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Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages
Commissariat aux langues officielles
Office of the Commissionner of Official Languages logo.png
Agency overview
Formed1970 (1970)
JurisdictionOfficial languages in the federal government
Headquarters30 Victoria Street
Gatineau, Quebec K1A 0M6
Annual budget$21.9M (2019)[1]
Agency executive

The Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages of the Canadian government is responsible for achieving the objectives of, and promoting, Canada's Official Languages Act. Canada has two official languages: English and French.

The 1988 Official Languages Act mandates this office and its commissioner, who holds office for seven years. Its mission has three main objectives: ensuring the equality of English and French within the Government of Canada and institutions subject to the Act; preserving and developing official language communities; and ensuring the equality of English and French in Canadian society at large.

Commissioners of Official Languages

From 1999 to 2006, the commissioner was Dyane Adam, who was born in Casselman, Ontario, and holds a doctorate in clinical psychology from the University of Ottawa. After the federal election of January 2006, Prime Minister Stephen Harper requested that Adam prolong her term by a few months to give him time to find a suitable replacement. On September 13, 2006, he nominated Graham Fraser for the post.[2]

In November 2017, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau nominated Raymond Théberge, the President and Vice-Chancellor of Université de Moncton, as the commissioner replacing Fraser. The nomination was approved in December 2017. Théberge is the first Commissioner from Western Canada and from outside Ontario and Quebec.[3][4]

Award of Excellence – Promotion of Linguistic Duality

In 2009, Commissioner Graham Fraser created the Award of Excellence – Promotion of Linguistic Duality. The prise is given annually by the Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages to an individual or organization in Canada that is not subject to the federal Official Languages Act but that makes a difference by promoting linguistic duality in Canada or abroad, or by contributing to the development of official language minority communities.[5]


  1. ^ "GC InfoBase". Government of Canada. Retrieved 5 September 2020.
  2. ^ Harper propose Graham Fraser comme commissaire aux langues officielles (Canadian Press, September 13, 2006)
  3. ^ "Prime Minister nominates the next Commissioner of Official Languages". (Press release). PMO. November 30, 2017.
  4. ^ a b "Prime Minister welcomes appointment of new Commissioner of Official Languages". (Press release). PMO. December 14, 2017.
  5. ^ Office of the Commissioner of Official Languages. "TFO's Claudette Paquin wins the Award of Excellence – Promotion of Linguistic Duality". Retrieved 2018-02-23.

External links

This page was last edited on 5 September 2020, at 20:02
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