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  • Environmental industry - Canada Business Network
    More Growing Planning for business growth Things to consider before expanding your business Identify opportunities arising from your current business Ways to grow your business Business activities to achieve growth Business planning Organizations and resources for growth R D and innovation Improving your productivity with technology Research and development Commercialization Licensing and technology transfer opportunities Financing for innovation Innovative business activities Innovation resources Exporting and importing Exporting Importing Investing abroad Business support organizations Social enterprises and non profits Growing More Government Taxes GST HST Federal tax information Provincial and territorial tax information Tax refunds and credits Registering your business Regulations Regulated business activities Regulated industries Regulatory change Standards Permits and licences Copyright and intellectual property What is intellectual property Copyright Trade marks Patents Industrial designs Integrated circuit topographies Protecting your intellectual property in export markets Product licensing Selling to governments Why sell to the government Preparing to sell to the government Selling to the federal government Selling to provincial territorial and municipal governments Selling to foreign governments Government procurement glossary of terms Considering bankruptcy Government grants and financing Social enterprises and non profits Government More You are here Home Managing Day to day operations Environment and business Environmental industry Environmental industry Filter by Region Region Alberta British Columbia Manitoba Newfoundland and Labrador New Brunswick Northwest Territories Nova Scotia Nunavut Ontario Prince Edward Island Quebec Saskatchewan Yukon and or Business type Do you operate a business that produces goods or services that are used to measure prevent limit or correct environmental damage This kind of damage affects the water air and soil it includes problems related to waste noise and ecosystems Environment related businesses use resource efficient or clean technologies that Reduce material inputs Reduce energy consumption Reduce harmful emissions Recover valuable by products Minimize waste disposal problems If your business

    Original URL path: http://www.entreprisescanada.ca/eng/page/2816/ (2016-02-14)
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  • Environmental regulations - Canada Business Network
    your business Sales and customer relationship management Selling to governments Marketing advertising and sales regulations Developing your website Using technology in your daily operations Social enterprises and non profits Managing More Growing Planning for business growth Things to consider before expanding your business Identify opportunities arising from your current business Ways to grow your business Business activities to achieve growth Business planning Organizations and resources for growth R D and innovation Improving your productivity with technology Research and development Commercialization Licensing and technology transfer opportunities Financing for innovation Innovative business activities Innovation resources Exporting and importing Exporting Importing Investing abroad Business support organizations Social enterprises and non profits Growing More Government Taxes GST HST Federal tax information Provincial and territorial tax information Tax refunds and credits Registering your business Regulations Regulated business activities Regulated industries Regulatory change Standards Permits and licences Copyright and intellectual property What is intellectual property Copyright Trade marks Patents Industrial designs Integrated circuit topographies Protecting your intellectual property in export markets Product licensing Selling to governments Why sell to the government Preparing to sell to the government Selling to the federal government Selling to provincial territorial and municipal governments Selling to foreign governments Government procurement glossary of terms Considering bankruptcy Government grants and financing Social enterprises and non profits Government More You are here Home Government Regulations Regulated business activities Environmental regulations Environmental regulations Filter by Region Region Alberta British Columbia Manitoba Newfoundland and Labrador New Brunswick Northwest Territories Nova Scotia Nunavut Ontario Prince Edward Island Quebec Saskatchewan Yukon and or Business type Consult these sources for information on Canadian guidelines regulations permits and agreements related to the environment Acts regulations and agreements Environment When you operate a business you need to obey laws and regulations that protect the water land air birds and animals that are around it Canadian Environmental Quality Guidelines Does your business use chemicals that could pollute land and water nearby This website can show you how much you can safely use Permits and licences Find the federal provincial territorial and municipal permits and licences that you may need to start or manage your business New substance notification process Notify Environment Canada of your intention to introduce new substances chemicals polymers and animate products of biotechnology into the Canadian market Chemical substances mandatory surveys Do you import export or sell petroleum products or other chemicals Find out about mandatory surveys and related resources Compliance Assurance Program Applies only to Alberta Find out which rules and obligations put in place to protect the environment apply to your business Environmental approvals Applies only to Ontario Find out if you need an Environmental Compliance Approval for your Ontario business Environmental acts and legislation in French only Applies only to Québec Learn about sustainable development and environmental protection acts and regulations that may apply to your business Drinking water Applies only to Ontario Learn about the rules reporting requirements certification licensing registration and permits for water systems in Ontario including wastewater Permits to take water Ontario

    Original URL path: http://www.entreprisescanada.ca/eng/page/2814/ (2016-02-14)
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  • Closing your business - Canada Business Network
    achieve growth Business planning Organizations and resources for growth R D and innovation Improving your productivity with technology Research and development Commercialization Licensing and technology transfer opportunities Financing for innovation Innovative business activities Innovation resources Exporting and importing Exporting Importing Investing abroad Business support organizations Social enterprises and non profits Growing More Government Taxes GST HST Federal tax information Provincial and territorial tax information Tax refunds and credits Registering your business Regulations Regulated business activities Regulated industries Regulatory change Standards Permits and licences Copyright and intellectual property What is intellectual property Copyright Trade marks Patents Industrial designs Integrated circuit topographies Protecting your intellectual property in export markets Product licensing Selling to governments Why sell to the government Preparing to sell to the government Selling to the federal government Selling to provincial territorial and municipal governments Selling to foreign governments Government procurement glossary of terms Considering bankruptcy Government grants and financing Social enterprises and non profits Government More You are here Home Managing Day to day operations Exiting your business Closing your business Closing your business Filter by Region Region Alberta British Columbia Manitoba Newfoundland and Labrador New Brunswick Northwest Territories Nova Scotia Nunavut Ontario Prince Edward Island Quebec Saskatchewan Yukon and or Business type If you are planning to close your business there are a few things you should consider such as notifying Canada Revenue Agency CRA filing a final tax return paying any outstanding tax amounts and financing your succession planning Legal and financial obligations When you decide to close your business a sole proprietorship a partnership or a corporation and no longer need your business number BN you have to complete certain forms before the account can be closed Closing accounts Here is a list of things you should do if you are planning to close a business Cancel your business registration for your sole proprietorship or partnership OR Voluntarily dissolve your corporation File a last tax return if you have dissolved a corporation Close your RST PST QST accounts with the appropriate provincial agency Close your payroll accounts with the Canada Revenue Agency CRA Close your GST HST accounts with CRA Closing accounts When closing your business remember to complete the required Canada Revenue Agency forms Closing a GST HST account Find out when and how to close your GST HST account and the ensuing obligations CRA checklist for small businesses Use this checklist from the Canada Revenue Agency to help you understand each stage of the lifecycle of your business Changes to your business Changing your business status Find out what you should do when you make changes to the structure status or ownership of your business Dissolving a corporation Dissolving your corporation is the legal act of ending its existence Regardless of the jurisdiction in which your business is incorporated when the time comes to dissolve your corporation there are several factors to consider In the same way you undertake certain formal procedures to create a corporation you must file forms with the appropriate governments

    Original URL path: http://www.entreprisescanada.ca/eng/page/2818/ (2016-02-14)
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  • Record of Employment on the Web (ROE Web) - Canada Business Network
    Planning More Financing Find financing Government grants and financing Grants contributions and financial assistance Loans and cash advances Loan guarantees Tax refunds and credits Wage subsidies Equity investments Private sector financing Sources of private sector financing Accessing equity financing Personal assets Financing from non government organizations Business Planning Social enterprises and non profits Financing More Managing Day to day operations Managing your finances Operations planning Protecting your business Benchmarking Supply chain management Management leadership Organizational design Environment and business Exiting your business Employees Hiring employees Keeping employee records Teleworkers Managing employees during tough times Implementing tools for human resources administration Training E business security privacy and legal requirements Marketing and sales Marketing basics Promoting and advertising your business Sales and customer relationship management Selling to governments Marketing advertising and sales regulations Developing your website Using technology in your daily operations Social enterprises and non profits Managing More Growing Planning for business growth Things to consider before expanding your business Identify opportunities arising from your current business Ways to grow your business Business activities to achieve growth Business planning Organizations and resources for growth R D and innovation Improving your productivity with technology Research and development Commercialization Licensing and technology transfer opportunities Financing for innovation Innovative business activities Innovation resources Exporting and importing Exporting Importing Investing abroad Business support organizations Social enterprises and non profits Growing More Government Taxes GST HST Federal tax information Provincial and territorial tax information Tax refunds and credits Registering your business Regulations Regulated business activities Regulated industries Regulatory change Standards Permits and licences Copyright and intellectual property What is intellectual property Copyright Trade marks Patents Industrial designs Integrated circuit topographies Protecting your intellectual property in export markets Product licensing Selling to governments Why sell to the government Preparing to sell to the government Selling to the

    Original URL path: http://www.entreprisescanada.ca/eng/program/2538/ (2016-02-14)
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  • Employment equity and human rights - Canada Business Network
    government Selling to provincial territorial and municipal governments Selling to foreign governments Government procurement glossary of terms Considering bankruptcy Government grants and financing Social enterprises and non profits Government More You are here Home Government Regulations Regulated business activities Human resources regulations Employment equity and human rights Employment equity and human rights Filter by Region Region Alberta British Columbia Manitoba Newfoundland and Labrador New Brunswick Northwest Territories Nova Scotia Nunavut Ontario Prince Edward Island Quebec Saskatchewan Yukon and or Business type As an employer you have the responsibility to create a work environment where employees are treated with respect That means ensuring that there is no discrimination or harassment in the workplace This information will help you understand your obligations related to employment equity and human rights Human rights and employment equity in federally regulated workplaces If you are a private business regulated by the federal government learn about your human rights obligations Federal Contractors Program Your business has 100 employees or more and works on federal government contracts of 1 million or more You must meet employment equity requirements Alberta Human Rights Commission Applies only to Alberta Learn about your obligations to protect human rights in the workplace Human Rights Commission Newfoundland and Labrador Applies only to Newfoundland and Labrador Obtain information on the Human Rights Code and find out how to eliminate discriminatory practices at your workplace Women s Policy Office Applies only to Newfoundland and Labrador Find out about gender equity related activities violence prevention initiatives and statistics and research on issues affecting women Human rights in the workplace Nova Scotia Applies only to Nova Scotia Learn about your obligations to protect human rights in the workplace and provide reasonable accommodation for employees New Brunswick Human Rights Commission Applies only to New Brunswick Learn about your obligations to protect human rights in the workplace A Guide To Interpreting Ontario s Pay Equity Act Applies only to Ontario Did you know if you employ ten or more people your business must pay your male and female employees the same salary for equal or comparable work PEI Human Rights Commission Applies only to Prince Edward Island Determine your responsibilities under the Human Rights Act and how to protect your employees from discriminatory practices Pay equity in Quebec in French only Applies only to Québec If your Quebec enterprise has more than 9 employees you are required to carry out a pay equity exercise as defined by this act Human Rights in the Saskatchewan Workplace Applies only to Saskatchewan Find out what you need to know about protecting your employees from workplace discrimination your duty to accommodate and the areas covered by the Saskatchewan Human Rights Code Equity Works The Equity Program of the Saskatchewan Human Rights Commission Applies only to Saskatchewan Create an Equity Plan for your workplace to develop a diverse inclusive and respectful environment A Guide to Application Forms and Interviews for Employers and Job Applicants Saskatchewan Applies only to Saskatchewan Prevent discrimination in your hiring process

    Original URL path: http://www.entreprisescanada.ca/eng/page/3407/ (2016-02-14)
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  • Workplace health and safety regulations - Canada Business Network
    and standards for the safety of your workplace Canada Employer and Employee Duties Occupational Health and Safety Federally Regulated Employers Read about the obligations that you and your employees have under the Canada Labour Code and the Canada Occupational Health and Safety Regulations Tools and toolkits for employers on occupational health and safety No matter what jurisdiction your organization is regulated in these tools can help you comply with workplace health and safety requirements Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System Ensure safe handling of hazardous materials in your workplace Learn how to use store handle label and dispose of these materials Occupational health and safety training tools Find online tools webinars guides checklists and more to help you prevent injuries in your workplace Alberta Workers Compensation Board Alberta Get information on protecting your business and your workers from injury and illness while on the job Workplace health and safety Alberta If you operate a business you should be aware of safety laws You may also be interested in how partnerships in health and safety may help your business British Columbia WorkSafeBC This service helps you comply with the legal requirements of the Occupational Health and Safety Regulation to ensure healthy and safe working conditions WorkSafeBC Occupational Health and Safety Regulation and Related Materials Find out the legal requirements that must be met by all workplaces under the jurisdiction of WorkSafeBC Employers Advisers Office Get advice free of charge on your questions about workers compensation issues in claims assessments prevention and related matters Small Business Primer A Guide to the Workers Compensation Board Access information about Workers Compensation in British Columbia Find out about paying premiums preventing accidents what to do if there is an accident and more Manitoba Safe Manitoba Spot the hazards assess the risks and find a safer way every day Access a multi partner website working towards a strong workplace safety and health culture in Manitoba Workers Compensation Board of Manitoba Access information and help for implementing an injury and disability insurance system to protect your business and your workforce New Brunswick Application for WorkSafeNB Coverage If you have 3 or more people working for you you need to register for workers compensation insurance Newfoundland and Labrador Workplace Health Safety and Compensation Commission If you are an employer in Newfoundland and Labrador you must register with this organization to receive no fault work injury insurance PRIME Employer Incentive for workplace health and safety Minimize your workers compensation claim costs and receive refunds for good occupational health and safety and return to work practices SAFEWork NL As an employer you have the obligation to ensure the health and safety of your employees Access resources to help prevent workplace injuries Northwest Territories Workers Safety and Compensation Commission If you operate a business in the Northwest Territories or Nunavut that employs people you must register with the commission Nova Scotia Occupational Health and Safety Nova Scotia Find out about your rights and requirements as an employer under Nova Scotia s Occupational

    Original URL path: http://www.entreprisescanada.ca/eng/page/3408/ (2016-02-14)
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  • Your obligations when an employee leaves - Canada Business Network
    and licences Copyright and intellectual property What is intellectual property Copyright Trade marks Patents Industrial designs Integrated circuit topographies Protecting your intellectual property in export markets Product licensing Selling to governments Why sell to the government Preparing to sell to the government Selling to the federal government Selling to provincial territorial and municipal governments Selling to foreign governments Government procurement glossary of terms Considering bankruptcy Government grants and financing Social enterprises and non profits Government More You are here Home Government Regulations Regulated business activities Human resources regulations Your obligations when an employee leaves Your obligations when an employee leaves Filter by Region Region Alberta British Columbia Manitoba Newfoundland and Labrador New Brunswick Northwest Territories Nova Scotia Nunavut Ontario Prince Edward Island Quebec Saskatchewan Yukon and or Business type When an employee leaves your business you must calculate that person s earnings and deductions prepare a T4 Summary and complete a Record of Employment ROE If you dismiss an employee you will usually have to provide pay in lieu of notice and severance pay Departing employees Find information you need when employees leave such as employment insurance the Record of Employment exit interviews and the Supplemental Unemployment Benefit Plan Termination layoff or dismissal Federally Regulated Workplaces Find out when a layoff is considered a termination and what your obligations are with regards to providing notice and severance pay Generally you need to complete a T4 slip a statement of remuneration paid if you paid your employees employment income commissions taxable allowances and benefits fishing income or any other payments during the taxation period T4 Information for employers Find out how to complete and file a T4 slip a form that states the wages paid to and taxes withheld from an employee and obtain downloadable and printable forms You are also required to issue an ROE each time one of your employees leaves either permanently or temporarily There are two main ways you can issue ROE s electronically or on paper Electronic ROE s are more efficient than paper ROE s Records of Employment Information for Employers Learn about issuing a record of employment when one of your employees leaves either temporarily or permanently Record of Employment on the Web ROE Web Use this secure application to create submit and print Records of Employment ROEs via the Internet in preparation for the interruption of employee earnings ROE Web Benefits Watch this Service Canada video to find out the benefits to your business when you file Records of Employment online Find out about the requirements in your jurisdiction Severance pay Ontario Applies only to Ontario Learn about the requirements for providing severance pay to qualified employees when their employment has ended Termination of employment Applies only to Manitoba Visit this page for answers to frequently asked questions about termination of employment in Manitoba Termination of employment in Ontario Applies only to Ontario Learn about the requirements that apply when you let an employee go including the special rules regarding written notice of

    Original URL path: http://www.entreprisescanada.ca/eng/page/2719/ (2016-02-14)
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  • Employment Insurance and Work Force Reduction program due to downsizing - Canada Business Network
    More Financing Find financing Government grants and financing Grants contributions and financial assistance Loans and cash advances Loan guarantees Tax refunds and credits Wage subsidies Equity investments Private sector financing Sources of private sector financing Accessing equity financing Personal assets Financing from non government organizations Business Planning Social enterprises and non profits Financing More Managing Day to day operations Managing your finances Operations planning Protecting your business Benchmarking Supply chain management Management leadership Organizational design Environment and business Exiting your business Employees Hiring employees Keeping employee records Teleworkers Managing employees during tough times Implementing tools for human resources administration Training E business security privacy and legal requirements Marketing and sales Marketing basics Promoting and advertising your business Sales and customer relationship management Selling to governments Marketing advertising and sales regulations Developing your website Using technology in your daily operations Social enterprises and non profits Managing More Growing Planning for business growth Things to consider before expanding your business Identify opportunities arising from your current business Ways to grow your business Business activities to achieve growth Business planning Organizations and resources for growth R D and innovation Improving your productivity with technology Research and development Commercialization Licensing and technology transfer opportunities Financing for innovation Innovative business activities Innovation resources Exporting and importing Exporting Importing Investing abroad Business support organizations Social enterprises and non profits Growing More Government Taxes GST HST Federal tax information Provincial and territorial tax information Tax refunds and credits Registering your business Regulations Regulated business activities Regulated industries Regulatory change Standards Permits and licences Copyright and intellectual property What is intellectual property Copyright Trade marks Patents Industrial designs Integrated circuit topographies Protecting your intellectual property in export markets Product licensing Selling to governments Why sell to the government Preparing to sell to the government Selling to the federal

    Original URL path: http://www.entreprisescanada.ca/eng/program/3167/ (2016-02-14)
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