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The Canadian Press
OTTAWA — The top court ruled Tuesday that the government is entitled to withhold public spending from MPs who face disciplinary allegations.
In a unanimous decision from the top court, Chief Justice Beverley McLachlin said it was not a matter of public policy to keep MPs from spending outside of their parliamentary roles, such as travelling and attending social functions.
But she warned that MPs could “do so when they feel they are being unfairly treated because of the nature of their position,” a phrase defined as “a position in respect of which a member has breached or is under challenge on the grounds of conduct contrary to the Parliamentary Privileges and Immunities Act, C-29.”
The court said the act does not exempt MPs from spending that was “likely to lead to the imputation of any unfair bias or prejudice, a perception of any bias or prejudice, or a sense of unfairness or unworthiness, if the public were to conclude that the person held himself out as impartial, objective, and balanced in opinion.”
She added that “all of the evidence … suggests that, at least