Greater Sudbury City Council is the governing body of the City of Greater Sudbury, Ontario, Canada.
The council consists of the mayor plus a twelve-person council. The city is divided into six wards; each ward is represented by two councillors. The council meets at Tom Davies Square.
The city was created by amalgamating the former City of Sudbury with its six suburban municipalities on January 1, 2001. Ward boundaries in the new city were drawn by grouping former suburban municipalities with adjacent neighbourhoods in the former city.
Past mayors of the city and the former suburban municipalities are listed at List of mayors of Sudbury, Ontario.
David Courtemanche, mayor
Eldon Gainer, Ward 1
Terry Kett, Ward 1
Claude Berthiaume, Ward 2
Ron Bradley, Ward 2
Ron Dupuis, Ward 3
André Rivest, Ward 3
Ted Callaghan, Ward 4
Russ Thompson, Ward 4
Frances Caldarelli, Ward 5
Doug Craig, Ward 5
Janet Gasparini, Ward 6
Lynne Reynolds, Ward 6
Ward 1 comprises the former Town of Walden, plus the communities of Copper Cliff, Gatchell, Robinson and the West End in the former city of Sudbury.
Ward 2 comprises the former Towns of Rayside-Balfour and Onaping Falls, and the northwestern corner of old Sudbury.
Ward 3 comprises the former City of Valley East, New Sudbury west of Rideau Street and the Cambrian Heights neighbourhood.
Ward 4 comprises the former Town of Capreol, the northern half (Garson-Skead) of the former Town of Nickel Centre, the newly annexed geographic townships north and east of Lake Wanapitei, and New Sudbury east of Barrydowne Road.
Ward 5 comprises the southern half (Coniston-Wahnapitae) of the former Town of Nickel Centre, the downtown core, most of the former Sudbury south of Ramsey Lake, and the newly annexed townships south of the former Regional Municipality.
Ward 6, the only ward whose boundaries lie entirely within the old City of Sudbury, includes the Flour Mill, Minnow Lake, Adamsdale and New Sudbury between Barrydowne Road and Rideau Street.
Greater Sudbury City Council (http://www.city.greatersudbury.on.ca/cms/index.cfm?app=div_council&lang=en)
For council tax purposes, a person is regarded as severely mentally impaired if he or she suffers, for whatever reason, from severe impairment of intelligence and social functioning which appears to be permanent.
If the council writes to tell you that it believes your property is exempt, but you realise that it should not be, you must write and tell the council or you may face a penalty.
Councils have powers to impose penalties where a person is required by law to provide information (for example, to enable councils to work out who should pay council tax) and either fails to do so, or supplies information which the person knows is false.
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