Labour (Fed) - Federal Public Sector Labour Relations Act (FPSLRA). Canada (Attorney General) v. National Police Federation
In Canada (Attorney General) v. National Police Federation (Fed CA, 2023) the Federal Court of Appeal considered a Crown JR of a decision of the Federal Public Sector Labour Relations and Employment Board. This JR dealt with 'civilianization' by the Treasury Board of some work previously allocated to the RCMP to civilians:
 The NPF is the bargaining agent representing all non-commissioned regular members of the RCMP and reservists. As this Court stated in Canada (Attorney General) v. National Police Federation, 2022 FCA 80 (NPF 2022), up until the changes made to the Act in 2017, regular members and reservists of the RCMP were not permitted to unionize or engage in collective bargaining. That had been the case since collective bargaining was first introduced in the federal public service in the late 1960s. This limitation was lifted after having been found to impermissibly encroach on the freedom of association guaranteed by the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms, Part 1 of the Constitution Act, 1982, being Schedule B to the Canada Act 1982 (UK), 1982, c. 11, in Mounted Police Association of Ontario v. Canada (Attorney General), 2015 SCC 1,  1 S.C.R. 3 (NPF 2022 at para. 15).