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Census Metropolitan Area
The census geographic units of Canada
Canada
are the administrative divisions defined and used by Canada's federal government statistics bureau Statistics Canada[1] to conduct the country's five-yearly census. They exist on four levels: the top-level (first-level) divisions are Canada's provinces and territories; these are divided into second-level census divisions, which in turn are divided into third-level census subdivisions (roughly corresponding to municipalities) and fourth-level dissemination areas. In some provinces, a census division also corresponds to a county or another similar unit of political organization while in other provinces, the boundaries are chosen arbitrarily as no such level of government exists
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Center Of Population
In demographics, the center of population (or population center) of a region is a geographical point that describes a centerpoint of the region's population
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Municipal Government In Canada
Provincial and territorial executive councilsPremiersLegislative (Queen-in-Parliament) Federal parliamentSenateSpeaker of the Senate Government Leader in the Senate Opposition Leader in the Senate Senate divisionsHouse of CommonsSpeaker of the house Government Leader in the house Opposition Leader in the house Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition Leader of the Opposition Shadow cabinetProvincial and territorial parliamentsJudicial (Queen-on-the-Bench) Court systemSupreme courtFederal chief justice (Richard Wagner)Provincial and territorial courtsProvincial chief justicesConstitutionBritish North America Acts Peace, order, and good government Charter of Rights and FreedomsElectionsFederal electoral districts Federal electoral system 42nd federal election (2015) Provincial electoral districts Politics of the provincesLocal government Municipal governmentRelated topics
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List Of Census Divisions Of Quebec
Statistics Canada
Statistics Canada
divides Quebec
Quebec
into 98 census divisions. Quebec
Quebec
has 87 regional county municipalities; of these, 82 are also census divisions. Quebec's census divisions consist of numerous census subdivisions
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Administrative Division
An administrative division, unit, entity, area or region, also referred to as a subnational entity, constituent unit, or country subdivision, is a portion of a country or other region delineated for the purpose of administration. Administrative divisions are granted a certain degree of autonomy and are usually required to manage themselves through their own local governments. Countries are divided up into these smaller units to make managing their land and the affairs of their people easier. A country may be divided into provinces, which, in turn, are divided into counties, which, in turn, may be divided in whole or in part into municipalities. Administrative divisions are conceptually separate from dependent territories, with the former being an integral part of the state and the other being only under some lesser form of control
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Haldimand County, Ontario
Haldimand County
County
is a rural city-status single-tier municipality (but called a county) on the Niagara Peninsula
Niagara Peninsula
in Southern Ontario, Canada, on the north shore of Lake Erie, and on the Grand River. Municipal offices are located in Cayuga.Contents1 History 2 Communities 3 Historic townships 4 Demographics4.1 Ethnocultural statistics5 Local government 6 Policing 7 Fire services 8 Transportation 9 Protected areas 10 Attractions 11 Notable people from Haldimand 12 Surrounding Counties 13 See also 14 References 15 External linksHistory[edit] Haldimand's history has been closely associated with that of the neighbouring Norfolk County. Haldimand was first created as a county in 1800, from a portion of Norfolk. It was named after the governor of the Province of Quebec
Province of Quebec
Sir Frederick Haldimand
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Norfolk County, Ontario
Norfolk County /ˈnɔːrfoʊk/ is a rural single-tier municipality on the north shore of Lake Erie
Lake Erie
in Southwestern Ontario, Canada
Canada
with a 2016 population of 64,044.[2] The largest community in Norfolk County is Simcoe, Ontario
Ontario
with a 2016 population of 13,922.[3] The other population centres are Port Dover, Delhi, Waterford and Port Rowan, and there are many smaller communities
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Brant, Ontario
The County
County
of Brant (2016 population 36,707) is a single-tier municipality in the Canadian province of Ontario. Despite its name, it is no longer a county by definition, as all municipal services are handled by a single level of government. The county has service offices in Burford, Paris and St. George. It is a predominantly rural municipality in Southern Ontario. The largest population centre (2016 population, 12,310) is Paris. The County
County
is bordered by the Region of Waterloo, the City of Hamilton, Haldimand County, Norfolk County, and Oxford County
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Regional County Municipality
The term regional county municipality or RCM (French: municipalité régionale de comté, MRC) is used in Quebec
Quebec
to refer to one of 87 county-like political entities. In some older English translations they were called county regional municipality. Regional county municipalities are a supralocal type of regional municipality, and act as the local municipality in unorganized territories within their borders. The system of regional county municipalities was introduced beginning in 1979 to replace the historic counties of Quebec. In most cases, the territory of an RCM corresponds to that of a census division, however there are a few exceptions. Some local municipalities are outside any regional county municipality (hors MRC). This includes some municipalities within urban agglomerations and also some aboriginal lands, such as Indian reserves that are enclaves within the territory of an RCM but not juridically part of it
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Independent City
An independent city or independent town is a city or town that does not form part of another general-purpose local government entity (such as a county).Contents1 Historical precursors 2 National capitals2.1 In general 2.2 Federal capitals3 Asia3.1 Republic of China (Taiwan) 3.2 South Korea 3.3 Philippines4 Europe4.1 Austria 4.2 Bosnia and Herzegovina 4.3 Bulgaria 4.4 Croatia 4.5 France 4.6 Germany 4.7 Hungary 4.8 Ireland 4.9 Norway 4.10 Poland 4.11 Russian Federation 4.12 Spain 4.13 Ukraine 4.14 United Kingdom5 North America5.1 Canada 5.2 United States6 ReferencesHistorical precursors[edit] In the Holy Roman Empire, and to a degree in its successor states the German Confederation
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Canada 2001 Census
The Canada
Canada
2001 Census
Census
was a detailed enumeration of the Canadian population. Census
Census
day was May 15, 2001. On that day, Statistics Canada
Canada
attempted to count every person in Canada. The total population count of Canada
Canada
was 30,007,094.[1] This was a 4% increase over 1996 Census
Census
of 28,846,761. In contrast, the official Statistics Canada population estimate for 2001 was 31,021,300
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Indian Reserve
WikiProjectIndigenous North AmericansFirst NationsCommons WiktionaryInuitCommons WiktionaryMétisCommons Wiktionaryv t eIn Canada, an Indian reserve (French: réserve autochtone) is specified by the Indian Act as a "tract of land, the legal title to which is vested in Her Majesty, that has been set apart by Her Majesty for the use and benefit of a band."[1] First Nations reserves are the areas set aside for First Nations people after a contract with the Canadian state ("the Crown"), and are not to be confused with land claims areas, which involve all of that First Nations' traditional lands: a much larger territory than any other reserve.Contents1 Demographics 2 Governance 3 Constitution Act 1867 4 Treaties and reserves, pre-1867 5 Numbered treaties, 1871–1921 6 The Indian Act 1876 7 Indian Act7.1 Housing loans8 Public policy8.1 CEPA 19999 Water quality 10 See also 11 Citations 12
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Regions Of Nunavut
The three regions of Nunavut
Nunavut
serve as census divisions, although Statistics Canada
Statistics Canada
uses the names "Baffin Region" for the Qikiqtaaluk Region and "Keewatin Region" for the Kivalliq Region
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Indian Settlement
An Indian settlement is a census subdivision outlined by the Canadian government Department of Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada for census purposes. These areas have at least 10 status Indian or non-status Indian people who live, more or less, permanently in the given area. They are usually located on Crown land owned by the federal or provincial government and they have not been set apart for the use and benefit of an Indian band as is the case with Indian reserves.[1] See also[edit]Indian Land Claims Settlements List of Indian settlements in Alberta List of Indian settlements in QuebecReferences[edit]^ http://www.statcan.gc.ca/pub/92-195-x/2011001/geo/csd-sdr/def-eng.htmThis First Nations-related article is a stub
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Unorganized Area (Canada)
An unorganized area or unorganized territory is any geographic region in Canada that does not form part of a municipality or Indian reserve. In these areas, the lowest level of government is provincial or territorial. In some of these areas, local service agencies may have some of the responsibilities that would otherwise be covered by municipalities.Contents1 British Columbia 2 Ontario 3 Quebec 4 See alsoBritish Columbia[edit] Most regional districts in British Columbia include some electoral areas, which are unincorporated areas that do not have their own municipal government, but residents of such areas still receive a form of local government by electing representatives to their regional district boards. The Stikine Region
Stikine Region
in the province's far northwest is the only part of British Columbia not in a regional district, because of its low population and the lack of any incorporated municipalities
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Indigenous And Northern Affairs Canada
The Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development (DIAND), referred to by its applied title under the Federal Identity Program as Indigenous and Northern Affairs Canada (INAC), (French: Affaires autochtones et du Nord Canada), is the department of the government of Canada with responsibility for policies relating to Aboriginal peoples in Canada, that comprise the First Nations,[2][3] Inuit,[4] and Métis.[5] The department is overseen by two cabinet ministers, the Minister of Crown-Indigenous Relations and Northern Affairs (whose portfolio includes treaty rights and land negotiations) and the Minister of Indigenous Services (whose portfolio includes health care, water, and other services to Indigenous communities).[6] Its headquarters are in Terrasses de la Chaudière, in downtown Gatineau, Quebec.[7]Contents1 Nomenclature 2 Departmental mandate 3 History3.1 Aboriginal Affairs3.1.1 Northern Development 3.1.2 Annual Arctic expeditions4 Organiza
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