Made In Canada
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Pyramid projects also provide storylines for the series, as the company's staff try to manage the inevitable complications created by the casts and crews of their film and television productions. Its cash cows are two series: The Sword of Damacles [sic], a parody of mythological adventure series such as Xena: Warrior Princess and Hercules: The Legendary Journeys, and Beaver Creek, a parody of Canadian period dramas such as Anne of Green Gables and Road to Avonlea. The staff also face complications with their low-budget, poorly-made films, such as Vigilante's Vengeance. Many of their movies fail; they are not produced, or go direct-to-video in foreign countries.
Several Canadian media personalities made cameos as fictionalized versions of themselves, including Nicholas Campbell, Ann-Marie MacDonald, Moses Znaimer, Keifer Sutherland, Evan Solomon, Peter Gzowski, Ann Medina and Gino Empry.
The series was conceived by Mercer, executive producer Gerald Lunz and Salter Street Films co-chair Michael Donovan in 1994. Lunz had launched Mercer's career, producing his one-man shows and This Hour Has 22 Minutes (the latter of which was made by Salter Street). Mercer and Lunz formed Island Edge to co-produce Made in Canada and develop other projects for Mercer.
Our made-in-Canada plan is underpinned by a new federal toolkit for investing inthe clean economy: a set of clear and predictable investment tax credits,low-cost strategic financing, and targeted investments and programming, wherenecessary, to respond to the unique needs of sectors or projects of nationaleconomic significance.
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The CAFootnote 9 contains provisions that prohibit false or misleading representations for the purpose of promoting a product or any business interest. Two of these provisions (sections 52 and 74.01) can be applied to country of origin claims made by businesses.
Most cases are taken under the civil provision of the CA. Criminal prosecution is only undertaken when the false or misleading representations are made knowingly or recklessly, and when the Director of Public Prosecutions is of the view that it is in the public interest to proceed criminallyFootnote 13.
The TLAFootnote 16 requires that consumer textile articles bear accurate and meaningful labelling information to help consumers make informed purchasing decisions. The TLA sets out specifications for mandatory label information, such as information on fibre content and dealer identification. Section 5 of the TLA also contains a provision prohibiting false or misleading representations on a textile article, which covers country of origin claims made by businesses.
When determining whether a "Product of Canada" or "Made in Canada" declaration has been made that is false or misleading, the CA requires that the general impression conveyed by a representation, as well as its literal meaning, be taken into account. Thus, when examining a particular representation, the Bureau will consider the general impression conveyed through a combination of words, visual elements, illustrations and overall layout that may alter the plain meaning of a representation.
As such, any country of origin claim or representation, including any pictorial representation, will be evaluated in its e