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CACP CrestCanadian Association of Chiefs of Police.

The Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police (CACP) was founded in Toronto on September 6, 1905. It was first known as the “Chief Constables Association of Canada” and adopted its current name in the early 1950s. It was incorporated by Letters Patent under Part II of the Canada Corporations Act in 1968 as a non-profit organization.

The Association is dedicated to the support and promotion of efficient law enforcement and to the protection and security of the people of Canada. Much of the work in pursuit of these goals is done through the activities and special projects of a number of committees and through active liaison with various levels of government and departmental ministries having legislative and executive responsibility in law and policing.

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CAFC Crest The Canadian Association of Fire Chiefs.

The Canadian Association of Fire Chiefs (CAFC) is an independent, non-profit organization with a voluntary membership. Founded in 1909, CAFC was incorporated in 1965 under the Canadian Corporations Act with its head office in Ottawa, Canada.

The CAFC is the national public service association dedicated to reducing the loss of life and property from fire, and advancing the science and technology of the Fire and Emergency Service in Canada.

The mission of the CAFC is to "strive for excellence in representation, information, education and service delivery to its members and customers.

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Paramedic ChiefsThe Paramedic Chiefs of Canada.

The Paramedic Chiefs of Canada is a National organization led by Chiefs and Directors of Canada's EMS services across the country. The goal of the EMSCC is to advance and align emergency medical leadership across Canada. Its current Board of Directors is comprised of 15 Senior Directors and Chiefs from EMS organizations across the country. Our current membership is 260 strong and provides EMS services to millions of Canadians.

In Canada, Emergency Medical Systems (EMS) systems operate in a variety of forms, ranging from volunteer first responders to paid Critical Care Transport Paramedics. These EMS services may be operated by volunteer groups, private-for-profit providers, Fire Departments, hospitals, local or provincial/territorial government.  With services provided and coordinated from such a broad base of sources, the challenge has been one of finding common ground for coordinated activities.  EMS provider groups have been challenged to work together without viewing one another as the ‘competition’, and to provide a credible national voice for EMS which will be heard across the country at all levels of government.

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