- API data.novascotia.ca | Last Updated 2019-11-05T13:17:46.000Z
A spatial dataset of all Crown lands in Nova Scotia. Crown lands are all or any part of the land under the administration and control of the Minister of Natural Resources as per the Crown Lands Act. The dataset includes land in which the Nova Scotia Department of Natural Resources has full or partial interest. Data download also available via GeoNova: https://nsgi.novascotia.ca/WSF_DDS/DDS.svc/DownloadFile?tkey=fhrTtdnDvfytwLz6&id=87 Map service view also available via GeoNova: https://nsgiwa.novascotia.ca/arcgis/rest/services/PLAN/PLANCrownLandsWM84V1/MapServer?f=jsapi
- API data.novascotia.ca | Last Updated 2019-01-07T13:53:01.000Z
The dataset is a list of property tax rates that are applicable in each municipality in the Province. These rates are applied to property assessment (based on market value) which can change from year to year. The convention is to express the tax rate as per $100 of assessment e.g., Amherst's residential rate is $1.63 per $100 of assessment.
- API data.novascotia.ca | Last Updated 2019-06-17T19:21:43.000Z
Nova Scotia Government Pay scales based upon effective period start and end dates. Start Date, End Date, Pay Plan Type, Pay Plan, Pay Plan Level, Biweekly Pay Rate, Hourly Pay Rate
- API data.novascotia.ca | Last Updated 2018-10-09T17:39:25.000Z
The dataset includes crime statistics at the provincial and police service levels. It is based on police reported incidents of crime reported through the Uniform Crime Reporting Survey (UCR). Statistics include the crime severity index, violent crime severity index, and non-violent crime severity index overall for provincial and police service levels. The Youth Crime Severity Index is based on the same principles as the overall Crime Severity Index, which reflects the seriousness of offences, but uses the number of youths accused instead of an incident count. Statistics included are: youth crime severity index, youth violent crime severity index and youth non-violent crime severity index for provincial level data only. This data is sourced from Statistics Canada through CANSIM.
- API data.novascotia.ca | Last Updated 2019-06-12T15:57:00.000Z
Absences reported by employees during the 2014-2017 fiscal years, by absence date, absence type category, absence type, absence hours, employee type, gender, and age cohort on absence date
- API data.novascotia.ca | Last Updated 2018-09-05T13:16:22.000Z
Civil registration of births in Nova Scotia began in 1864, continued to 1877, then lapsed until 1908, when the province resumed record-keeping. Registrations for 1864-1877 are incomplete. Since 1 October 1908 the records have been maintained without interruption.
- API data.novascotia.ca | Last Updated 2018-07-18T14:06:36.000Z
Transportation and Infrastructure Renewal operates seven ferries. All are links in our provincial highway system and include: Four cable ferries: LaHave - Lunenburg County; Country Harbour, Guysborough County; Little Narrows, Victoria County; Englishtown, Victoria County. Three ocean-going, self-propelled ferries: Tancook Island – Chester; Petit Passage at Digby Neck; Grand Passage at Digby Neck. Content within this dataset relates to the operations schedules for all ferries. Refer to 511 for current availability of service: http://511.gov.ns.ca/en/map/
- API data.novascotia.ca | Last Updated 2019-11-05T13:17:20.000Z
Contains the awarded vendor & amount for government & public sector tenders by entity, vendor, category, start date, end date and awarded date.
- API data.novascotia.ca | Last Updated 2019-03-05T15:29:58.000Z
Traffic volume census on Provincial Highway System
- API data.novascotia.ca | Last Updated 2018-09-05T13:19:06.000Z
Civil registration of marriages in Nova Scotia began in 1758, with the introduction of procedures for obtaining a marriage license. The license was optional, surviving records are incomplete, and 'calling the banns' remained the preferred procedure for formalizing the marriage ritual. The parallel custom of posting a Marriage Bond, in addition to taking out a license, also dates from this early period. The bond was an optional adjunct which served to indicate the absence of legal impediments to the intended marriage; an incomplete series of these bonds exists for the years 1763-1864. Mandatory civil registration of marriages began in 1864 and has continued since, although compliance was not universal throughout the province until the early 20th century.