by ordering and quantifying the compensation and costs to
which M.F. is entitled.
 M.F. cross-appeals, asking this court to declare that Canada
breached its document disclosure obligations under the IAP.
 At the conclusion of oral argument, the court indicated that
for reasons to follow, Canada’s appeal was allowed, the cross-appeal was dismissed and that the matter was remitted to the
chief adjudicator for reconsideration.
 M.F. was born on May 12, 1950. He was not a resident or a
student at an Indian residential school (an “IRS”). His aunt
worked as a cook at the Spanish Boys IRS in Spanish, Ontario.
M.F. stated that when he was about ten years old, in about 1960,
he sometimes visited his aunt at the Spanish Boys IRS with his
cousin after school to have milk and cookies before going home.
 In his claim, M.F. stated that he was altar boy at the
church on the property of the Spanish Boys’ IRS between 1960
and 1962, when he was between the ages of ten and 12. While
working as an altar boy, he was sexually assaulted in the sacristy
of the church by a priest named Father B. He met Father B.
at the Spanish Boys IRS when he visited his aunt. Father B.
recruited and trained M.F. to become an altar boy. At his initial
IAP hearing, M.F. testified that he thought he may have been
eight years old at the time of the abuse, placing it sometime after
May 12, 1958. The Spanish Boys IRS closed on June 30, 1958.
There was also some suggestion at the hearing that the abuse
might have occurred in relation to the Spanish Girls IRS, which
had used the church of the Boys IRS after the Boys IRS had closed.
 IAP documents revealed that M.F.’s aunt was employed as
a cook at the Spanish Boys IRS from 1951 until 1957. Father B.
appeared on staff lists for the Spanish Boys IRS for December
1957 and June 30, 1958 as living at the school, but not having
 M.F. brought his claim in January 2012, at the age of 61.
 Claimants, like M.F., who were not IRS students or residents, may claim compensation pursuant to the IAP for physical
or sexual abuse in certain circumstances. To succeed as a non-resident claimant, a claimant such as M.F. has to show that
(1) the perpetrator was an adult employee of the government or
church entity that operated the IRS; (2) the perpetrator was lawfully on the premises of the IRS; (3) the claimant was under the
age of 21 at the time of the assault; (4) an adult employee of the
government or church entity gave the claimant permission to be
on the premises of the IRS for the purpose of taking part in