Notices of Violation
Issuance and service
41. (1) A designated person may issue a notice of violation and cause it to be served on a person if they believe on reasonable grounds that the person has committed a violation.
Contents of notice
(2) The Minister may establish the form and content of notices of violation, but each notice of violation must
- (a) set out the name of the person believed to have committed the violation;
- (b) identify the violation;
- (c) set out the penalty that the person is liable to pay;
- (d) inform the person that they may, within 30 days after the day on which the notice is served or within any longer period specified in it, either pay the penalty set out in the notice or make representations with respect to the alleged violation or penalty — including any representations about entering into a compliance agreement — and set out the manner for doing so; and
- (e) inform the person that, if they fail to pay the penalty or make representations in accordance with the notice, they will be considered to have committed the violation and the penalty will be imposed.
Criteria for penalty
(3) The amount of a penalty is, in each case, to be determined taking into account the following matters:
- (a) that administrative monetary penalties have as their purpose to encourage compliance rather than to punish;
- (b) the nature and scope of the violation;
- (c) the person’s history of prior violations or convictions — or compliance agreements entered into — under this Act during the five-year period immediately before the violation;
- (d) the cumulative amount of the penalties that may be imposed for any violation in respect of which section 48 - applies;
- (e) any prescribed criteria; and
(f) any other relevant matter.
Authority to enter
34. (1) An inspector may, for a purpose related to verifying compliance with this Act, enter any place owned by, or under the control of, any telecommunications service provider in which the inspector has reasonable grounds to believe there is any document, information, transmission apparatus, telecommunications facility or any other thing to which this Act applies.
Singletalk:'during the five-year period immediately before the violation'
Peter O'Donnell wrote:And that fascist desire to keep a close eye on what everyone is doing, and thinking, which is precisely equivalent to the former communist desire, has also burrowed deep into Canadian and western democratic societies, in the form of a rigorous political correctness, that insists on the privileges of an elite class to determine what lesser members of the society may think, say or do.
This tendency is common to both fascists and communists because it is necessary for them to maintain control -- the Chinese government is not too worried about the middle class acquiring cars or televisions, but if they have internet access to free discussion of Chinese politics, then that's dangerous.
And so it goes in Canada, especially for those trapped in a time warp where the Liberal Party almost accomplished the feat of a one-party state, or those who hunger for a sharp turn to the left where their collectivist mentality can be enforced, with them of course as prime beneficiaries.
You see, all of these schemes are essentially make-work projects for those who stride forth on their white horses to speak in lofty terms about the public good -- how wonderful Canada would be if only Peter O'Donnell and people like him would S.T.F.U. and follow orders from Party Headquarters.
And you know what, the party may change, but we just aren't going to be following those orders, not from Liberals, not from New Democrats, and not even from Conservatives.
And if that doesn't suit anyone, then apparently the strategy is to isolate us as pretend-Nazis, which is probably the thing feared more within than without for these critics -- they get a faint whiff of their own fascist tendencies from time to time, and it unsettles them.
Surely as progressive Canadians, they are the world's finest people, an elite corps(e) that everyone else should emulate around the world, humanity's finest offering, but with that nice little bit of naughtiness, and an ability to keep track of cultural traditions (such as putting the little women in their place).
But to compensate, bring forth Omar Khadr, now there's a man's man, he even kills Americans.
Yes, this is the voice that sounds from the loudspeaker, the voice that echoed through other public squares in other times and places.
A soothing, cajoling, opinion-forming voice that cannot be ignored because it tells important lies to make people proud and ready to do battle.
We've heard the voice before. George Orwell knew it as "Big Brother" and made no great distinction about whether it spoke German, Russian or English.
Today it speaks Canadian.
And to that voice, I say -- S.T.F.U.
free_life2 wrote:Here we have the socialist NDP party on the right side of this and the cpc on the fascist wrong any way you look at it side, bizzare!
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