With smaller cities and a lower profile, Atlantic Canada traditionally has not seen large influxes of newcomers to Canada. Recent initiatives have somewhat altered this trend, as immigrant communities are becoming established and are growing. However, the rate of immigration is not high enough to satisfy regional governments, who are facing the challenges of aging populations, low birth rates, and chronic labour shortages. To effectively manage these issues and plan for the future, Atlantic provincial governments have banded together to build a regional immigration policy to expand the Atlantic work force.
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Related Canada Immigration Articles:
- PEI conducts new draw for Express Entry, Labour and Business candidates September 20 draw brings an end to controversial entrepreneur streams
- Saskwatchewan issues first Occupations In-Demand invitations through new EOI system The SINP switched to an Expression of Interest system for its Occupations In-Demand and Express Entry sub-categories in July
- Newfoundland and Labrador publishes list of employers designated under Atlantic Immigration Pilot Program Provincial government is encouraging foreign nationals to contact listed employers