Montréal freely shares the data it collects. Open data makes municipal activities more transparent, promotes economic development, helps meet urban challenges, and encourages citizen participation.
Montréal encourages social economy enterprises to offer their products and services by registering as suppliers in its database. Those that meet the economic, social and environmental criteria set out in the city’s Procurement Policy will be prioritized in the purchasing process.
Are you an organization that want to hold a large-scale social, sports, cultural, recreational or community event with a festive element, organized on a one-time basis and aimed primarily at residents of Pierrefonds-Roxboro? Find out how to submit a formal application here.
As part of its commitment to the ecological transition, Montréal is funding projects that help to reduce greenhouse gas emission. The subsidy program for projects related to land development, mobility and sustainable practice is a core part of this commitment.
Did you know that each year, human beings consume the equivalent of resources produced by 1.7 Planet Earths? This pace is not sustainable. This is why Montréal is concentrating on circular economy to promote the ecological transition and an economic development that is green and inclusive.
Artists, artist collectives and non-profit property managers that work in the arts community can get a number of subsidies to offer or fill affordable studio spaces.
Montréal is continuing to bolster the vitality of its city centre with the second phase of its downtown recovery plan. It can now count on additional funding of $7 million from the gouvernement du Québec. This investment will help reinvigorate an area significantly affected by the pandemic.
In the summertime, the city’s streets are alive with activities. Ten of our pedestrian shopping streets offer free arts and culture programming. Here are some activities you don’t want to miss!
Each year, the city offers entrepreneurial support programs to more than 80 small businesses in Montréal. All four programs offer personalized support and help small businesses grow and innovate.
When city trucks back up, they make a sound similar to that of a can being opened. This alarm serves to warn pedestrians walking behind a construction truck or a heavy vehicle. It helps limit noises that could pose an inconvenience to neighbouring residents.
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