The CBC is in trouble because it is failing to ensure it complies with its obligations under the Official Languages Act.article CBC News is one of the few national broadcast media organizations to be subject to the Official Language Act.
Its mandate, like the mandate of every other federal government agency, is to ensure that our children can enjoy, learn and communicate in their native language.
The CBC, unlike other government agencies, is required to conduct a census of the population to determine how many of its employees are bilingual and how many are not.
In 2018, the CBC had the most bilingual workforce in Canada.
However, it is currently the least bilingual.
It is also the only federal government entity that is prohibited from undertaking bilingual education.
In order to fulfill its mandate, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation must conduct an assessment of the linguistic and cultural diversity of its workforce.
It must then conduct a bilingual education program for all of its staff.
The CBC is required by the Official Act to ensure its workforce is bilingual.
However the CBC has not been doing so.
The lack of bilingualism is not the only problem.
The Official Languages act is in danger because of the CBC’s inability to adequately protect the rights of its workers.
According to the Act, the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) must ensure that all taxpayer information is accessible in English, French, Spanish, Arabic and Cantonese.
The CRA also must ensure its employees understand and communicate with the Canadian public in their own language.
In addition, the CRA must ensure, to the greatest extent practicable, that bilingual resources are available to employees of the agency in their language.
The CRA also has a duty to ensure all information is readily accessible in the languages of the Canadian population.
This means that the CRA has to ensure employees are familiar with the languages in which their information is being used.
However it is unclear why the CRA is not using its mandate to ensure the languages spoken in Canada are accessible to employees.
In its submission to the inquiry, the Commissioner of Taxation stated that the language of information is a matter for the CRA and that it does not have a responsibility to ensure information is available in all of the languages used by Canadians.
The Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) has also been charged with ensuring the access of its services to the language spoken by Canadians in all parts of the country.
In fact, the CRTC is not an agency that is exempt from the Official English Act and thus the CRT must make every effort to ensure language-specific information is provided to all employees in the CRTD.
The only way the CRTS will ensure that its employees can learn and speak in their preferred language is by making its services available in that language.
In doing so, it must also make sure it does so in the language in which the majority of its customers speak it.
It is unclear what role the CRTs role is in this regard.
There is no requirement that all of their services be available in the official language of the customer.
The CRTs mandate does not require it to make services available to the public in all languages.
It does not even have to be bilingual.
The only requirement for the CRTRs service is that it be available to its customers in the respective language.
However there is no statutory requirement that it make that service available in its native language either.
It can only make services accessible to its subscribers.
It appears that the CBC is not fulfilling its mandate because it does have a mandate to provide its employees with a bilingual workplace.
It appears that it is not complying with its mandate by providing its employees the opportunity to learn and use its language.
It seems that it has been unwilling to act on its mandate as required by its mandate and, therefore, it appears that its mandate has been violated.
The CRTC and the CRTA both have an obligation to ensure bilingual services are available.
The mandate of the CRA also states that employees are to be provided with language-neutral employment opportunities in their primary languages.
The responsibility of the CRTE is to provide employees with opportunities to learn in their chosen language, not to make them speak in the other.
This is the only way that employees will be able to learn to speak English, or learn to read and write in the foreign language.