By Canadian News Letter | Credential recognition is a 50-year-old problem, and it’s now costing the Canadian economy an estimated $50 billion per year
News September, 2019
By Global News | Canadians are much more likely to overestimate the number of refugees the country admits every year than to underestimate it, a study shows.
By Lake Country Calendar Candidates from both Central Okanagan ridings met at the Kelowna Downtown Library on Saturday (Sept. 22) to discuss immigration, refugees and migrant workers with their potential constituents.
Syrian newcomers hope business takes off after starting Calgary flight simulator centre Social Sharing
By CBC News | When a job didn’t materialize, Tammam Altajar decided to wing it Tammam Altajar came to Calgary from Syria two years ago and struggled to find work before setting up a state-of-the-art flight simulator in the city’s northeast.
By Vancouver Sun | The mom didn’t attend school in Africa growing up and wants to get her high school diploma so she can train as a worker who helps in seniors homes. Her daughter was diagnosed earlier thanks to a private assessment.
By Globe and Mail | The growing wage gap between immigrants and Canadian-born workers has hit a new high, with new Canadians earning 10 per cent less on average, says a new report.
Chinese takeout, tacos or curry? Our multicultural marketplace turns cultures into fetishized objects
By The Conversation | Does your weekly dinner routine revolve around ethnic cuisines? Have you tried taco Tuesdays, pho Fridays or spaghetti Saturdays? When eating out or ordering in, do you choose ethnic restaurants that offer delicious dishes like dumplings, curry or sushi?
By Globe News | Despite immigration being the biggest contributor to Saskatchewan’s population growth, proportionally fewer people from the immigrant community are seeking public office.
By Burnaby Now | Burnaby and Coquitlam employers are cautiously optimistic about hiring heading into the final quarter of 2019, according to a recently released survey.
By Vancouver Sun | OPINION: The vast majority of immigrants will, at some point, pass a language test and successfully answer questions on Canadian history, culture and values, culminating in the oath of citizenship