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Having failed to overturn Ottawa's decision, Quebec thenasked the government to turn over the data so it could launch its own registry,something Ottawa refused to do.
Weny Cukier, president of the Coalition for Gun Control.
But Bergeron, who has a team of bureaucrats and budget readywith the technology to launch the Quebec registry, recognized the longer thecase drags on the more dated the existing data will be.
Federal Public Security Minister Steven Blaney issued astatement saying Ottawa intends to "vigorously defend" the law before theSupreme Court.
"We are making sure we keep our information up to date,"Bergeron said.
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the case in March
"We are very pleased to see we can bring the Quebecgovernment's arguments to the Supreme Court," Quebec Justice Minister BertrandSaint Arnaud told reporters after emerging from Reebok Exofit Black
He was referring to one of Ottawa's main arguments forabolishing the nationwide registry in 2012: skyrocketing costs totalling $2billion.
And Harper's Quebec lieutenant, Denis Lebel, added in astatement: "We will continue to bring forward measures to keep our streets andcommunities safe, and we will continue to treat law abiding hunters, farmersand sport shooters with respect."
Late Thursday, there were no signs Ottawa is going to backdown.
Thursday, Quebec politicians and gun control advocates werenevertheless all smiles when news the supreme will hear an appeal trickleddown.
"We think it goes without saying because it is an extremelyimportant case."
"We are happy knowing the Quebec government can continue tofight to protect its citizens as opposed to a federal government which alwaysfails," added Reebok Old School
a caucus meeting.
News the Supreme Court will hear the case is the latesttwist in a long standing dispute between Ottawa and Quebec.
Quebec, in fact, is now the only province still registeringnon restricted weapons in Canada.
And even if Bergeron recognized Ottawa is not currentlypursuing people who don't register because of an amnesty declared in 2006,16,000 weapons were registered voluntarily in Quebec anyway since April 5,2012.
But it could take a long time.
The Quebec Court of Appeal rejected the province's bid tohang on to the information in a 5 0 decision, saying Quebec's argument that itwould be too expensive to start its own gun registry from scratch was untenablein the face of a valid federal law killing the registry.
The Harper government voted to abolish the Liberal createdlong gun registry in 2012 and ordered the destruction of all the data coveringhunting weapons.
"I am asking Mr. Harper to listen to the voice of those whoare responsible for public security and ensure they (the police) have the meansto protect individuals," Fournier said.
St Arnaud said he hopes the case can be heard in 2014 butrecognized the court could take a further year on its own to render a decision.
QUEBEC Welcoming the news that the case for preserving gun registrydata will be heard by the Supreme Court, Quebec politicians neverthelessblasted the Harper government for dragging things out."To see the federal government dig in its heels and spend,again, public funds to prevent Quebec from having this data and oblige Quebecto also spend public money to get this data, which Quebec taxpayers paid for,defies comprehension," Public Security Minister Stphane Bergeron toldreporters bluntly.
He, along with the Bloc Qubcois, called on Ottawa to dropits challenge completely and allow Quebec to proceed with plans to create itsown registry.
He said there is good news in the fact the court maintainedthe obligation for Quebecers to register their weapons up until such time itmakes a final ruling.
Liberal house leader Jean Marc Fournier went further, notingthat if Prime Minister Stephen Harper is so determined to fight crime inCanada, he should listen to police forces and Quebecers who believe the gunregistry is essential.
Supreme Court to hear Quebec appeal to save gun registry
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