions within their regions. Employees were trained from various areas of CSC, including:

  • Health Services
  • Correctional Managers
  • Community Engagement
  • Administrative Assistants
  • Victim Services Officers
  • Chiefs of Administration
  • Executive Secretariat
  • Finance
  • Chaplaincy
  • Managers of Assessment and Intervention
  • Wardens and Deputy Wardens
  • Parole Officers
  • National Monitoring Centre
  • Labour Relations
  • Performance Management
  • Staff Training Coordinators
  • Security Intelligence Analysts
  • Sentence Administration Staff
  • Policy Sector
  • Case Management Staff

A total of 315 employees received ATIP training at NHQ and in the regions this reporting period.

The Policy and Training Unit continues to offer training to Regional ATIP Liaisons and provide advice and answer questions and concerns regarding training, policy and guidelines, interpretations of the Act, etc. through its GEN-NHQ Policy and Training email account. This continues to be a very useful tool.

3.2 Policies, Guidelines, and Procedures

During the 2013-2014 fiscal year, the ATIP Division implemented new ATIA policies, practices and procedures, including:

  • All access requests are triaged before they are assigned to an analyst. The triage process includes factors such as workload, complexity of file, and subject matter expertise when assigning files.
  • As per Treasury Board and our duty to assist, a generic email address was created to enable the public to send requests for previously released records electronically and in preparation for the ATIP Request and Pay Online Project which CSC hopes to be participating in September 2014. This account is monitored by several individuals to ensure timely responses.
  • Employees actively advise requesters to consult CSC's Completed ATI Summaries on the external website to see if there is information that has been previously released that may meet the criteria they are looking for before they make a request and incur the associated costs.
  • Updates were made in the ATIP Case Management database (AccessPro) to capture general enquiries for advice that do not necessarily involve the review of CSC records.

3.3 ATIP Website – Internal and External

CSC's ATIP Division continues to ensure its internal ATIP website is kept updated with the most current information in order to educate the wider CSC community on access to information. The site includes information regarding policies and procedures, directives, and a list of ATIP Tips.

In accordance with TBS' guidelines, CSC continues to post summaries of completed access to information requests on a monthly basis. For more information, please consult CSC's Completed Access to Information Requests page.

ATIP's external internet continues to be user-friendly and includes dedicated pages for instructions on submitting access and privacy requests, the duty to assist, an up-to-date list of the completed Privacy Impact Assessments, and frequently asked questions. For more information, please consult the ATIP Division's Internet site.

3.4 Info Source

CSC is responsible for providing comprehensive, accurate and up-to-date descriptions of its functions, programs, activities. CSC's program records continue to be properly described and reflect its 2013-2014 Program Activity Architecture.

CSC's Info Source chapter can now be found on its external website and will be updated as revisions arise.

3.5 Management Accountability Framework (MAF)

There was no MAF for the fiscal year 2013-2014.

3.6 Ongoing Activities

Throughout the 2013-2014 fiscal year, officials of the ATIP division supported the administration of the Access to Information Act through many of its other activities, including:

  • Reviewing CSC's forms to ensure they contain the required Access to Information Act statements.
  • Participating as a member of the Government of Canada (GC) Forum on ATIP. The Forum serves as a direct link to the ATIP community where members discuss issues including policy developments and training initiatives.
  • Attending networking functions with other ATIP colleagues such as the ATIP Community meetings presided by the Treasury Board, the annual Canadian Access and Privacy Association (CAPA) conference, the annual Information Commissioner and Privacy Commissioner's breakfast and the annual PIA information session held by the Office of the Privacy Commissioner.
  • Strengthening our communication and relationship with the Office of the Information Commissioner by participating in quarterly meetings.
  • Providing advice to CSC employees on access matters and responding to general ATIP questions from our colleagues in the sectors and regions.

4.0 Delegation of Authority

The responsibilities associated with the administration of the Access to Information Act, such as notifying applicants of extensions and transferring requests to other institutions, are delegated to the departmental ATIP Coordinator through a delegation instrument signed by the Minister of Public Safety. The approval of exemptions remains with the Director, the Deputy Directors as well as the Team Leaders. Delegation for public interest releases as well as research and statistics rests with the Commissioner, the Senior Deputy Commissioner and the Assistant Commissioner, Policy.

A detailed delegation instrument can be viewed in Appendix A.

Chapter II – Access to Information Act Statistical Report and Supplementary Reporting Requirements for 2013-2014

5.0 Statistical Report

See Appendix B for CSC's Statistical Report on the Access to Information Act.

6.0 Interpretation of the 2013-2014 Statistical Report

6.1 Requests received under the Access to Information Act

In 2013-2014, CSC received 630 Access to Information Act requests. 170 requests were carried over from the previous reporting period for a total of 800 requests. Please refer to Appendix B for the statistical report.

In addition to formal Access to Information Act requests, the Division processed 119 consultation requests from other government institutions, as well as 77 informal requests.

6.2 Source of Requests

Of the 630 received, the majority of CSC's requests originated from the public (offenders are included in this category), totaling 463. Media accounted for 119 requests received; nine requests were received from Business; 12 requests were received from Academia; 27 requests were received from organizations and there were no requests received from political parties.

The following graph details the breakdown of requests received by each group:

6.3 Disposition of Requests

Of the 618 requests completed during this reporting period, full disclosure was provided in response to 138 requests and partial disclosure was provided in 225 cases. Information was withheld in its entirety pursuant to exemptions in 32 cases and in seven cases the information was excluded. CSC was unable to process 112 requests as a result of no records existing; no requests were treated informally; 96 were abandoned; and eight were transferred to other federal government institutions. A total of 51,632 pages were processed.

6.4 Exemptions

A breakdown of the exemptions/exclusions applied during this reporting period is as follows:

Exemption Description Number of Times Applied
Obtained in Confidence 22
Federal-Provincial Affairs 10
International Affairs and Defence 6
Law Enforcement & Investigation 153
Safety of Individuals 1
Economic Interests 0
Personal Information 205
Third Party Information 57
Operations of Government (Advice) 155
Testing Procedures 11
Solicitor-Client Privilege 24
Statutory Prohibitions 2
Information to be published 27
Library/Museum Material 2
Cabinet Confidences 19

6.5 Extensions

A total of 194 extensions were required during this reporting period. As requests get more voluminous, complex and require an increased amount of programming time when asking for statistics, the need for dedicated search time is subsequently increased.

6.6 Completion Time

During the reporting period, CSC completed 412 requests in less than 30 days; 81 between 31 and 60 days; 70 requests between 61 to 120 days; 29 requests between 121 to 180 days and 26 were closed over 180 days. The majority of the requests which required extensive processing time resulted from consultations with other federal government departments.

6.7 Informal Requests

During the reporting period, 77 informal requests were completed. Sixty-six of these were for completed requests that were posted on CSC's external website which resulted in the release of 253 previously released Access to Information packages. The remaining requests included:

  • releasing information through informal means where possible;
  • reviewing investigation reports, including fact-finding and Board of Investigation reports; and
  • reviewing Audit and Evaluation reports internal to CSC.

6.8 Method of Access

Where information was available for release, copies were provided in 363 cases which included paper copies, electronic and CDs.

6.9 Consultations from Other Institutions

The ATIP Division's workload involves responding to consultations in response to formal requests received by other institutions. CSC works closely with its partners under the Public Safety portfolio such as CBSA, RCMP, CSIS, PBC, OCI, as well as Citizenship and Immigration in order to respond to consultations in a timely fashion.

During the 2013-2014 reporting period, the ATIP Division received a total of 137 consultations from other institutions processing requests under the Access to Information Act.

The following chart provides the type and number of consultations received over the 2013-2014 reporting year:

Type of Consultation Number of Consultations Received in 2013-2014
Other government institutions 119
Other organizations 0
Total 119

7.0 Supplementary Reporting Requirements

7.1 Complaints and Investigations

Applicants have the right of complaint to the Office of the Information Commissioner (OIC) pursuant to the Access to Information Act and may exercise this right at any time during the processing of their request. At the end of this reporting period, CSC received a total of 54 complaints and 49 findings were issued.

The majority of the access complaints received during this reporting period concern application of exemptions and refusal of access. CSC processed 618 requests and received 51 complaints representing less than 8.25% of the requests processed by CSC.

The following chart provides a breakdown of the type of complaint made to the OPC:

Type of Complaint Received Finding Active
Delay/Time Limits 12 14 8
Extension 6 4 2
Exemptions 14 18 31
Exclusions 0 1 0
Fees 8 5 3
Refusal Access – General (i.e. incomplete response, no records, etc.) 11 7 21
Total 51 49 65

During last fiscal year, procedures were implemented as a result of formal ATIA complaints received by CSC and the OIC's investigations and recommendations. These procedures are still in place and are as follows:

  1. Monthly compliance reports continue to be generated and reviewed by Senior Management on a weekly basis to ensure that ATIA requests are being processed by legislative due dates.
  2. An ATIA component remains in the Performance agreements for Senior Management and Senior Management continues to sign off on all OPI transmittal notices and checklists in an effort to ensure accuracy and thoroughness of all ATIA retrievals.
  3. OIC continues to be informed of extensions by including a transmittal notice, along with copies of the extension letters.
  4. As part of its Duty to Assist, ATIP staff continue to communicate with requesters discussing the scope of requests, offering alternative suggestions as appropriate, and providing previously released information that is posted as summaries on CSC's external website.
  5. CSC continues to improve its compliance rate and continues to take steps to make sure that the timeliness of responses continues.

7.2 Fees

A total of $4830.15 was collected as per Access to Information Act Regulations which included:

Fee Type Total Fees Collected
Application $2375.00
Search $1708.25
Programming $412.50
Reproduction $334.40
Total $4830.15

The initial $5.00 application fee for requestors requesting Boards of Investigation reports concerning a family member was waived in light of the duty to assist.

7.3 Federal Court

CSC was named the respondent in one federal court review related to Access requests.

7.4 Resources

The ATIP Division expended a total of $854,245.00 – $847,518.00 was in salary costs and $6,727.00 in operating costs. There were no overtime costs.

Appendix A – Delegation of Authority

The Minister of Public Safety, pursuant to section 73 of the Access to Information Act, hereby designates the persons holding the positions set out in the schedule hereto to exercise the powers and perform the duties and functions of the Minister as the head of a government institution, that is, the Correctional Service of Canada, under the sections of the Act set out in the schedule opposite each position.

Schedule
Section Action Commissioner Senior Deputy Commissioner Assistant Commissioner Policy Director ATIP Deputy Director, ATIP Team Leaders, ATIP Regional Deputy Commissioners Wardens & District Directors
7(a) Notice where access requested          
8(1) Transfer to – transfer from institution            
9 Extension of time limits          
11(2)(3)(4)            
11(5)(6) Additional Fees          
12(2) Language of access          
12(3) Access in Alternative format          
13 Information obtained in Confidence      
14 Federal-Provincial Affairs      
15 International affairs and defence      
16 Law enforcement and investigation      
17 Safety of individuals      
18 Economic Interests of Canada      
19 Personal Information      
20 Third party information      
21 Advice      
22 Testing procedures      
23 Solicitor/Client Privilege      
24 Statutory prohibitions      
25 Severance      
26 Information to be published      
27(1)(4) Third party notification      
28(1)(2)(4)      
29(1) Disclosure on recommendation of Information Commissioner      
33 Advise Information Commissioner of third party involvement      
35(2) Right to make representations      
37(4) Prepare annual report to Parliament            
43(1) Notice to third party (application to Federal court for review)      
44(2) Notice to applicant (application to federal Court by third party)      
52(2) Special rules for hearings      
et (3)                
69 Excluded information      
71(2) Exempt information severed from manuals      
77 Responsibilities conferred on the head of the institution by the regulations made under section 77 which are not included above      

 

Dated, at the City of Ottawa, this
__th day of ______, 2013

 

The Honourable Steven Blaney, P.C., M.P.
Minister of Public Safety

Appendix B – Statistical Report

Statistical Report on the Access to Information Act

Name of institution:

 Correctional Service Canada

Reporting period:

2013-04-01 to 31-Mar-14

PART 1 – Requests under the Access to Information Act

1.1 Number of Requests
Requests under the Access to Information Act Number of Requests
Received during reporting period 630
Outstanding from previous reporting period 170
Total 800
Closed during reporting period 618
Carried over to next reporting period 182
1.2 Sources of requests
Source Number of Requests
Media 119
Academia 12
Business (Private Sector) 9
Organization 27
Public 463
Total 630

 PART 2 – Requests closed during the reporting period

2.1  Disposition and completion time
Disposition of requests Completion Time
1 to 15 days 16 to 30 days 31 to 60 days 61 to 120
days
121 to 180
days
181 to 365
days
More than 365 days Total
All disclosed 13 98 21 5 0 0 1 138
Disclosed in part 8 73 43 54 27 11 9 225
All exempted 7 15 3 3 1 2 1 32
All excluded 4 2 1 0 0 0 0 7
No records exist 65 40 7 0 0 0 0 112
Request transferred 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 8
Request abandoned 60 19 6 8 1 1 1 96
Treated informally 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total 165 247 81 70 29 14 12 618
2.2  Exemptions
Section Number
of requests
Section Number
of requests
Section Number
of requests
Section Number
of requests
13(1)(a) 2 16(2)(a) 0 18(a) 0 20.1 0
13(1)(b) 1 16(2)(b) 0 18(b) 0 20.2 0
13(1)(c) 10 16(2)(c) 0 18(c) 0 20.4 0
13(1)(d) 9 16(3) 0 18(d) 0 21(1)(a) 58
13(1)(e) 0 16.1(1)(a) 0 18.1(1)(a) 0 21(1)(b) 121
14(a) 8 16.1(1)(b) 0 18.1(1)(b) 0 21(1)(c) 11
14(b) 2 16.1(1)(c) 0 18.1(1)(c) 0 21(1)(d) 23
15(1) - I.A.* 4 16.1(1)(d) 0 18.1(1)(d) 0 22 9
15(1) - Def.* 0 16.2(1) 0 19(1) 205 22.1(1) 2
15(1) - S.A.* 2 16.3 0 20(1)(a) 2 23 24
16(1)(a)(i) 20 16.4(1)(a) 0 20(1)(b) 20 24(1) 2
16(1)(a)(ii) 5 16.4(1)(b) 0 20(1)(b.1) 1 26 0
16(1)(a)(iii) 2 16.5 0 20(1)(c) 22  
16(1)(b) 3 17 1 20(1)(d) 12
16(1)(c) 28  
16(1)(d) 95

* I.A.: International Affairs, Def.: Defence of Canada, S.A.: Subversive Activities

2.3 Exclusions
Section Number of requests Section Number of requests Section Number of requests
68(a) 27 69(1)(a) 1 69(1)(g) re (a) 10
68(b) 2 69(1)(b) 0 69(1)(g) re (b) 0
68(c) 0 69(1)(c) 0 69(1)(g) re (c) 2
68.1 0 69(1)(d) 0 69(1)(g) re (d) 1
68.2(a) 0 69(1)(e) 0 69(1)(g) re (e) 5
68.2(b) 0 69(1)(f) 0 69(1)(g) re (f) 0
  69.1(1) 0
2.4 Format of information released
Disposition Paper Electronic Other formats
All disclosed 132 5 1
Disclosed in part 222 3 0
Total 354 8 1
2.5 Complexity
2.5.1  Relevant pages processed and disclosed
Disposition of requests Number of pages
processed
Number of pages
disclosed
Number of requests
All disclosed 5309 3328 138
Disclosed in part 37474 18342 225
All exempted 1886 0 32
All excluded 449 0 7
Request abandoned 6514 0 96
2.5.2  Relevant pages processed and disclosed by size of requests
Disposition Less than 100 pages processed 101-500
pages processed
501-1000
pages processed
1001-5000
pages processed
More than 5000 pages processed
Number of requests Pages disclosed Number of requests Pages disclosed Number of requests Pages disclosed Number of requests Pages disclosed Number of requests Pages disclosed
All disclosed 125 1458 11 1536 2 334 0 0 0 0
Disclosed in part 144 3913 61 5306 16 6147 4 2976 0 0
All exempted 29 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
All excluded 6 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Abandoned 88 0 4 0 1 0 3 0 0 0
Total 392 5371 79 6842 20 6481 7 2976 0 0
2.5.3  Other complexities
Disposition Consultation required Assessment of fees Legal advice sought Other Total
All disclosed 9 4 0 0 13
Disclosed in part 77 12 0 3 92
All exempted 6 0 0 3 9
All excluded 0 0 0 0 0
Abandoned 6 19 0 2 27
Total 98 35 0 8 141
2.6 Deemed refusals
2.6.1 Reasons for not meeting statutory deadline
Number of requests closed past the statutory deadline Principal Reason
Workload External consultation Internal consultation Other
52 32 3 4 13
2.6.2 Number of days past deadline
Number of days past deadline Number of requests past
deadline where no extension was taken
Number of requests past
deadline where an extension was taken
Total
1 to 15 days 9 4 13
16 to 30 days 6 1 7
31 to 60 days 1 5 6
61 to 120 days 3 4 7
121 to 180 days 1 3 4
181 to 365 days 2 10 12
More than 365 days 3 0 3
Total 25 27 52
2.7  Requests for translation
Translation Requests Accepted Refused Total
English to French 0 0 0
French to English 0 0 0
Total 0 0 0

 PART 3 – Extensions

3.1 Reasons for extensions and disposition of requests
Disposition of requests where an extension was taken 9(1)(a)
Interference with operations
9(1)(b)
Consultation
9(1)(c)
Third party notice
Section 69 Other
All disclosed 21 0 2 1
Disclosed in part 89 0 37 19
All exempted 5 0 3 0
All excluded 0 0 0 0
No records exist 4 0 0 0
Request abandoned 9 0 2 2
Total 128 0 44 22
3.2 Length of extensions
Length of extensions 9(1)(a)
Interference with operations
9(1)(b)
Consultation
9(1)(c)
Third party notice
Section 69 Other
30 days or less 54 0 8 2
31 to 60 days 44 0 6 7
61 to 120 days 28 0 23 12
121 to 180 days 1 0 3 1
181 to 365 days 0 0 4 0
365 days or more 1 0 0 0
Total 128 0 44 22

  PART 4 – Fees

Fee Type Fee Collected Fee Waived or Refunded
Number of requests Amount Number of requests Amount
Application 468 $2,375 51 $255
Search 18 $1,708 3 $126
Production 0 $0 0 $0
Programming 2 $413 1 $263
Preparation 0 $0 0 $0
Alternative format 0 $0 0 $0
Reproduction 5 $334 1 $33
Total 493 $4,830 56 $677

PART 5 – Consultations received from other institutions and organizations

5.1 Consultations received from other government institutions and organizations
Consultations Other government institutions Number of pages to review Other organizations Number of pages to review
Received during reporting period 119 6947 0 0
Outstanding from the previous reporting period 18 3372 0 0
Total 137 10319 0 0
Closed during the reporting period 130 9830 0 0
Pending at the end of the reporting period 7 489 0 0
5.2 Recommendations and completion time for consultations received from other government institutions
Recommendation Number of days required to complete consultation requests
1 to 15 days 16 to 30 days 31 to 60 days 61 to
120
days
121  to 180 days 181 to
365
days
than 365
days
Total
Disclose entirely 33 18 4 1 0 0 0 56
Disclose in part 20 27 9 3 4 1 0 64
Exempt entirely 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 4
Exclude entirely 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1
Consult other institution 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 4
Other 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1
Total 59 47 14 5 4 1 0 130
5.3  Recommendations and completion time for consultations received from other organizations
Recommendation Number of days required to complete consultation requests
1 to 15 days 16 to 30 days 31 to 60 days 61 to
120
days
121  to 180 days 181 to
365
days
than 365
days
Total
Disclose entirely 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Disclose in part 0 0 0 0 0 0   0
Exempt entirely 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Exclude entirely 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Consult other institution 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Other 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

 PART 6 – Completion time of consultations on Cabinet confidences

Number of days Number of responses received Number of responses received past deadline
1 to 15 4 0
16 to 30 1 1
31 to 60 0 0
61 to 120 0 0
121 to 180 0 0
181 to 365 0 0
More than 365 0 0
Total 5 1

  PART 7 – Resources related to the Access to Information Act

7.1  Costs
Expenditures   Amount
Salaries   $847,518
Overtime   $0
Goods and Services   $6,727

Professional services contracts

$0  

Other

$6,727  
Total   $854,245
7.2  Human Resources
Resources Dedicated full-time to ATI
activities
Dedicated part-time
to ATI activities
Total
Full-time employees 12.00 0.00 12.00
Part-time and casual employees 1.00 0.00 1.00
Regional staff 0.00 5.00 5.00
Consultants and agency personnel 0.00 0.00 0.00
Students 0.00 0.00 0.00
Total 13.00 5.00 18.00