Détails d'une promesse

We will ensure that Canada becomes a party to the international Arms Trade Treaty.

Trudeau polimetre - 2015
Promesse réalisée

Real Change: A New Plan For a Strong Middle Class (page 54)


September 2019 - This promise is kept in full since Canada adopted Bill C-47 - An Act to amend the Export and Import Permits Act and the Criminal Code (amendments permitting the accession to the Arms Trade Treaty and other amendments) and officially acceded to the Arms Trade Treaty on June 19, 2019.


June 19, 2019 - Canada: Accession to the Arms Trade Treaty - United Nations

December 13, 2018Bill C-47 - An Act to amend the Export and Import Permits Act and the Criminal Code (amendments permitting the accession to the Arms Trade Treaty and other amendments) (Recieved Royal Assent)

November 22, 2017 - "The government is proposing language in an arms treaty bill that would maintain cabinet’s power to authorize arms shipments to countries involved in civilian conflict, as Canada has done over the past two years in the case of Saudi Arabia, iPolitics has learned." - Feds want to maintain cabinet power over arms shipments in treaty bill - iPolitics

March 22, 2017 - "In 2017, Canada will also join the international Arms Trade Treaty. This agreement ensures that countries have effective systems in place to control the international trade of weapons so that they are not used to support terrorism, organized crime, gender-based violence or human rights abuses. Budget 2017 proposes to invest $13 million over five years to allow Canada to implement this treaty and further strengthen its export control regime " Building a strong middle class, Budget 2017-2018, p.183 - Government of Canada

April 13, 2017 - "Canada also recognizes the importance of promoting the ATT and is contributing $1 million to the UN Trust Facility Supporting Cooperation on Arms Regulation, in order to help other countries accede to the ATT." - Canada prepares to join the Arms Trade Treaty - Global Affairs Canada

June 30, 2016 - "The Honourable Stéphane Dion, Minister of Foreign Affairs, today issued the following statement: “In conformity with electoral commitments, Canada will become a state party to the Arms Trade Treaty [ATT]. […] “Accession to the treaty will reflect Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s commitment to multilateralism. In addition to bringing Canada into line with its NATO and G7 partners, finally becoming a full participant at the ATT Meeting of States Parties will allow the government to be more effective in its quest for a more transparent and accountable arms trade, not only here in Canada but throughout the world." - Minister Dion statement on Canada's accession to Arms Trade Treaty and reform of export permit controls and reporting system - Global Affairs Canada

May 02, 2016 - "The Honourable Stéphane Dion, Minister of Foreign Affairs, today met with Kim Won-soo, UN Under Secretary-General and High Representative for Disarmament Affairs, during the High Representative’s visit to Ottawa. Minister Dion took the opportunity to reaffirm the Government of Canada’s commitment to support the work of the UN Office for Disarmament Affairs (UNODA) to strengthen multilateral approaches and strategies, including the Arms Trade Treaty and other arms control mechanisms, aimed at reducing threats posed by the proliferation of conventional weapons." - Minister Dion welcomes UN High Representative for Disarmament - Global Affairs Canada

December 20, 2015 - " Trudeau promised during the federal campaign that Canada would sign the UN Arms Trade Treaty. All of Canada's NATO allies, including the U.S. have signed on to the treaty that went into force in December 2014. That means Canada has now missed its opportunity to simply join the treaty. Now Canada must essentially apply to join, only after undertaking a legislative or regulatory review to ensure there are no roadblocks in our domestic law, said Grant. "Our colleagues in Ottawa are looking at it," said Grant. "It will take a little bit of time." - Trudeau looking beyond seat at UN Security Council - CTV News

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