Public Services and Procurement Canada

Minister of Public Services and Procurement Ministry (government department) Transport Canada
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Public Services and Procurement Canada
Services publics et Approvisionnement Canada
Public Services and Procurement Canada.svg
Department overview
Formed1996
Type
Employees12,000[1]
Minister responsible
Department executive
  • Bill Matthews, Deputy Minister and Deputy Receiver General for Canada
Websitewww.tpsgc-pwgsc.gc.ca

Public Services and Procurement Canada (PSPC; French: Services publics et Approvisionnement Canada; incorporated as the Department of Public Works and Government Services) is the department of the Government of Canada with responsibility for the government's internal servicing and administration. The department is responsible for the procurement for other government departments and serves as the central purchasing agent, real property manager, treasurer, accountant, pay and pension administrator, integrity adviser and linguistic authority; it was recognized in 2018 as one of Canada's Best Diversity Employers.[2] It is also the custodian of a large real estate portfolio and as well infrastructure such as bridges, dams and highways. While the department's applied title under the Federal Identity Program is Public Services and Procurement Canada, the legal name of the department remains the Department of Public Works and Government Services pursuant to section 3 of the Department of Public Works and Government Services Act S.C. 1996, c.[3]

The Minister of Public Services and Procurement is Anita Anand.

Vehicle of Public Services and Procurement in Ottawa

In November 2019, Anita Anand took over the responsibilities of Minister of Public Services and Procurement from Carla Qualtrough.

Branches

Source[4]

Regions

Special operating agency

Phoenix Pay System

The Phoenix Pay System is a payroll processing system for federal employees, run by PSPC. After coming online in early 2016, Phoenix has been mired in problems with underpayments, over-payments, and non-payments. As of March 2018, the estimated cost to fix the problems was over $1 billion.[5]

See also

References

  1. ^ https://www.tbs-sct.gc.ca/rpp/2008-2009/inst/svc/svc04-eng.asp
  2. ^ "Canada's Best Diversity Employers (2019)". www.canadastop100.com. MediaCorp Canada Inc. Retrieved 2019-09-16.
  3. ^ Branch, Legislative Services (2017-12-14). "Consolidated federal laws of canada, Department of Public Works and Government Services Act". laws-lois.justice.gc.ca. Retrieved 2019-03-06.
  4. ^ https://www.tpsgc-pwgsc.gc.ca/apropos-about/rgnstnnll-rgnztnal-eng.html
  5. ^ Julie, Ireton (2018-03-28). "Cost of Phoenix federal payroll debacle surpasses $1B". CBC News. Retrieved 2019-04-05.