Standards Council of Canada Act (2023)

Standards Council of Canada Act

R.S.C., 1985, c. S-16

An Act to establish the Standards Council of Canada

Short Title

Marginal note:Short title

1This Act may be cited as the Standards Council of Canada Act.

  • R.S., c. 41(1st Supp.), s. 1

Interpretation

Marginal note:Definitions

2In this Act,

Council

Council means the Standards Council of Canada established by section 3; (Conseil)

Minister

Minister means such member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada as is designated by the Governor in Council as the Minister for the purposes of this Act. (ministre)

  • R.S., c. 41(1st Supp.), s. 2

Council Established

Marginal note:Council established

3A corporation is hereby established, to be known as the Standards Council of Canada, consisting of the following members:

  • (a)the Chairperson and Vice-Chairperson of the Provincial-Territorial Advisory Committee established under subsection 20(1);

  • (b)the Chairperson of the Standards Development Organizations Advisory Committee established under subsection 21(1); and

  • (c)not more than 10 other persons to represent the private sector, including non-governmental organizations.

  • (d)[Repealed, 2010, c. 12, s. 1769]

  • R.S., 1985, c. S-16, s. 3
  • 1996, c. 24, s. 1
  • 2003, c. 22, s. 224(E)
  • 2010, c. 12, s. 1769

Previous Version

Mandate and Powers

Marginal note:Mandate

  • 4(1)The mandate of the Council is to promote efficient and effective voluntary standardization in Canada, where standardization is not expressly provided for by law and, in particular, to

    • (a)promote the participation of Canadians in voluntary standards activities,

    • (b)promote public-private sector cooperation in relation to voluntary standardization in Canada,

    • (c)coordinate and oversee the efforts of the persons and organizations involved in the National Standards System,

    • (d)foster quality, performance and technological innovation in Canadian goods and services through standards-related activities, and

    • (e)develop standards-related strategies and long-term objectives,

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    in order to advance the national economy, support sustainable development, benefit the health, safety and welfare of workers and the public, assist and protect consumers, facilitate domestic and international trade and further international cooperation in relation to standardization.

  • Marginal note:Powers

    (2)The Council, in carrying out its mandate, may

    • (a)promote cooperation among organizations concerned with voluntary standardization in Canada in order to coordinate standardization activities and develop common standards and codes;

    • (b)promote cooperation between organizations concerned with voluntary standardization in Canada and departments and agencies of government at all levels in Canada with a view to achieving compatibility and maximum common usage of standards and codes;

    • (c)establish or recommend criteria and procedures relating to the preparation, approval, acceptance and designation of voluntary standards in Canada;

    • (d)accredit, in accordance with criteria and procedures adopted by the Council, organizations in Canada or in a country designated by an order made under subsection (4) that are engaged in conformity assessment, and maintain a record of those accredited organizations and of their marks of conformity;

    • (d.1)accredit, in accordance with criteria and procedures adopted by the Council, organizations in Canada that are engaged in standards development, and maintain a record of those accredited organizations and of their marks that relate to standardization;

    • (e)approve standards submitted by organizations accredited by the Council as national standards where appropriate, and maintain an index of approved standards;

    • (f)provide for the identification and evaluation of the need for new standards, revisions to existing standards and additional conformity assessment services, and arrange for that need to be satisfied

      • (i)by obtaining the cooperation of organizations accredited by the Council, and

      • (ii)where that need cannot be satisfied in the manner described in subparagraph (i), by promoting the establishment or utilization of new or other organizations for that purpose;

    • (g)establish and register under the Trademarks Act its own marks and authorize and regulate their use, subject to that Act and any agreement or arrangement between the Council and any organization accredited by it respecting the use of the marks in relation to standards developed by that organization;

    • (g.1)provide advice and assistance to the Government of Canada in the negotiation of standards-related aspects of international trade agreements;

    • (h)unless otherwise provided for by any other Act of Parliament or by treaty,

      • (i)represent Canada as the Canadian member of the International Organization for Standardization, the International Electrotechnical Commission and any other similar international organization, and

      • (ii)ensure effective Canadian participation in the activities of those organizations;

    • (i)promote, in cooperation with Canadian organizations engaged in voluntary standards development and conformity assessment, arrangements with organizations similarly engaged in other countries for the exchange of information and for cooperation in those activities, or enter into such arrangements on its own behalf;

    • (j)provide financial assistance to Canadians and to Canadian organizations concerned with voluntary standardization to assist them in meeting national and international requirements;

    • (k)collect and distribute, by electronic or any other means, information on standards and standardization activities in and outside Canada and translate that information;

    • (l)promote the use of standards approved by the Council; and

    • (m)make recommendations to the Minister on standards-related matters, including voluntary standards that are appropriate for incorporation by reference in any law, which recommendations may be included in the annual report of the Council.

    • (n)[Repealed, 1996, c. 24, s. 3]

  • Marginal note:Use of existing services and facilities

    (3)In carrying out its mandate and exercising its powers, the Council shall, to the greatest extent practicable, make use of the services and facilities of existing organizations in Canada engaged in standards development and conformity assessment and consider all alternatives before providing any new service.

  • Marginal note:Definitions

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    (3.1)The definitions in this subsection apply in this section.

    conformity assessment

    conformity assessment means any activity concerned with determining, directly or indirectly, that relevant requirements are fulfilled. (évaluation de la conformité)

    National Standards System

    National Standards System means the system for voluntary standards development, promotion and implementation in Canada. (Système national de normes)

  • Marginal note:Orders

    (4)The Governor in Council may, by order, designate any country for the purposes of paragraph (2)(d).

  • R.S., 1985, c. S-16, s. 4
  • 1988, c. 65, s. 145
  • 1993, c. 44, s. 224
  • 1996, c. 24, s. 3
  • 2014, c. 20, s. 366(E)

Previous Version

Marginal note:Further powers

5The Council, in carrying out its mandate and exercising its powers under section 4, may

  • R.S., 1985, c. S-16, s. 5
  • 1996, c. 24, s. 4
  • 2011, c. 21, s. 156

Previous Version

Organization

Marginal note:Appointment of members

  • 6(1)Each member of the Council, other than the persons referred to in paragraphs 3(a) and (b), shall be appointed by the Governor in Council, on the recommendation of the Minister, to hold office during pleasure for a term not exceeding four years in such a manner that will ensure, as far as possible, the expiration in any one year of the terms of office of not more than one half of the members.

  • Marginal note:Requirements

    (2)The members of the Council referred to in paragraph 3(c) must be representative of a broad spectrum of interests in the private sector and have the knowledge or experience necessary to assist the Council in the fulfilment of its mandate.

  • Marginal note:No right to vote

    (3)The member of the Council referred to in paragraph 3(b) is a non-voting member of the Council.

  • R.S., 1985, c. S-16, s. 6
  • R.S., 1985, c. 1 (4th Supp.), s. 33
  • 1996, c. 24, s. 5
  • 2006, c. 9, s. 299
  • 2010, c. 12, s. 1770

Previous Version

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Marginal note:Designation of Chairperson and Vice-Chairperson

  • 7(1)A Chairperson of the Council and a Vice-Chairperson of the Council shall each be designated by the Governor in Council from among the members of the Council to hold office during pleasure for such term as the Governor in Council considers appropriate.

  • Marginal note:Duties of Chairperson

    (1.1)The Chairperson shall preside at meetings of the Council and shall perform such other duties as are assigned to the Chairperson by the Council or the by-laws of the Council.

  • Marginal note:Acting Chairperson

    (2)If the Chairperson of the Council is absent or unable to act or the office of Chairperson is vacant, the Vice-Chairperson of the Council shall act as Chairperson.

  • Marginal note:Acting Chairperson

    (3)If both the Chairperson of the Council and the Vice-Chairperson of the Council are absent or unable to act, or if both those offices are vacant, a member designated by the members of the Council shall act as Chairperson.

  • R.S., 1985, c. S-16, s. 7
  • R.S., 1985, c. 1 (4th Supp.), s. 44(E)
  • 1996, c. 24, s. 6

Marginal note:Re-appointment

8A retiring Chairperson, Vice-Chairperson or other member of the Council is eligible for re-appointment to the Council in the same or another capacity.

  • R.S., 1985, c. S-16, s. 8
  • 1996, c. 24, s. 7(E)

Marginal note:Remuneration of Chairperson

  • 9(1)The Chairperson of the Council shall be paid such remuneration as may be fixed by the Governor in Council.

  • Marginal note:Travel and living expenses

    (2)The members of the Council, other than the Chairperson of the Council, shall serve without remuneration but each member is entitled to be paid reasonable travel and other expenses while absent from the member’s ordinary place of residence in the course of the member’s duties under this Act.

  • Marginal note:Remuneration of members for additional duties

    (3)Notwithstanding subsection (2), a member of the Council other than the Chairperson of the Council may, for any period during which the member performs with the approval of the Council any duties on behalf of the Council in addition to the member’s ordinary duties as a member, be paid such remuneration as may be fixed by the Governor in Council.

  • Marginal note:Compensation

    (4)For the purposes of the Government Employees Compensation Act and any regulations made pursuant to section 9 of the Aeronautics Act, the members of the Council are deemed to be employed in the federal public administration.

  • R.S., 1985, c. S-16, s. 9
  • 1996, c. 24, s. 8
  • 2003, c. 22, s. 224(E)

Previous Version

Marginal note:Head office

10The head office of the Council shall be in the National Capital Region described in the schedule to the National Capital Act.

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  • R.S., c. 41(1st Supp.), s. 10

Marginal note:Meetings

11The Council shall meet at least once a year and may meet at such other times as it considers appropriate.

  • R.S., 1985, c. S-16, s. 11
  • 1996, c. 24, s. 9

12[Repealed, 1996, c. 24, s. 9]

Marginal note:By-laws

  • 13(1)The Council may make by-laws for the regulation of its proceedings and generally for the conduct of its activities, including by-laws establishing

    • (a)ad hoc, standing and other committees of the Council;

    • (b)for the purposes of paragraphs 4(2)(d) and (d.1), criteria and procedures for the accreditation of organizations and for the revocation of such accreditations; and

    • (c)a membership scheme to allow broader participation by the public in Council activities.

  • Marginal note:Advisory committee

    (2)Any by-law made pursuant to subsection (1) establishing an advisory committee of the Council may provide for the membership thereon of persons other than members of the Council, in addition to members of the Council.

  • R.S., 1985, c. S-16, s. 13
  • 1996, c. 24, s. 10

Staff

Marginal note:Appointment of Executive Director

  • 14(1)An Executive Director of the Council shall be appointed by the Governor in Council to hold office during pleasure for such term as the Governor in Council considers appropriate.

  • Marginal note:Direction of work and staff

    (2)The executive director is the chief executive officer of the Council and, subject to subsection (3), has supervision over and direction of the work and staff of the Council.

  • Marginal note:Staff appointment and duties

    (3)The Council may

    • (a)appoint such other officers and employees as are necessary for the proper conduct of the work of the Council; and

    • (b)prescribe the duties of the executive director and the other officers and employees of the Council appointed pursuant to this subsection and the terms and conditions of their employment.

  • Marginal note:Salary and expenses of executive director

    (4)The executive director of the Council shall be paid such remuneration and expenses as are fixed by the Governor in Council.

  • Marginal note:Salary and expenses of staff

    (5)The officers and employees of the Council appointed pursuant to subsection (3) shall be paid such remuneration and expenses as are fixed by the Council with the approval of the Treasury Board.

  • R.S., 1985, c. S-16, s. 14
  • R.S., 1985, c. 1 (4th Supp.), s. 44(E)
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FAQs

What is the object of the Standards Council of Canada? ›

The SCC promotes efficient and effective voluntary standardization in Canada in order to advance the national economy, support sustainable development, benefit the health, safety and welfare of workers and the public, assist and protect consumers, and facilitate domestic and international trade.

What is the most important standards organization in Canada? ›

Since 1970, the Standards Council of Canada (SCC) has been a leader and Canada's voice on standards and accreditation on the national and international stage.

What is SCC accreditation? ›

SCC accredits organizations that develop standards in Canada. Accreditation is the verification that an organization has the competence necessary to carry out a specific function. SCC's accreditation programs are based on internationally recognized guidelines and standards.

Is an act a law in Canada? ›

An Act has the force of law upon Royal Assent, unless it provides otherwise. Quite frequently, an Act provides that it, or any of its provisions, comes into force on a day or days to be fixed by order of the Governor in Council.

Who does Standards Council of Canada report to? ›

SCC reports to Parliament through the Minister of ISED. Oversight is provided by the Governing Council which approves the strategic direction of the organization. SCC's Governing Council is appointed by the federal government, and reports to Parliament through the Minister of ISED.

How many standards are there in Canada? ›

Canada's standardization system is composed of over 350 organizations and 15,000 members involved in standards development, product or service certification, testing and management systems registration.

What are the three most popular standards? ›

What are the most popular standards? According to the International Organization for Standardization (ISO), the top three standards are ISO/IEC 17025, the ISO 9000 family, and ISO/IEC 27001.

What is the most important legislation in Canada? ›

The Constitution is the supreme law of Canada; all other laws must be consistent with the rules set out in it. If they are not, they may not be valid. Since the Charter is part of the Constitution, it is the most important law we have in Canada.

What is the most important Canadian right? ›

The most important of these include: Mobility Rights — Canadians can live and work anywhere they choose in Canada, enter and leave the country freely, and apply for a passport.

Which is better certified or accredited? ›

Accreditation is generally considered to be a higher level of recognition than certification. In fact, it is common for certification bodies to hold some kind of accreditation as an attestation to their competency to perform their duties in the field of certification.

What does SCC mean in Canada? ›

Guide to the 2021 Amendments to the Rules of the Supreme Court of Canada.

Is SSC accredited? ›

Seminole State College is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Colleges (SACSCOC) to award associate and baccalaureate degrees.

Can rules override the Act? ›

It is settled law that the Rule cannot override the provision of the Act under which the Rule is framed; therefore, the Policy framed under the aforesaid Act cannot be overridden by the Provision of the Handbook.

What are the 5 most important laws in Canada? ›

Here are links to federal legislation that may be of interest to you if you are involved in the criminal justice system.
  • Access to Information Act.
  • Canada Evidence Act.
  • Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms.
  • Canadian Human Rights Act.
  • Constitution Act, 1867.
  • Constitution Act, 1982.
  • Contraventions Act.

What are the 4 types of law in Canada? ›

Public law and private law

criminal law. Constitutional law. administrative law.

Who regulates workplace safety in Canada? ›

Labour legislation falls primarily under the jurisdiction of Canada's provinces and territories. However, the federal Labour Program is the occupational health and safety (OHS) regulatory authority for workplaces designated under federal jurisdiction (e.g. mining, energy).

Who sets safety standards in Canada? ›

CSA Group is trusted and committed to advancing occupational health & safety in Canada and around the world. CSA Group has produced occupational health & safety standards for more than 70 years.

Who regulates health and safety in Canada? ›

There are fourteen jurisdictions in Canada - one federal, ten provincial and three territorial each having its own occupational health and safety legislation. For most people in Canada, the agency that you would contact is the provincial or territorial agency in the area where you work.

Are there 13 grades in Canada? ›

Grade 13, which was officially called the Ontario Academic Credit starting 1984 — known colloquially as OAC — began being phased out with Grade 9 students in 1999 and was eliminated in 2003.

Which boards are accepted in Canada? ›

How Canadian Universities Use College Board Test Scores. Most universities in Canada accept SAT, and/or AP Exam scores as a way for applicants to meet the requirements for undergraduate programs, and some may require them.

How many exams are there in Canada? ›

The most often used admission tests include the SAT, TOEFL, GRE, GMAT, MCAT, and LSAT. Language competence is necessary for a Canadian student visa, whereas educational institutions demand both language proficiency and academic expertise.

What are 5 examples of standards? ›

Below are a few examples of standards you can set.
...
Learning/Growth
  • Read at least 30 books every year.
  • Listen to one new science podcast every week.
  • Attend science or informational events in the community.
  • Meet up with individuals who are experienced in their field through networking.

What are the 3 importance of standards? ›

Benefits of Using Standards

For business, standards improve systems and processes; they reduce waste, cut costs and ensure consistency.

What are the two basic types of standards? ›

Following are different types of standards: Basic standards. Normal standards.

Which law is best in Canada? ›

University of Toronto

It offers the JD programme for undergraduates as well as a range of postgraduate degree programmes including the master of laws (LLM), global professional master of laws (GPLLM), doctor of juridical science (SJD) and master of studies in law (MSL).

What are the 5 basic human rights? ›

Human rights include the right to life and liberty, freedom from slavery and torture, freedom of opinion and expression, the right to work and education, and many more. Everyone is entitled to these rights, without discrimination.

What are the 4 types of legislation? ›

Types of Legislation
  • Primary Legislation. Primary legislation outlines general principles and provides powers for further regulation. ...
  • Secondary Legislation. Secondary legislation comprises detailed provisions covering a specific subject area. ...
  • Regional and Local Legislation. ...
  • Constitutional Protection of Animals.

What human rights are being violated in Canada? ›

2021 Country Reports on Human Rights Practices: Canada
  • a. Arbitrary Deprivation of Life and Other Unlawful or Politically Motivated Killings.
  • Prison and Detention Center Conditions.
  • Arrest Procedures and Treatment of Detainees.
  • Trial Procedures. Political Prisoners and Detainees. Civil Judicial Procedures and Remedies.

What are the 3 rights of a citizen? ›

– Right to life. – Right to dignity of human persons. – Right to personal liberty. – Right to fair hearing.

Can the government take away your rights Canada? ›

Therefore, federal or a provincial legislature can limit fundamental rights, but only if that government can show that the limit is reasonable, is prescribed by law, and can be justified in a free and democratic society.

Is getting certified worth it? ›

Certifications can give you the chance to learn needed skills, and be a quick way to show employers you have those skills. On the other hand, certifications can require studying or coursework, and cost up to several hundred dollars to take.

What accreditation is best? ›

Considered the most prestigious and widely-recognized type of accreditation, regionally-accredited schools are reviewed by their designated regional agency. Nationally-accredited agencies review institutions of a similar type, such as career, vocational, and technical (art & design, nursing, etc.)

Does it matter if a course is accredited? ›

You shouldn't be concerned about the quality of a course just because it isn't accredited – not all degree courses are. Accredited courses are only really necessary if there is a professional qualification in the industry you plan to work in – where they can help you to get ahead in your chosen career.

Are you allowed to question the police in Canada? ›

Yes, you are allowed to question the police about their service or conduct if you feel you need to. Almost all police forces in Canada have a process by which you can bring your concerns to the police and seek action.

How long does an appeal take in Canada? ›

There is no timeframe indicated in the law for the Appeal Division to make a decision. Appeal submissions will be reviewed in the order in which they are received. Generally, the Appeal Division renders its decision within four (4) months.

Can you appeal a Supreme Court decision in Canada? ›

Decisions by the Supreme Court of Canada are binding on all Canadian Courts. No court may overturn the Supreme Court of Canada except for the Supreme Court of Canada!

Is SSC a qualification? ›

SSC Eligibility 2021 – The criteria for SSC qualification is set by the Staff Selection Commission. The recruitment of candidates happens once they fulfil the desired SSC eligibility criteria like nationality, educational details, age Limit for SSC exams.

What is the difference between SSC and SSC? ›

The main difference between the SSC CGL and SSC CHSL exam is posts for which the recruitment is conducted.
...
SSC CHSL.
SSC CGL Previous Year PaperSSC CGL ResultSSC CHSL Result
SSC CGL Cut OffSSC RecruitmentSSC Preparation
SSC CHSL Cut OffSSC CGL Exam AnalysisSSC CHSL Exam Analysis

What is SSC level qualification? ›

Candidates should have completed graduation from a recognised college or university to be eligible for SSC CGL Exam.

On what grounds an act can be challenged? ›

A legislation passed by Parliament can be challenged only on constitutionally recognised grounds. Ordinarily, grounds of attack of a legislation is whether the legislature has legislative competence or whether the legislation is ultra vires the provisions of the Constitution.

Can an act be challenged? ›

In particular, the validity of any executive or legislative action is normally challenged by way of writ petitions — under Article 226 of the Constitution in respect of High Courts, and, in respect to fundamental rights violations, under Article 32 in the Supreme Court.

Can an act be challenged in court? ›

The law has been enacted by a legislative body. There has to be an aggrieved party and there have to be some facts”. He said, “There is a settled principle of law that no court whether it's the High Court or the Supreme Court can issue any mandamus to Parliament to enact a law”.

What are two weird laws in Canada? ›

Top 10 Quirky Canadian laws and their origins
  • It is illegal to scare the Queen. ...
  • It is illegal to create, possess, and sell crime comics. ...
  • Prohibited to challenge someone to a duel and/or accept an invitation to a duel. ...
  • It is against the law to use a dog sled on a sidewalk. ...
  • It is forbidden to own a pet rat.

Why can't you paint your door purple in Canada? ›

In Ontario, Ottawa and its suburb of Kanata are biased against the colour purple since it is legal to paint your house or garage door in any other colour. But if you paint them purple, it is against the law and punishable by a fine.

What is the most commonly broken law? ›

Littering is one of the most frequently broken laws. Did you know that the average American breaks the law about three times a day? However, that's not to say that every American is out to mug you.

What are the 7 types of laws? ›

The following are the major classifications of law:
  • Public and Private Law.
  • Civil Law and Criminal Law.
  • Substantive and Procedural Law.
  • Municipal and International Law.
  • Written and Unwritten Law.
  • Common Law and Equity.
11 Mar 2016

What are the main activities of Canadian standard Association? ›

CSA Group develops and maintains business excellence standards and guidelines that can help your organization implement quality, environment, workplace health and safety and risk management systems.

What is the Canadian Accounting standards Board responsible for? ›

About the AcSB

We serve the public interest by establishing standards for financial reporting by all Canadian private sector entities and by contributing to the development of internationally accepted financial reporting standards.

What is the purpose of international standards? ›

International Standards contain technical specifications or other precise criteria, which ensure that materials, products, processes, services, systems, or persons are fit for their intended purpose (for more about consensus, see 1.4).

What is the role of national standards bodies? ›

A national standards body (NSB) generally refers to one standardization organization that is that country's member of the ISO. A standards developing organization (SDO) is one of the thousands of industry- or sector-based standards organizations that develop and publish industry specific standards.

Are CSA standards mandatory? ›

Compliance with all CSA Group standards is voluntary, unless legislated by government or mandated by industry or trade associations.

Is CSA certification mandatory in Canada? ›

Is CSA certification mandatory in Canada? Affixing a CSA marking is not mandatory in Canada. CSA is often mistaken for the equivalent of the marking known in the European Union as the CE marking. However, the CSA marking is not legally required but a voluntary certification.

How do I check my CSA standards for free? ›

In order to view these standards for free, you must first access the CSA Communities platform which provides view access to all nuclear related CSA standards. To register for access to CSA standards, visit https://community.csagroup.org to create a CSA Communities account.

What happens if you don't comply with IFRS? ›

Non-compliance Can Affect Your Finances

If you aren't compliant with the lease accounting standards, your ability to source credit lines and find investors will be slim to none. Companies may not always love the new accounting standards, but investors certainly do.

What are the 3 accounting standards in Canada? ›

In Canada, for-profit businesses have three main options to choose from when selecting the accounting standards (or, basis of accounting) on which they will base their financial statements. These three options are: International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS) Accounting Standards for Private Enterprises (ASPE)

Are standards mandatory? ›

Standards can be voluntary or mandatory, and as technology and needs change, become superseded. They are created by industrial societies and government bodies, in the United States and in foreign countries. They are numerous, and growing.

Why are standards required? ›

Standards are needed to assure safety of products, to ensure that products and materials are tailored-made for their purpose, promote the interoperability of products and services, facilitate trade by removing trade barriers, promote common understanding of a product.

What are the main standard bodies? ›

National Standards Bodies
  • International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC)
  • International Commission on Illumination (CIE)
  • International Standards Organization (ISO)
  • International Telecommunication Union (ITU)
17 Jul 2009

What is standards and regulations? ›

The government often draws on standards when putting together legislation or guidance documents. Standards are used to establish the technical detail, allowing the legislation to concentrate on long term policy objectives – for example product safety, or environmental protection.

What are applicable standards? ›

Applicable Standards means those adopted by any approvals or regulatory organisation by which the Installer is for the time being recognised or any modification or replacement thereof, current at the date of this Contract.

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