Occupational composition of the Canadiam labour force.
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Occupational composition of the Canadiam labour force.

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Published by Dominion Bureau of Statistics in Ottawa .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesCensus monograph programme, 1961
ContributionsCanada. Dominion Bureau of Statistics.
The Physical Object
Pagination88p. ;
Number of Pages88
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17871759M

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THE OCCUPATIONAL COMPOSITION OF THE CANADIAN LABOUR FORCE workers much more readily than they do supervisory, professional and clerical staff.' Although in the present context it is neither feasible nor appropriate to analyse the association between variations in the level of. The geographic composition of the Canadian labour force [Ostry, Sylvia] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The geographic composition of the Canadian labour forceAuthor: Sylvia Ostry. This article charts the future transformations of the Canadian labor force population using a microsimulation projection model. The model takes into account differentials in demographic behavior. Every two years, the Economic Policy Directorate (EPD) of Employment and Social Development Canada (ESDC) produces a detailed year labour market forecast at the national level. ESDC uses projection models to identify likely trends over the medium term in the level, composition and sources of labour demand and labour supply.

The projection of new entrants is based on the education-level composition of the labour force below age 34 (i.e., in the age group most likely to exit the education system and enter the labour force). First, the labour force population aged is divided into students and non-students based on . Abstract. Changes in the occupational composition of any labour force over time are the outcome of two distinct processes, namely, the shifting distribution of employment among industries due to changes in demand and, secondly, evolution in the occupational pattern within individual industries due to changes in production function and technology and in relative factor-prices. For statistics on female participation in the labour force, see Noah M. Meltz, Changes in the Occupational Composition of the Canadian Labour Force, . Infographic explaining how the labour market is quite strong, highly educated workers are now more in demand, and they experience stronger labour market outcomes than workers with less education. While an increase in the incidence of non-standard work could pose challenges for workers, over the past 20 years the incidence of this type of work has not increased, but it may rise in the future.

Demographics, Labour Force, and Potential GDP. Figure 1 presents growth in the Canadian population of working age over the period , , , and Source: Canadian Occupational Projection System (COPS) [ End of text version – back to Composition of the Canadian labour force ] Text version: Figure 7: Landings of permanent residents intending to work by skill level, The Canada Labour Code (French: Code canadien du travail) (the Code) is an Act of the Parliament of Canada to consolidate certain statutes respecting objective of the Code is to facilitate production by controlling strikes & lockouts, occupational . Canada Labour Standards Regulations (C.R.C., c. ) Canada Occupational Health and Safety Regulations (SOR/) Coal Mining Occupational Health and Safety Regulations (SOR/) East Coast and Great Lakes Shipping Employees Hours of Work Regulations, (C.R.C., c. ).