If a picture is worth a thousand words – video vignettes are worth even more! That’s why Transport Canada’s main Web page features video vignettes that raise awareness about important issues and opportunities related to transportation safety and security.
Browse our video vignettes archived under the topic headings below. You can view them at any time.
Excerpt from the speech of the Honourable Marc Garneau, Minister of Transport, during the January 28, 2016 news conference following the Council of Ministers.
The Honourable Minister Marc Garneau, Minister of Transport, announces to kids young and old that Transport Canada has cleared Santa Claus for take-off.
In a time of new discoveries, the skies are filled with drones. One department will step up and try to restore understanding across the galaxy.
Proud of our past. Building our tomorrow.
General Rail Safety.
With all that noise, you might think it’s an easy thing to avoid a train.
On a day like this, visibility can be a challenge. Any minute now, a train will be going through this railway crossing.
Marine Safety and Security
The Canadian Coast Guard plays a critical role when incidents happen at sea.
To protect Canada’s waters, tankers like this are controlled by local marine pilots when navigating ports or straits.
Canadian authorities keep a close watch on ships moving through our waters.
Regular inspections are essential to keeping our waters safe—making sure tankers like this comply with Canadian and International laws and regulations.
Canada has one of the safest marine tanker systems in the world. New measures will ensure it stays that way. What makes our system safe? Let’s take a look... behind the scenes.
Everyone who operates a power-driven boat in Canada needs proof of competency —something that shows they understand the rules of the water and how to safely operate a boat.
Did you know that any pleasure craft powered by 10 horse power or more needs a licence?
The rules of the road for Canada’s waterways help everyone stay safe.
A lifejacket is your best defence against cold-water shock.
Learn how to keep children safe on/near the water.
Access important information for commercial boat operators and their passengers.
You never know what might happen—or what you might need—so it’s a good idea to always be prepared. Always keep an emergency kit, like this one, in your trunk.
This… is a Canadian winter. And this is one way that we deal with it. Before hitting the road, make sure your view is clear and your car is clean.
For a lot of us, driving is so natural that we don’t always give it much thought.
Combined with summer heat and high speeds, an under-inflated tire can cause a blowout—which can really spoil your vacation plans.
Learn about new technology that helps prevent skids.
Learn about winter tire technology and tips for care.
Excerpt from the speech of the Honourable Marc Garneau, Minister of Transport, during the December 18th 2015 news conference at the Bombardier Mirabel Facility.
Flying a drone isn’t just fun and games. You may need permission from Transport Canada
Download video: Drones over 35 kilograms, you need permission to fly! (.mov, 242 MB)
Download audio: Drones over 35 kilograms, you need permission to fly! (.mp3, 587 KB)
Before flying a drone for the first time, make sure you understand how to use it safely and legally. Only fly during the day and in good weather.
Many people will receive drones over the holidays this year. But before enjoying their gift, new users should learn how to fly them safely and legally.
Flying your drone near aircraft could cause delays, distractions and put lives at serious risk. Stay at least 9 kilometres away from any airport, heliport, or aerodrome.
If you’re using a drone in your backyard, avoid flying over private properties or taking photos or videos without permission.
Drone users can’t fly wherever they like. If you think someone has committed a crime or breached your privacy, report it to your local police department right away.
Aaron McCrorie, head of aviation safety regulations at Transport Canada, reminds you that flying your drone near a forest fire is both dangerous and illegal. You could be fined $25,000 and even go to jail.
Aiming a laser at an aircraft is a federal offence. It poses a serious risk to pilots, passengers, and aviation safety. Never aim laser pointers at or near any aircraft.
Whether you call it an unmanned air vehicle (UAV), remotely piloted aircraft system, model aircraft, remote control aircraft, or drone, always think safety first. Here are some tips to help you fly safely and legally. Learn more: www.tc.gc.ca/SafetyFirst.
Drones and unmanned air vehicles have soared in popularity. Depending on how and where you use them, you may need permission from Transport Canada before you can fly. Find out if you need a Special Flight Operations Certificate: www.tc.gc.ca/SafetyFirst.
When most people think of airports, they think of big, busy terminals that see thousands of passengers each day. But that’s not the only way to fly.
Seaplanes are a great way to visit much of Canada. Keep these tips in mind and you’ll have a safe and memorable trip.
Do your part to make it a safe and comfortable flight for everyone.
Canada’s coastline is the longest in the world—more than 200,000 kilometres on three coasts and the five Great Lakes.
eTV stands for ecoTECHNOLOGY for Vehicles: hybrids, electric vehicles, hydrogen fuel cells, advanced gasoline and diesel engines, all designed to reduce our impact on the environment.
Minister Garneau and his Provincial and Territorial counterparts are meeting today to discuss our transportation system.
Download video: B-roll of the Federal, Provincial, Territorial Transportation and Highway Safety Minister’s meeting in Ottawa on January 28, 2016 (.mov, 615 MB)
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