Which government payouts have the biggest payouts?

The annual budget for the Ontario government’s remunerations review committee is $2.6 billion, up $1.9 billion from last year, but the province’s overall remunerative payouts remain flat.

This means that the province is in line for an average of $1,814 in annual remunerated payouts, which is well below the average of about $1.,749 for the OECD countries.

The average payouts for the provinces of Quebec and Alberta are much higher: $1 billion.

This is despite the fact that Ontario, like most other provinces, is now in a period of economic contraction.

The provincial government’s payouts are now much smaller than the average payout in the OECD, where payouts typically exceed $2 billion.

While the province was able to raise more money by selling assets, including Ontario Hydro and the Ontario Power Authority, the province has been forced to slash spending on social services and public transit.

The federal government’s plan to end the mandatory contributions for Old Age Security has also put pressure on the province to find efficiencies.

The Ontario government also announced last week that it is to cut a number of programs and services.

Some of the proposed cuts include the elimination of the Ontario Pension Plan (OPPP), the provincial support for seniors, and the Public Service Pension Plan, which will see a number a of the provinces biggest beneficiaries lose out.

But the government has been criticized for not making a strong enough effort to explain its cuts.

A spokesperson for the province said the government was “aware that the public and media are often skeptical of the government’s spending decisions and is taking the necessary steps to respond to the public’s concerns.”

What’s more, some of the changes are likely to result in job losses for some of its workers.

While there is no set figure on the total number of jobs that will be lost, the majority of those affected by the cuts will likely be employees of the Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services (MCSCCS).

MCSCCs budget includes an increase of $100 million to the MCSSA and the provincial government.

According to a report from the Ontario Ministry of Economic Development and Growth, the total impact on the MSPCA’s budget would be $4.9 million.

According the government, the cost of the MSCS cuts is estimated to be $9 million a year.

The ministry did not respond to CBC News’ request for comment on the impact of the cuts on the provincial workforce.

The province is also expected to reduce funding for the MCPSA by $300 million, which it will use to reduce the number of people it has working on job placements.

As of the end of the month, the government said that it had 1,200 vacant positions, which are expected to fall by about 100 positions by the end or early 2020.

However, the Ontario Chamber of Commerce is calling for the government to increase the number and pay of positions that it has available for hire.

The group said that, at present, the average cost per position is $30,000.

The government has also proposed cutting the salaries of the Provincial Advisory Council on Youth and Family Services staff, which includes those working in the youth programs.

The report said that the council would be eliminated, and that the new positions would be filled by people with specialized training, which the report says would mean the salaries would not be paid at all.

In other areas of the budget, the ministry is proposing to reduce or eliminate the number, pay, and duration of social service programs that the government supports.

Some programs, like the Public Health Program, the Child and Family Development Program, and various social work support services, will also be reduced or eliminated.

A report from MCSACS said that a number planned cuts would be offset by increases in existing funding.

The MCSAA said that they are “working to implement” the recommendations of the report.

The Ministry of Finance also proposed eliminating some of these programs and reducing funding for other programs that it supports.

It has not yet said how many of the recommendations will be implemented, but said that “many are essential to improving services and services are in short supply.”

The Ontario Progressive Conservative Party, which represents the people of the Greater Toronto Area, has been calling on the government for more information on the cuts, including how much the province will save in the long term by not implementing these cuts.

“We need to know the details on the proposed budget, which we are assured are transparent and fair,” said Mark Harris, the party’s director of economic development and growth.

“What the minister and the minister of finance are promising us is that they will provide us with a plan for a balanced budget.

They promised that.

But we need to hear more details on how this is going to be paid for.”