Transportation Safety Board of Canada

Image - Transportation Safety Board of Canada

The Transportation Safety Board of Canada (TSB) is an independent agency created to advance transportation safety through the investigation of occurrences in the marine, pipeline, rail and air modes of transportation.

The TSB is an independent agency, created by an Act of Parliament (the Canadian Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board Act), that came into force on 29 March 1990. The TSB consists of up to five Board members, including a chairperson, and has approximately 220 employees. Their Head Office is located in Gatineau, Quebec; however, most investigation staff are located in various regional and field offices across Canada where they are better able to respond quickly to transportation occurrences anywhere in the country.

Javascript is required to view this map.


Transportation Safety Board of Canada
200 Promenade du Portage, Place du Centre, 4th Floor
Gatineau, QC K1A 1K8

1 800 387-3557, (819) 953-7287
(819) 997-2239

Those who visit 'Transportation Safety Board of Canada' also found interest in following Government organization . . .
  • The National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) is an independent federal accident investigation agency.

  • Transport Canada is responsible for transportation policies and programs. It ensures that air, marine, road and rail transportation are safe, secure, efficient and environmentally responsible.

  • The Department of Transportation (DOT) was established by an act of Congress on October 15, 1966. The Department’s first official day of operation was April 1, 1967.


  • The Bureau of Transportation Statistics (BTS), a statistical agency within the Research and Innovative Technology Administration (RITA), U.S.

  • The Santa Clara Valley Transportation Authority (VTA) began as a County department created by the Santa Clara County Board of Supervisors on June 6, 1972 to oversee the region’s transportation system.

  • Nolinor Aviation is a company that specializes in passenger and cargo air transportation all over North America.

  • In 1989, passenger rail service across the Altamont was considered only a pipe dream that might be worth discussing in twenty years.