Over the past few years, there has been a gradual but steady shift in the ways that people qualify for a Canadian permanent resident visa. More and more, the Canadian government is relying upon the 13 provinces and territories to come up with their own immigration strategies (Quebec and Provincial Nomination Programs), using selection criteria that best suit local interest. To counterbalance this change in direction, the Canadian government has stifled the national Federal Skilled Worker program by making it available only to individuals with work experience in a short list of 38 occupations or to people who have a Canadian job offer. So what we have now in Canada is an immigration selection system that resembles a patchwork quilt of more than 60 separate and distinct immigration programs that lead to Canadian permanent residence. Talk about confusion!
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Related Canada Immigration Articles:
- Express Entry nears 2017’s invitation record after setting new October high IRCC has issued 74,200 Express Entry ITAs in 2018, leaving it just 11,823 shy of record
- Ontario Immigrant Nominee Program reaches its nomination cap for 2018 More than 95% of nominations went to Express Entry candidates
- Report calls for big increase in immigration to New Brunswick as labour shortages rise New Brunswick is on track to lose 110,200 workers by 2026, says New Brunswick Multicultural Council