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Public Safety Canada Quarterly Financial Report for the quarter ended September 30, 2022

Press Release

1.0 Introduction

This quarterly financial report for the period ending September 30, 2022 has been prepared by management as required by section 65.1 of the Financial Administration Act, in the form and manner prescribed by Treasury Board.  The report should be read in conjunction with the Main Estimates and Supplementary Estimates (A).

This quarterly financial report has not been subject to an external audit or review.  However, it has been reviewed by the Departmental Audit Committee prior to approval by the Deputy Minister.

Information on the mandate, roles, responsibilities and programs of Public Safety Canada can be found in the 2022-23 Departmental Plan and the 2022-23 Main Estimates.

1.1 Basis of Presentation

This quarterly report has been prepared using an expenditure basis of accounting. The accompanying Statement of Authorities table includes the Department’s spending authorities granted by Parliament, or received from Treasury Board Central Votes, and those used by the Department consistent with the Main Estimates, the Supplementary Estimates (A) for the 2022‑23 fiscal year. This quarterly report has been prepared using a special purpose financial reporting framework designed to meet the information needs concerning the use of spending authorities.

The authority of Parliament is required before funds can be spent by the Government.  Approvals are given in the form of annually approved limits through Appropriation Acts or through legislation in the form of statutory spending authority for specific purposes.

Public Safety Canada uses the full accrual method of accounting to prepare and present its annual departmental financial statements that are part of the departmental performance reporting process. However, the spending authorities voted by Parliament remain on an expenditure basis, as do the expenditures presented in this report.

2.0 Highlights of Fiscal Quarter and Fiscal Year-to-Date (YTD) Results

The following graph provides a comparison of the net budgetary authorities and expenditures as of September 30, 2022 and September 30, 2021 for the Department’s combined:

  • Vote 1: Operating Expenditures;
  • Vote 5 and Statutory: Grants and Contributions;
  • Statutory Votes:
    • Employee Benefit Plans; and
    • Minister’s Salary and Car Allowance.

2.1 Significant Changes to Authorities

For the period ending September 30, 2022, the authorities provided to the Department include Main Estimates, Supplementary Estimates (A) and TB Central Vote transfers. The 2021-22 authorities for the same period included the Main Estimates, Supplementary Estimates (A) and TB Central Vote transfers. The Statement of Authorities table presents a net increase of $569.9 million (49.7 percent) compared to those of the same period of the previous year (from $1,146.0 million to $1,715.9 million).

Operating Expenditures authorities have increased by $9.5 million (4.7 percent) (from $200.4 million to $209.9 million), which is primarily attributable to:

  • An increase of $6.1 million for relocation and accommodations for the Government Operations Center (Budget 2016);
  • An increase of $6.0 million in additional funding for the First Nations and Inuit Policing Program;
  • An increase of $3.8 million for the renewal of the Aboriginal Community Safety Planning Initiative; and
  • An increase of $3.6 million in new funding to enhance the Canada’s Firearm Control Framework.

These increases are primarily offset by the following expired program for which renewal plans are underway:

  • A decrease of $8.8 million for the buy-back program for assault-style firearms and a national social marketing campaign.

Grants and Contributions (G&C) authorities have increased by $559.2 million (60.2 percent) (from $928.2 million to $1,487.4 million), which is primarily attributable to:

  • An increase of $477.9 million for new funding for the Disaster Financial Assistance Arrangements (DFAA) program based on forecasts from provinces and territories for expected disbursements under the DFAA for 2022-23;
  • An increase of $91.8 million in additional funding for the First Nations and Inuit Policing Program;
  • An increase of $58.8 million in new funding for the Building Safer Communities Fund;
  • An increase of $14.3 million in additional funding for the Initiative to Take Action Against Gun and Gang program; and
  • An increase of $11.3 for new funding for the First Nation and Inuit policing facilities program.

These increases are primarily offset by the following expired programs:

  • A decrease of $35.0 million for the funding to support the Canadian Red Cross’s urgent relief efforts (COVID-19);
  • A decrease of $35.0 million for the funding for the Safe Restart Agreement for federal investments in testing, contact tracing and data management (COVID-19); and
  • An decrease of $20.0 million for the National Disaster Mitigation Program, for which renewal plans are underway.

Budgetary Statutory authorities have increased by $1.2 million (6.8 percent) in 2022-23 primarily attributable to the Employee Benefits Plan associated with new salary funding received in Main Estimates.

2.2 Significant Variances from Previous Year Expenditures

Year-to-Date Expenditures

For the period ending September 30, 2022, the Departmental Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object table presents a net increase of $912.0 million (349.8 percent) in Public Safety’s year-to-date (YTD) expenditures compared to the previous year (from $260.7 million to $1,172.7 million). This increase is primarily attributable to:

  • An increase of $884.9 million due to an increase in advanced payment requirements related to natural disasters for the Disaster Financial Assistance Arrangements (DFAA) program;
  • An increase of $27.4 million in support of payments for the Humanitarian Workforce to Respond to COVID-19 and Other Large-Scale Emergencies;
  • An increase of $9.4 million in support of payments for the First Nations Policing Program; and
  • An increase of $9.4 million in personnel expenditures primarily attributable to an increase in salary funding received to support the department’s initiatives;
  • An increase of $6.7million in support of payments for the Building Safer Communities Fund

These increases primarily offset by the following decrease:

  • A decrease of $35.6 million for payment in support of the Canadian Red Cross’s urgent relief efforts related to COVID-19, floods and wildfires.

Second Quarter Expenditures

Compared to the previous year, expenditures used during the quarter ended September 31, 2022 have increased by $828.6 million (529.4 percent) (from $156.5 million to $985.1 million) as reflected in the Departmental Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object table.

  • Personnel expenditures have increased by $5.3 million, primarily attributable to an increase in salary funding received to support the department’s initiatives.
  • Other operating expenditures have increasedby $2.0 million primarily in support of the relocation and accommodations for the Government Operations Center.
  • Transfer payments expenditures have increased by $822.6 million (730.3 percent) primarily attributable to:
    • An increase of $820.3 million due to an increase in advanced payment requirements related to natural disasters for the Disaster Financial Assistance Arrangements (DFAA) program;
    • An increase of $27.4 million in support of payments the Humanitarian Workforce to Respond to COVID-19 and Other Large-Scale Emergencies;
    • An increase of $6.7 million in support of payments for the Building Safer Communities Fund;
    • An increase of $5.8 million in support of payments for the Gun and Gang Violence Action Fund.

Primarily offset by the following decrease:

  • A decrease of $34.2 million for payments in support of the Canadian Red Cross’s urgent relief efforts related to COVID-19, floods and wildfires; and
  • A decrease of $6.4 million due to the timing of payments for the Memorial Grant Program for First Responders.

3.0 Risks and Uncertainty

Disaster Financial Assistance Arrangements

The Disaster Financial Assistance Arrangements (DFAA) contribution program presents a greater level of uncertainty than other PS grants and contributions programs given that it represents a significant portion of the PS budget and that it is subject to unforeseen events. The DFAA contribution program was established in 1970 to provide a consistent and equitable mechanism for federal sharing of provincial and territorial costs for natural disaster response and recovery where such costs would place an undue burden on a provincial or territorial economy.

There are currently 65 active natural disasters for which Orders in Council (OiC) have been approved, authorizing the provision of federal financial assistance under the DFAA, and for which final payments have not yet been made. Public Safety’s total outstanding share of liability under the DFAA with regards to these 65 events is $6.35 billion, the majority of which is expected to be paid out over the next five years.

DFAA liability has decreased by $0.82 billion from $7.17 billion in the first quarter of 2022-23 to $6.35 billion in the second quarter of 2022-23. Variations in the DFAA liability are mainly attributable to:

  • Changes for newly approved OiCs, which authorize funding related to recent natural disasters for which provinces and territories require federal sharing of costs;
  • Changes in the estimates of the existing natural disasters; and,
  • Changes for payments issued under the existing obligation.

The following are the most significant events within Public Safety Canada’s DFAA liability:

  • British Columbia 2021 November Storm ($3.0 billion);
  • British Columbia 2021 Flood & Landslides ($600 million);
  • Manitoba 2011 Spring Flood ($525 million);
  • Alberta 2013 June Flood ($496 million);
  • British Columbia 2021 Wildfires ($208 million); and,
  • Quebec 2019 Spring Flood ($208 million).

Updates to the DFAA liability as a result of changes to the estimates of the existing natural disasters, are completed and approved twice a year with the last update having been conducted in Fall 2022 and will be reflected in the December 31, 2022 Quarterly Financial Report.

4.0 Significant Changes in Relation to Operations, Programs and Personnel

On July 7th 2022, Greg Kenney was appointed as Assistant Deputy Minister, Firearms Program.

On August 4th 2022, Shannon Grainger started assuming the functions of Assistant Deputy Minister of the Portfolio Affairs and Communications Branch

Significant Subsequent Events

On October 17th 2022, Shawn Tupper was appointed as Deputy Minister of Public Safety Canada.

5.0 Approval by Senior Officials

Approved as required by the Policy on Financial Resource Management, Information and Reporting:

Shawn Tupper
Deputy Minister
Public Safety Canada
Ottawa (Canada)

Date: November 28, 2022

Patrick Amyot, CPA, CMA
Chief Financial Officer
Public Safety Canada
Ottawa (Canada)

Date: November 25, 2022

6.0 Statement of Authorities (unaudited)

Fiscal year 2022-23 (in dollars)

Total available for use for the year ending March 31, 2023Footnote 1 Used during the quarter ended September 30, 2022 Year to date used at quarter-end
Vote 1 – Net Operating Expenditures 209,919,419 45,238,149 87,012,099
Vote 5 – Grants and Contributions 1,487,384,143 935,204,035 1,076,389,831
Employee Benefit Plans (EBP) 18,503,292 4,625,823 9,251,646
Minister’s Salary and Motor Car Allowance 92,500 23,100 46,200
Total Authorities 1,715,899,354 985,091,107 1,172,699,776
Footnote 1
Includes only authorities available for use and granted by Parliament at quarter end.

Return to footnote 1 referrer

Fiscal year 2021-22 (in dollars)
Total available for use for the year ended March 31, 2022Footnote 2Used during the quarter ended September 30, 2021Year to date used at quarter-end
Vote 1 – Net Operating Expenditures 200,426,284 39,876,527 75,396,597
Vote 5 – Grants and Contributions 928,170,860 112,631,491 177,337,300
Employee Benefit Plans (EBP) 17,323,729 3,982,357 7,964,715
Minister’s Salary and Motor Car Allowance 90,500 22,675 45,350
Total Authorities 1,146,011,373 156,513,050 260,743,962
Footnote 2
Includes only authorities available for use and granted by Parliament at quarter end.

Return to footnote 2 referrer

7.0 Departmental budgetary expenditures by Standard Object (unaudited)

Fiscal year 2022-23 (in dollars)
Planned expenditures for the year ending March 31, 2023Footnote 3 Expended during the quarter ended September 30, 2022 Year to date used at quarter-end
Expenditures:
Personnel                 143,030,141                  41,048,095                   78,766,798
Transportation and communications                    3,054,804                       397,500                       655,231
Information                    5,672,708                    1,616,223                    1,896,266
Professional and special services                  24,883,761                    3,696,944                   10,339,111
Rentals                    6,435,760                    1,067,342                    2,333,007
Repair and maintenanceFootnote 4                    2,070,965                    3,468,370                    3,474,947
Utilities, material and supplies                       584,362                        54,088                         99,958
Acquisition of land, buildings and worksFootnote 5                  37,948,516                               –                                –
Acquisition of machinery and equipment                    4,565,516                       196,460                       405,553
Transfer payments              1,487,384,143               935,204,035              1,076,389,831
Public debt charges                                –                               –                                –
Other subsidies and payments                    2,968,678                       254,112                       323,136
Total gross budgetary expenditures            1,718,599,354              987,003,169            1,174,683,838
Less Revenues netted against expenditures:
Interdepartmental Provision of Internal Support Services                    2,700,000                    1,912,062                    1,984,062
Total net budgetary expenditures            1,715,899,354              985,091,107            1,172,699,776
Footnote 3
Includes only planned expenditures against authorities for use and granted by Parliament at quarter end.

Return to footnote 3 referrer

Footnote 4
Expenditures for the relocation and accommodations of the GOC are recorded under “Repair and maintenance” until capitalization criteria are met.

Return to footnote 4 referrer

Footnote 5
Planned expenditures include capital funding for the relocation and accommodations of the Government Operations Center(GOC). Related expenditures will be presented against this Standard Object once capitalization criteria are met and GOC project fully completed.

Return to footnote 5 referrer

Fiscal year 2021-22 (in dollars)
Planned expenditures for the year ending March 31, 2022Footnote 6 Expended during the quarter ended September 30, 2021 Year to date used at quarter-end
Expenditures:
Personnel                 136,960,020                     35,781,605                   69,347,192
Transportation and communications                    3,593,085                           84,663                       123,902
Information                    5,177,048                       1,940,063                    2,149,017
Professional and special services                  27,884,982                       4,689,827                    9,564,057
Rentals                    5,305,293                       1,119,584                    2,681,732
Repair and maintenance                    1,894,754                           95,654                       100,495
Utilities, material and supplies                       530,734                           84,263                         98,836
Acquisition of land, buildings and worksFootnote 7                  32,412,671                                  –                                –
Acquisition of machinery and equipment                    3,854,187                          251,122                       284,210
Transfer payments                 928,170,860                   112,631,491                 177,337,300
Public debt charges                                –                                  –                                –
Other subsidies and payments                    2,927,739                          490,778                       818,356
Total gross budgetary expenditures            1,148,711,373                 157,169,050               262,505,097
Less Revenues netted against expenditures:
Interdepartmental Provision of Internal Support Services                    2,700,000                          656,000                    1,761,135
Total net budgetary expenditures            1,146,011,373                 156,513,050               260,743,962
Footnote 6
Includes only planned expenditures against authorities for use and granted by Parliament at quarter end.

Return to first footnote 6 referrer

Footnote 7
Planned expenditures include capital funding for the relocation and accommodations for the Government Operations Center.

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