Quarterly Financial Report—Quarter ended September 30, 2012


Statement outlining results, risks and significant changes in operations, personnel and programs

1. Introduction

This quarterly report has been prepared by management as required by section 65.1 of the Financial Administration Act, in the form and manner prescribed by the Treasury Board. This quarterly report should be read in conjunction with the Main Estimates and Supplementary Estimates for fiscal year 2012–13 as well as Canada's Economic Action Plan 2012 (Budget 2012) and previous quarterly financial reports for fiscal year 2012–13.

A summary description of Industry Canada's program activities can be found in Part II of the Estimates.

Basis of Presentation

The authority of Parliament is required before moneys 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. This quarterly report has been prepared using a special purpose financial reporting framework designed to meet financial information needs with respect to the use of spending authorities.

As part of the departmental performance reporting process, Industry Canada prepares its annual departmental financial statements on a full accrual basis in accordance with Treasury Board accounting policies, which are based on Canadian generally accepted accounting principles for the public sector. However, the spending authorities voted by Parliament remain on an expenditure basis. This quarterly report has therefore been prepared by management using an expenditure basis of accounting.

The accompanying Statement of Authorities includes Industry Canada's spending authorities granted by Parliament and those used by Industry Canada, consistent with the Main Estimates and Supplementary Estimates for the 2012–13 fiscal year.

As part of the Parliamentary business of supply, the Main Estimates must be tabled in Parliament on or before March 1 preceding the new fiscal year. Budget 2012 was tabled in Parliament on March 29, after the tabling of the Main Estimates on February 28, 2012. As a result, the measures announced in Budget 2012 could not be reflected in the 2012–13 Main Estimates.

Instead, frozen allotments have been established in departmental votes to prohibit the spending of funds identified as savings measures in Budget 2012. In future years, the changes to departmental authorities will be implemented through the Annual Reference Level Update, as approved by Treasury Board, and reflected in the subsequent Main Estimates tabled in Parliament.

The quarterly report has not been subject to an external audit. However, it has been reviewed by the Departmental Audit Committee.

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2. Highlights of fiscal quarter and fiscal year to date (YTD) results

The variances in authorities available for use and actual expenditures in 2012–13 largely relate to four significant changes over the past year: the transfer of 123 employees to Shared Services Canada (SSC); the payment of a $29 million legal settlement; severance payouts made in 2011–12; and the implementation of Budget 2012.

2.1 Authorities available for use and planned expenditures

Graph 1: Comparison of Total Net Budgetary Authorities Available for Use as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011

Comparison of Total Net Budgetary Authorities Available for Use as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011 (the long description is located below the image)
Description of Graph 1
Graph 1: Comparison of Total Net Budgetary Authorities Available for Use as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011
(in millions of dollars) Fiscal Year
2012-13 2011-12
Net Budgetary Authorities 1,491 1,356

Authorities at the end of the second quarter have not changed significantly from the first quarter.

Industry Canada's total authorities available for use in 2012–13, $1.49 billion, increased by approximately $134.6 million in comparison with the same quarter of 2011–12, as illustrated in the Statement of Authorities and in Table 1: Departmental Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object. The primary reason for the change is related to increases in grants and contributions programs and in Vote 1—Net Operating Expenditures, as explained below.

2.1.1 Vote 10—Grants and Contributions ($63.4 million increase) and Statutory Grants and Contributions ($69.6 million increase)

Graph 2: Comparison of Net Budgetary Authorities Available for Use for Vote 10 and Statutory Grants and Contributions as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011

Comparison of Net Budgetary Authorities Available for Use for Vote 10 and Statutory Grants and Contributions as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011 (the long description is located below the image)
Description of Graph 2
Graph 2:Comparison of Net Budgetary Authorities Available for Use for Vote 10 and Statutory Grants and Contributions as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011
(in millions of dollars) Fiscal Year
2012-13 2011-12
Net Budgetary Authorities: Vote 10 & Statutory Authorities – Grants and Contributions 1,015 882

There are no changes in this section from the first quarter Quarterly Financial Report (QFR). The variance explanations have been reproduced here for ease of reference:

The authority for Vote 10—Grants and Contributions increased by $63.4 million, primarily because of the fluctuating funding profiles of programs such as the Automotive Innovation Fund ($15.6 million), Canada Foundation for Innovation ($72 million), Technology Partnerships Canada / Strategic Aerospace and Defence Initiative ($11.4 million) and the Structured Financing Facility ($9 million), to match the expected cash requirements of recipients. Youth Internships at community access sites received $9.5 million in funding, and $10 million has been approved through Budget 2011 for the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics, now included in 2012–13 appropriations. These increases are offset by the winding down of the Broadband Canada: Connecting Rural Canadians ($60 million) and the Canadian Institute for Advanced Research ($5 million) programs. The latter will be renewed later in 2012–13, as announced in Budget 2012.

Statutory authorities for grants and contributions increased by $69.6 million from 2011–12 to 2012–13, primarily because of the reprofiling of $52.5 million for the Knowledge Infrastructure Program (KIP) for final payments occurring in 2012–13. In addition to changes to its existing funding profile, Genome Canada received additional funding in 2012–13 under Budget 2011, generating a net increase of $14.7 million. The Canadian Youth Business Foundation received its $10 million in funding in the third quarter of 2011–12, whereas, in 2012–13, it received its funding in the first quarter. Finally, the $6.5 million decrease in funding for Liabilities under the Canada Small Business Financing Act resulted from the lower anticipated payout of the program.

These variances are also reflected in Table 1: Departmental Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object in the "transfer payments" standard object.

2.1.2 Vote 1—Net Operating Expenditures ($9.2 million increase)

Graph 3: Comparison of Net Budgetary Authorities Available for Use for Vote 1 Net Operating Expenditures as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011

Comparison of Net Budgetary Authorities Available for Use for Vote 1 Net Operating Expenditures as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011 (the long description is located below the image)
Description of Graph 3
Graph 3:Comparison of Net Budgetary Authorities Available for Use for Vote 1 Net Operating Expenditures as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011
(in millions of dollars) Fiscal Year
2012-13 2011-12
Net Budgetary Authorities – Vote 1 403 394

Authorities available for use in Vote 1—Net Operating Expenditures increased by a total of $9.2 million. A major cause of this increase is the $29 million in additional funding received and paid for a legal settlement agreement, partially offset by the permanent transfer of $20.5 million and associated responsibilities to SSC.

2.1.3 Departmental Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object: Other Subsidies and Payments ($36.8 million increase)

Table 1: Departmental Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object displays initial expenditure plans. These plans are subject to change during the fiscal year.

In addition to the previously explained variances for grants and contributions and net operating expenditures, the current variances in standard objects, specifically in "other subsidies and payments," pertain to the allocation of funding received for:

  1. Legal Settlement Agreement – $29 million
  2. Deferred Funding, such as the "Reinvestment of receipts from repayable contributions to support operating requirements" and the annual Operating Budget Carry-forward. Used primarily to pay for personnel expenditures, this funding cannot be assigned directly to the "personnel" standard object because Industry Canada receives it in non-salary dollars; it will later be converted to salary dollars. Industry Canada has temporarily allocated an additional $8 million of this funding to the "other subsidies and payments" standard object to avoid overstating the other non-salary standard objects (e.g., "transportation and communications" and "professional and special services").

2.2 Authorities used and actual expenditures

Graph 4: Comparison of Net Year-to-Date Expenditures as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011

Comparison of Net Year-to-Date Expenditures as of September 30, 2012</span> and September 30, 2011 (the long description is located below the image)
Description of Graph 4
Graph 4:Comparison of Net Year-to-Date Expenditures as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011
(in millions of dollars) Fiscal Year
2012-13 2011-12
Net year-to-date expenditures ending September 30 723 579

Expenditures in the second quarter of 2012–13 increased by $19.6 million compared with the same quarter last year, primarily in Vote 10–Grants and Contributions and Statutory Grants and Contributions, offset by a decrease in Vote 1–Net Operating Expenditures and the Canadian Intellectual Property Office (CIPO) Revolving Fund. In 2012–13, expenditures to date increased by $144.2 million compared to the same period of last fiscal year, primarily in Vote 10–Grants and Contributions and Statutory Grants and Contributions.

2.2.1 Vote 10—Grants and Contributions and Statutory Grants and Contributions (Second quarter: $52.7 million increase; Year to date: $141.2  million increase)

Graph 5: Comparison of Net Year-to-Date Expenditures for Vote 10 and Statutory Grants and Contributions as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011

Comparison of Net Year-to-Date Expenditures for Vote 10 and Statutory Grants and Contributions as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011 (the long description is located below the image)
Description of Graph 5
Graph 5:Comparison of Net Year-to-Date Expenditures for Vote 10 and Statutory Grants and Contributions as of
September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011
(in millions of dollars) Fiscal Year
2012-13 2011-12
Net year-to-date expenditures ending September 30 488 347

In the second quarter of 2012–13, there was a $19.9 million net increase in Vote 10–Grants and Contributions expenditures compared with the same quarter of 2011–12. Details of the significant variances, which occurred in two program activities, are as follows:

  • Science, Technology and Innovation Capacity
    • $10 million increase in expenditures in the Perimeter program. The 2011–12 funding was provided through a statutory authority; however, in 2012-13 the funding was provided through Vote 10.
    • $5 million decrease in expenditures in the Canadian Institute for Advanced Research (CIFAR) program. In 2011–12, the payment was made in the second quarter; however, no payment has been made in 2012–13, as the funding will be renewed later this year.
  • Industrial Research and Development Financing
    • $6.4 million increase in expenditures in the Technology Partnerships Canada program primarily resulting from a large final payment made in the second quarter of fiscal year 2012–13.
    • $5.5 million increase in expenditures in the Bombardier CSeries program compared to the same quarter of last fiscal year. The company completed more of the R&D work in the second quarter of this year than the same quarter last year.
    • $2.7 million increase in expenditures in the Automotive Innovation Fund program, due to timing differences as no payments were made from Vote 10 in the second quarter of fiscal year 2011-12.

In 2012–13, the Vote 10–Grants and Contributions expenditures to date increased by $105.5 million compared to the same period of last fiscal year. Of this increase, $85.6 million is largely related to the increase in expenditures for the Canada Foundation for Innovation ($72.0 million) and the timing difference of the payment to the Bombardier CSeries program ($16.5 million), as explained in the first quarter QFR, while the remainder of this increase, $19.9 million, is the result of expenditures in the second quarter, as explained above.

In the second quarter of 2012–13, there was a $32.8 million net increase in Statutory Grants and Contributions expenditures compared with the same quarter in 2011–12. Details of the significant variances, which fall under two program activities, are as follows:

  • Small Business Research, Advocacy and Services
    • $10 million increase in expenditures due to timing differences for the Canadian Youth Business Foundation (CYBF); the payment was made in the second quarter of 2012–13, but in the third quarter of 2011–12.
  • Science, Technology and Innovation Capacity
    • $23.8 million increase in expenditures for final payments being issued for KIP due to timing differences. The majority of the payments made for KIP in 2011–12 occurred in the third and fourth quarters.

In 2012–13, Statutory Grants and Contributions expenditures to date increased by $36.2 million compared to the same period last year. As with the results for the second quarter, this increase is mostly attributable to final payments being made under KIP ($23.8 million increase), the timing difference for the payment to CYBF ($10 million increase) and the $6.1 million increase in expenditures for Genome Canada as explained in the first quarter QFR.

This $52.7 million increase in the second quarter as well as the $141.2 million year to date increase is also reflected in the "transfer payment" standard object in Table 1: Departmental Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object.

2.2.2 Vote 1—Net Operating Expenditures (Second quarter: $11.2 million decrease; Year to date: $7.8 million increase)

Graph 6: Comparison of Net Year-to-Date Expenditures for Vote 1 and Net Operating Expenditures as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011

Comparison of Net Year-to-Date Expenditures for Vote 1 and Net Operating Expenditures as of September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011 (the long description is located below the image)
Description of Graph 6
Graph 6:Comparison of Net Year-to-Date Expenditures for Vote 1 and Net Operating Expenditures as of
September 30, 2012 and September 30, 2011
(in millions of dollars) Fiscal Year
2012-13 2011-12
Net year-to-date expenditures ending September 30 203 195

In the second quarter of 2012–13, there was an $11.2 million net increase in authorities used for Vote 1—Net Operating Expenditures. This variance is primarily the result of the following factor:

The $7.8 million year-to-date increase in Vote 1–Net Operating Expenditures is primarily the result of the $28.3 million increase in expenditures in the "other subsidies and payments" standard object resulting from the payment of a legal settlement, offset by a cumulative decrease of $21.8 million in the "personnel" standard object. This decrease is the result of a cumulative decrease of $11.3 million due to a reduction in headcount, including the transfer of 123 employees to SSC in November 2011, as well as a cumulative decrease of $10.5 million due to severance payouts made in fiscal year 2011–12.

Statutory authorities available for use are adjusted at year-end to match expenditures. The variances for these statutory items will be nil at year-end in the Public Accounts of Canada.

2.2.3 Canadian Intellectual Property Office (CIPO) Revolving Fund (Second quarter: $22.5 million decrease; Year to date: $5.8 million decrease)

In the second quarter of 2012–13, there was a $22.5 million net decrease in expenditures for the CIPO Revolving Fund, under the Marketplace Frameworks and Regulations program activity. This variance is primarily the result of the following factors:

  • A $4.7 million decrease in expenditures in the "personnel" standard object, reflected in Table 1: Departmental Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object, due to severance payouts made in the second quarter of last year.
  • A $2.0 million decrease in expenditures resulting from timing differences of operating expenditures between the first and the second quarter of 2012–13.
  • CIPO collected $31.1 million in revenues in the second quarter of 2012–13; however, because of the system issue reported in the first quarter QFR, an additional $16.6 million in revenues was recorded against the revolving fund vote in the second quarter, resulting in total reported revenues of $47.7 million.

The $5.8 million decrease in CIPO's year–to-date net expenditures compared to fiscal year 2011-12 is mostly attributable to the $4.7 million decrease in severance payouts. Revenues collected by CIPO are consistent compared to last fiscal year.

2.2.4 Vote 5–Capital Expenditures (Second quarter: $1.1 million increase; Year to date: $1.8 million increase)

In the second quarter of 2012–13, there was a $1.1 million net increase in expenditures for Vote 5–Capital Expenditures. This variance is primarily due to the following factors:

  • A $1.05 million increase in expenditures for the ongoing Spectrum Applications Modernization Project compared with the same quarter in 2011–12.
  • A $460,000 increase in expenditures for maintenance of the Communications Research Centre Canada (CRC) campus and equipment compared with the same quarter in 2011–12

The $1.8 million increase in year-to-date Vote  5–Capital Expenditures compared to fiscal year 2011-12 is attributable to the same factors mentioned above. Overall, there was a $1.7 million increase in expenditures for the Spectrum Applications Modernization Project and a $617,000 increase in expenditures for maintenance of CRC campus and equipment.

2.2.5 Table 1: Departmental Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object: Personnel (Second quarter: $19.7 million decrease; Year to date: $26.8 million decrease)

The "personnel" standard object in Table 1: Departmental Budgetary Expenditures by Standard Object includes personnel expenditures from all of the votes included in the Statement of Authorities, primarily from Vote 1–Net Operating Expenditures, Employee Benefit Plans and CIPO. In the second quarter of 2012–13, there was a $19.7 million decrease in this standard object, largely a result of the following:

  • $16.3 million decrease as a result of severance payouts made in the second quarter of 2011–12 described in sections 2.2.2 and 2.2.3 above.
  • $3.3 million decrease resulting from a reduction in headcount within the Department, including the transfer of 123 employees to SSC in November 2011

The $26.8 million year-to-date decrease in the "personnel" standard object is attributable to the same factors mentioned above. Overall, there was a $15.2 million decrease in expenditures as a result of the severance payouts. Furthermore, there was an $11.6 million cumulative decrease resulting from a reduction in headcount, including the transfer of employees to SSC.

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3. Risks and Uncertainties

In the second quarter of 2012–13, Industry Canada continued to manage the impact of a number of government-wide budgetary restraint measures, stemming from Budget 2010 and Budget 2011.

Budget 2010 stipulated that departments' operating budgets would be frozen at their 2010-11 levels for fiscal years 2011–12 and 2012–13. Furthermore, budgets would not be increased to fund the 1.5% increase in annual wages for the federal public service or increases set out in collective agreements.

As a result, Industry Canada will have to absorb $9.3 million in 2012–13. The total annual impact of this measure on Industry Canada is $14.4 million for 2013–14 and beyond.

In order to manage this reduction, Industry Canada continues to carefully control its employee numbers through a combination of attrition and a targeted approach to filling vacant positions. The headcount funded by voted appropriations decreased by 792 (including 123 employees transferred to SSC) between April 1, 2011, and September 30, 2012, from a starting point of approximately 4,000 people at the beginning of 2011–12.

In addition, the results of Industry Canada's strategic review, which were announced in Budget 2011, identified $15.8 million in annual savings by April 1, 2014. This includes savings of $8.2 million by the end of 2012–13. The strategic review concentrated on realigning resources to eliminate duplication, aligning program activities to Industry Canada's core mandate, and ensuring existing programming focused on current government priorities.

For further information on the risks and related mitigation measures described above, refer to the Department's QFR for the period ending June 30, 2012.

More recently, the Department has also been managing risks related to the implementation of Budget 2012, namely the anticipated costs of implementing workforce reduction measures. See Section 5 (Budget 2012 implementation) for further details.

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4. Significant changes in relation to operations, personnel and programs

On September 17, 2012, John Knubley was appointed Deputy Minister of Industry Canada.

Effective November 15, 2011, the control and supervision of certain portions of the Federal Public Administration known as the Email, Data Centre and Network Services Unit were transferred to Shared Services Canada in accordance with Order-in-Council P.S. 2011–1297. This transfer resulted in a decrease of $24.7 million in authorities available for use in 2012–13: $20.5 million for Vote 1, $2.3 million for Vote 5, and $1.9 million for Employee Benefit Plans.

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5. Budget 2012 Implementation

This section provides an overview of the savings measures announced in Budget 2012, which sets out the government's plan to reduce the federal deficit and return to fiscal balance over the medium term.

Industry Canada's prudent financial management, including the savings already realized in 2011–12, is central to Industry Canada's approach looking ahead to 2012–13 and beyond. Long-term financial affordability and a commitment to ensuring the Department is able to continue to deliver its mandate and its core activities have been a key focus of all financial decisions.

As a result, reductions are centred on three main areas, not in direct services to Canadians:

  • reducing administrative expenditures by improving efficiencies;
  • reducing expenditures by consolidating program and office functions; and
  • efficiencies in research and analysis functions while maintaining adequate capacity for targeted policy development.

In the first year of implementation, the Department will achieve savings of $49.2 million. Savings will increase to $65.2 million for 2013–14 and will result in ongoing savings of $79.5 million by 2014–15. The decrease will largely come from reductions in repayable contributions that the Department is allowed to access through Supplementary Estimates.

As of the end of the second quarter, there has been no impact from Budget 2012 in the Department's authorities. An update will be provided in the QFR for the quarter ending December 31, 2012.

The following table presents a breakdown of the Department's planned Budget 2012 reductions for 2012–13 by program activity. Details regarding ongoing reductions are available online:

  Planned Savings ($000)
Program Activity 2012–13
1.1 Marketplace Frameworks and Regulations
Savings in administrative expenditures.
51
1.2 Spectrum, Telecommunications and the Online Economy
Efficiencies in research and analysis functions, not in direct services to Canadians.
3,000
1.3 Consumer Affairs
Savings in administrative expenditures.
50
1.4 Competition Law Enforcement
Savings in administrative expenditures and office consolidations.
2,330
2.1 Science, Technology and Innovation Capacity
Efficiencies in research and analysis functions, not in direct services to Canadians.
970
2.2 Information and Communication Technologies Research and Innovation -
2.3 Industrial Research and Development Financing
Since 2006, the Government of Canada has provided nearly $8 billion in new funding for initiatives to support science, technology, and the growth of innovative firms.
27,670
3.1 Small Business Research, Advocacy and Services
Efficiencies in research and analysis functions, not in direct services to Canadians.
1,419
3.2 Industrial Competitiveness and Capacity
Efficiencies in research and analysis functions, not in direct services to Canadians.
2,576
3.3 Community Economic Development
Savings in administrative expenditures, grants, and contributions. Funding focused on strategic projects with greater potential for impact in terms of job creation and economic development.
1,197
4.1 Internal Services
Efficiencies in line with program reductions while protecting financial stewardship and comptrollership.
9,892
Industry Canada 49,155

Industry Canada will continue to manage risks related to the anticipated costs of implementing workforce reduction measures in order to meet the budget reductions set out in Budget 2012 and previous budgets.

Workforce adjustment (WFA) costs will vary depending on the choices made by opting employees and the timing of their departure. However, the Department has been carefully managing staffing levels, matching affected employees to vacant positions, and facilitating alternation opportunities. This has greatly mitigated the impacts of WFA on staff, minimized disruption, and kept overall costs lower than anticipated.

The printed version is signed by:

John Knubley
Deputy Minister
Ottawa, Canada
space to insert date
November 28, 2012
Date

Susan Bincoletto
Chief Financial Officer

space to insert date
November 26, 2012
Date

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Industry Canada
For the quarter ended September 30, 2012

Statement of Authorities (unaudited)

Fiscal Year 2012–2013
(in thousands of dollars) Total available for use for the year ending March 31, 2013 Footnote 1 Footnote 2 Used during the quarter ended September 30, 2012 Year to date used at quarter-end
Vote 1 – Net Operating expenditures 403,104 93,233 202,851
Vote 5 – Capital expenditures 7,728 2,646 3,672
Vote 10 – Grants and contributions 773,984 99,813 371,769
Total voted authorities 1,184,816 195,692 578,292
Budgetary statutory authorities:
Revolving Fund Gross expenditures 156,964 33,595 67,763
Revolving Fund Revenues (146,102) (47,715) (66,851)
Revolving Fund Net expenditures 10,862 (14,120) 912
Grants and Contributions
Genome Canada 74,600 - 58,100
Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics - - -
Liabilities under the Canada Small Business Financing Act and the Small Business Loans Act 103,467 14,416 23,095
Knowledge Infrastructure Program 52,460 23,887 23,887
Canadian Youth Business Foundation 10,000 10,000 10,000
Other statutory grants and contributions - 5 1,428
Total Statutory Grants and Contributions 240,527 48,308 116,510
 
Employee Benefit Plans 54,081 13,520 27,041
Other Statutory 419 139 286
Total budgetary statutory authorities 305,889 47,847 144,749
Total Budgetary authorities 1,490,705 243,539 723,041
Non-budgetary authorities 800 - -
Total authorities 1,491,505 243,539 723,041
Fiscal Year 2011–2012
(in thousands of dollars) Total available for use for the year ending March 31, 2012 Footnote 3 Used during the quarter ended September 30, 2011 Year to date used at quarter-end
Vote 1 – Net Operating expenditures 393,899 104,386 195,060
Vote 5 – Capital expenditures 7,071 1,563 1,858
Vote 10 – Grants and contributions 710,615 79,928 266,271
Total voted authorities 1,111,585 185,877 463,189
Budgetary statutory authorities:
Revolving Fund Gross expenditures 161,477 41,035 73,170
Revolving Fund Revenues (144,958) (32,699) (66,485)
Revolving Fund Net expenditures 16,519 8,336 6,685
Grants and Contributions
Genome Canada 59,900 - 52,000
Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics 1,010 - -
Liabilities under the Canada Small Business Financing Act and the Small Business Loans Act 110,050 15,387 28,234
Knowledge Infrastructure Program - 99 99
Canadian Youth Business Foundation - - -
Other statutory grants and contributions - - 10
Total Statutory Grants and Contributions 170,960 15,486 80,343
 
Employee Benefit Plans 56,642 14,160 28,321
Other Statutory 388 104 297
Total budgetary statutory authorities 244,509 38,086 115,646
Total Budgetary authorities 1,356,094 223,963 578,835
Non-budgetary authorities 800 - -
Total authorities 1,356,894 223,963 578,835

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Industry Canada
For the quarter ended September 30, 2012

Table 1: Departmental budgetary expenditures by Standard Object (unaudited)

Fiscal Year 2012-2013
(in thousands of dollars) Planned expenditures for the year ending March 31, 2013 Footnote 4 Expended during the quarter ended
September 30, 2012
Year to date used at quarter-end
Expenditures:
Personnel 471,604 127,026 248,927
Transportation and communications 21,390 3,029 6,246
Information 3,884 755 1,065
Professional and special services 107,193 19,559 33,855
Rentals 10,378 3,284 5,945
Repair and maintenance 12,299 (153) 1,586
Utilities, materials and supplies 7,240 1,323 2,185
Acquisition of land, buildings and works - 491 501
Acquisition of machinery and equipment 8,599 4,284 5,439
Transfer payments 1,014,511 148,121 488,279
Other subsidies and payments 57,807 1,496 30,716
Total gross budgetary expenditures 1,714,905 309,215 824,744
Less Revenues netted against expenditures:
Revolving Fund Revenues 146,102 47,715 66,851
Sales of Services and Other Revenue 78,098 17,961 34,852
Total Revenues netted against expenditures: 224,200 65,676 101,703
Total net budgetary expenditures 1,490,705 243,539 723,041
Fiscal Year 2011-2012
(in thousands of dollars) Planned expenditures for the year ending March 31, 2012 Expended during the quarter ended September 30, 2011 Year to date used at quarter-end
Expenditures:
Personnel 473,663 146,709 275,764
Transportation and communications 29,084 4,597 8,301
Information 4,209 521 762
Professional and special services 108,177 20,030 32,065
Rentals 11,751 2,581 5,120
Repair and maintenance 12,517 1,552 4,402
Utilities, materials and supplies 7,522 1,430 2,409
Acquisition of land, buildings and works - - 3
Acquisition of machinery and equipment 19,398 2,162 3,110
Transfer payments 881,576 95,414 346,615
Other subsidies and payments 20,968 1,543 2,415
Total gross budgetary expenditures 1,568,865 276,539 680,966
Less Revenues netted against expenditures:
Revolving Fund Revenues 144,958 32,699 66,485
Sales of Services and Other Revenue 67,813 19,877 35,646
Total Revenues netted against expenditures: 212,771 52,576 102,131
Total net budgetary expenditures 1,356,094 223,963 578,835
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