The comparison includes all current or former MEMBERS of the FCA, current or former members of the RCMP, as well as current or former members of the federal public service who were alive as of October 31, 2016 and who were affected by one or more of these unfair measures between December 1, 1955 and June 20, 1996. Family members of a deceased person who have been directly affected by the above measures may be entitled to individual recognition measures, but are not entitled to financial compensation. Disabled, a retired CAF member who has experienced clean-up events, as well as her eldest son as a gay man, Linda is a strong ally of the LGBT communities and the LGBT purge. Born in Drumheller, Alberta, Wayne Davis grew up there and joined the RCMP in 1967. He served for eight years as a municipal police officer in Duncan and Sidney, British Columbia, before joining the field of administration. He spent another ten years in increasingly senior management positions in finance and administration in Victoria, Vancouver, Ottawa and Toronto, and during his tenure he obtained his business license from UBC. Wayne has attained the rank of team sergeant and, after a successful and exemplary 18-year career, he was discovered as gay and in 1986, the RCMP was discovered as part of the „LGBT cleansing” People directly affected by the „LGBT purge” could be eligible for a claim (deloitte (the court appointed administrator for the rearing of the ERD) to seek compensation and/or individual reconciliation measures, and this before April 25, 2019. A family member of a deceased person who has been directly affected by the above actions may also be eligible for individual recognition measures, but could not be eligible for financial compensation. Doug won the Hislop v Canada group, the largest LGBT-class action to date on LGBT rights. Mr. Elliott is known for his work on pioneering constitutional causes, such as same-sex marriage, and is also a leading force in the field of collective action. Mr.
Elliott won Canada`s largest class action judgment worth $US 50 million in a lawsuit brought by a group of gay and lesbian Canadians who applied for CPP survival annuities against the federal government in Hislop against Canada. He played a key role in the National Hepatitis C Team, which secured a $1.5 billion agreement between the federal and provincial governments of Parsons against Canada, one of Canada`s largest class stratification colonies. In 2016, three former CAF members filed a class action lawsuit against the Government of Canada on behalf of current or former members of the CAF, RCMP and federal public service who have been discriminated against, by their gender identity or expression. This occurred between the late 1950s and the mid-1990s and was known as the „LGBT purge.” A historic agreement was reached in June 2018. It contained a total settlement amount of $145 million. Up to $110 million has been allocated to pay damages to VICTIMs of LGBT clean-up. To learn more about the DRE, visit the Deloitte website: www.lgbtpurgesettlement.com A agreement between the Canadian federal government and some current or former members of the Canadian Armed Forces (CAF), the Royal Canadian Mounted Police („RCMP”) and federal public service employees („SPF”) affected by LGBT clean-up was approved by the court.