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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: canadian economy

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  • Bloc Quebecois - 1,677 words
    Bloc Quebecois The Bloc Quebecois is the hope for Quebec, while the rest of Canada plot's to take away our individuality, heritage and language from us, we the Bloc are sworn to protect these segments of Quebec. The purpose of the Bloc Quebecois is to ensure that Quebec is fairly represented in the House of Commons and that we, the people of Quebec, obtain all that we require to ensure that Quebec will be strong in the future when we separate from Canada. If we get a fair number of seats in the House of Commons, we would not use ourpower to block economic benefits for other parts of Canada. But we would act in the best self-interests of Quebec. The Bloc is a pro-sovereignty party, and the Bl ...
    Related: bloc, house of commons, american free, care plan, destroying
  • Bloc Quebecois - 1,677 words
    Bloc Quebecois The Bloc Quebecois is the hope for Quebec, while the rest of Canada plot's to take away our individuality, heritage and language from us, we the Bloc are sworn to protect these segments of Quebec. The purpose of the Bloc Quebecois is to ensure that Quebec is fairly represented in the House of Commons and that we, the people of Quebec, obtain all that we require to ensure that Quebec will be strong in the future when we separate from Canada. If we get a fair number of seats in the House of Commons, we would not use ourpower to block economic benefits for other parts of Canada. But we would act in the best self-interests of Quebec. The Bloc is a pro-sovereignty party, and the Bl ...
    Related: bloc, north american, free trade, middle class, minister
  • Businesses In 1920s - 361 words
    Businesses In 1920s The National Times Examiner The economy of the 1920's centred on the recovery from war. When war time industries closed down, and thousands of returning soldiers were looking for jobs, no jobs and people looking for jobs made for lots of unemployment. But by the time the 1920's rolled along, the economy was on the upswing. Huge wheat crops in 1925 to 1928 made for huge exports to other countries. More and more people began to buy farm machinery when tax on imported farm machinery was lowered. Pulp and Paper, which included newsprint, was second in growing Canadian economy, in terms of exports. The big american newspapers wanted Canadian pulpwood to produce their newspaper ...
    Related: stocks and bonds, canadian economy, economic growth, americanization, railroads
  • Canada Environment And Economy - 527 words
    Canada - Environment and Economy 1. The expression "official area of Canada" refers to the actual landmass of the country, thereby including all inland bodies of water, whereas "Greater Canada" includes external peninsular and coastal bodies of water (e.g. Hudson and James Bay). 2. As Hamelin stated, Canada has been both blessed and cursed by isolation and accessibility. Settlement was not possible in Canada until a relatively recent historical period. The Canadian coastline, at any point, is too great a distance to allow for regular trade via sea, thus creating an economic dependancy on the United States, Canada's oldest and original trading partner. This, however, has given Canada a relati ...
    Related: canada, canadian economy, economy, united states canada, natural resources
  • Canadian Business - 827 words
    Canadian Business Canada has been transformed in recent years into an information based society. Nearly half of the labour force in Canada works in occupations involving the collection and processing of information. In a society in which information has become a commodity, communications provide a vital link that can mean the difference between success or failure. Telecommunications is a fundamental infrastructure of the Canadian economy and society. For these reasons, an efficient and dynamic telecommunications industry is necessary to ensure economic prosperity. Deregulating the Long Distance Industry is the only sure way to ensure that prosperity. Telecommunications in Canada, which inclu ...
    Related: canadian, canadian economy, canadian parliament, regulatory framework, growing demand
  • Canadian Dollar Fluctuations - 1,282 words
    Canadian Dollar Fluctuations The Canadian dollar has declined by over thirty percent versus the United States dollar, since it was at its highest in 1970. The reason for this is mainly the following factors: the Quebec factor, the inflation factor, the productivity factor, the growth in government and taxes factor, and the commodity price factor. These all come together to bring us to what the Canadian dollar is worth compared to the U.S. dollar today. The Quebec factor is partly responsible for the decline. It is no coincidence that the Canadian dollar began its descent to 69 cents in November 1976. That was the month in which the Parti Quebecois shocked political observers by winning the Q ...
    Related: canadian, canadian dollar, canadian economy, dollar, quebec city
  • Canadian National Unity - 1,756 words
    ... esses that so much redundancy exists in administration and so much money is spent on bilingualization and transferred needlessly from rich province to poor province in an effort to keep Quebec inside the confederation that after separation both Quebec and English-speaking Canada would be better off, financially and otherwise. Without addressing this contention, the same assumption occurs here: after Quebec leaves, Canada remains united. The assumption that Quebec voters would not accept the economic costs and risks of separation and were not subject to romantic sentiment on this issue proved wrong. Until a week before the referendum, virtually no one predicted the closeness of the vote. ...
    Related: canadian, canadian economy, national history, national policy, unity
  • Immigration - 1,103 words
    Immigration The Canadian Immigration Policy and the Racial Discrimination it Induced The laissez faire approach to immigration that Canada had inherited over its lifetime began to fade away in 1884. British Columbia had become very concerned with the number of single male Chinese that had emigrated to the province since the 1860's when the American gold fields dried up. Thus, the provincial government took political action over the next year to finally impose a head tax of $50, on each Chinese immigrant who flocked to the region. In addition, Clifford Sifton, a struggling young lawyer from Winnipeg and the youngest member of the Cabinet of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, was obsessed by a dream of prom ...
    Related: immigration, immigration policy, canadian history, laissez faire, peril
  • Intrnational Mkt Research Canada - 4,548 words
    Intrnational Mkt Research Canada TABLE OF CONTENTS Preface Introduction Canada -- USA's Largest Trading Partner NAFTA Introduction Exporting Guidelines Incentives Customs Contacts Trade Contacts Company Specific -- Massasoit Machine, Inc. Manufacturers' Representative Recommendations Appendices A Country Data B Canadian Domestic Economy C Canadian Trade Statistics D Canada - New England Trade Summary, 1997 E NAFTA: A Partnership at Work F (SIC-3081) - Machine Shop Industry G List of Major Industries for SIC-3081 (Machine Shop) H Internet Access for International Business, Economics, Marketing and Trade Information PREFACE Massasoit Machine, Inc. requested the Rhode Island Export Assistance C ...
    Related: alberta canada, atlantic canada, canada, eastern canada, ontario canada, research study, statistics canada
  • Intrnational Mkt Research Canada - 4,568 words
    ... ade Summary, 1997 Newfoundland Prince Edward Island Nova Scotia New Brunswick Quebec Ontario Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta British Columbia Yukon Territories NW Territories Appendix E NAFTA: A PARTNERSHIEP AT WORK (Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade (DFAIT): June 1997 TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction NAFTA: A Partnership at Work The NAFTA Commission NAFTA Coordinating Secretariat Working Groups and Committees The Dispute Settlement Process Accession to the NAFTA Trade Results Trade In Services Trade Liberalization through Tariff Reduction Commitments Investment The North American Agreements on Environmental and Labour Co-operation Labour Environment Introduction The Nort ...
    Related: canada, statistics canada, united states canada, mexican economy, financial resources
  • Introduction Hyper Inflation Has Plagued Most Of The Worlds Developing Countries Over The Past Decades Countries In The Indus - 2,083 words
    ... venue. A more significant impact of inflation arises from its effect on interest rate and the dynamic sustainability of fiscal situation. High rates of inflation signal weak resolve to control inflation and imply higher expected inflation in future." Obviously, this results in upward rigidity in nominal interest and leads to high debt service burden on the budget, thus reducing the flexibility of fiscal management. And as just noted, it is well known that the adverse implications of inflation are more intense at high rates of inflation. A moderate inflation rate is usually more desirable, and manageable as it ordinarily does not imply severe costs. Indeed, moderate inflation rates are ne ...
    Related: hyper, indus, inflation, inflation rate, world trade
  • Marketing Boards - 1,120 words
    ... rketing boards to protect such items as milk, chicken, turkey and eggs. The boards manage supply, control prices and limit imports. Supporters of the system insist it is an efficient way to do business. It gears production to known demand and provides stability to Canadian farmers by insulating them from the sometimes-wild fluctuations in world commodity prices. After 1972, when federal legislation paved the way for marketing boards, several sectors of Canadian agriculture went through a dramatic transformation from highly competitive industries to virtually monopolies. Within (most) marketing boards lie three pillars of advantages for farmers: 1. Single-desk selling: The Canadian Parlia ...
    Related: marketing, world trade organization wto, canadian parliament, canadian economy, widespread
  • Marketing Boards - 292 words
    Marketing Boards Introduction Marketing Boards are government involved ways of regulating farmers production and price, while protecting the overall profit of every farmer in that particular production. Since there is nothing farmers can do about the inelastic nature of the demand for farm products, the key to supporting and stabilizing farm prices and incomes lies in controlling the supply of farm products. In other words, farmers would benefit greatly from an oligopolistic (banning firms together) price and supply agreement among themselves. Farming is a highly competitive industry it consists of many small, independent producers selling substantially similar products in a big marketplace ...
    Related: marketing, competitive industry, government assistance, canadian economy, enforcement
  • Mulroney - 1,548 words
    Mulroney Mulroney became the 18th prime minister of Canada on September 17, 1984, after his party, the Progressive Conservatives won the greatest parliamentary victory ever in Canadian history. Mulroney was born in 1939, the son of an electrician, in the paper mill town of Baie Comeau, Quebec. Mulroney attended a very strict military type all boys school until the age of 16 when he entered Saint Francis Xavier University in Antigonish, Nova Scotia. There he earned an honor degree in political science. While at St. FX he was active in on campus politics. During his first year he became a member of the youth wing of the P.C. Party of Nova Scotia. Before he graduated he was to become the Prime ...
    Related: american free, job creation, industrial relations, violence, territory
  • Nafta - 1,374 words
    NAFTA "The free trade argument states that, if each nation produces what it does best and permits trade, over the long run all will enjoy lower prices and higher levels of output, income, and consumption that could be achieved in isolation." The North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), implemented in January of 1994, created a situation in North America in which there are no taxes on most products imported and exported between the three countries. Ideally, the governments of Canada, the U.S. and Mexico believed that breaking the trading barriers would increase jobs and other things as it bettered each of their economies. NAFTA, however, has not necessarily helped the economies in the way ...
    Related: nafta, north america, western hemisphere, free trade, importation
  • Starting A Business - 991 words
    ... es and twenty-five pages in length. This business plan will acquire lots of time and effort and for that reason a lot of people do not get one done. Ways to Get Money to Start the Business There are various different funds available for new business ventures to try and create more jobs in Canada. Entrepreneurs are more then welcome and advised to come into the Canadian economy. To get these funds the business plan has to be completed. The funds available are for many different types of people. There are special ones for immigrant entrepreneurs, womens entrepreneurs, and young entrepreneurs. Loans from the government are available in several different places. Some of these include: ACOA - ...
    Related: business development, business information, business people, business plan, business structure
  • What Are Some Of The Major Problems Faced By Third World Countries Today Who Should Be Held Responsible For These Problems Wh - 636 words
    What are some of the major problems faced by "Third World" Countries today? Who should be held responsible for these problems? Why? What has Canada done to help "Third World Countries"? There has always been a dominant country in the world that sets the economic standard throughout powerful countries. Canada has always been a top rated economic country, usually behind the United States and other large Commonwealth countries. Starting back in the early to mid 60's, Prime Minister of Canada, Pierre Trudeau decided to use Canadian revenue as foreign aid. These included "Third World". Some of the major problems faced by "Third World" countries today include poor towns which have had a lack of fo ...
    Related: first world, first world countries, problems faced, third world, third world countries, world countries
  • Why Unions P1 Unions Are Groups Of Working People Who Join To Talk To Employers About Wages And Conditions Of Work Instead Of - 1,200 words
    ... and training fell by 7.6% in 1990-91 over spending in 1989-90. The portion of the federal budget going to education and training has dropped from 7.3% in 1985-86 to 6.4% in 1990-91."9 The share of federal funds going to provincial and territorial governments for education and training has dropped from 56% in 1984-85 to a low of 41.7% in 1990-91. The budget reflects that Canada is in a tough economic situation. Cutbacks are necessary in order to spend less money. In a sense, the budget is a mirror of the economy. An increase of services or spending indicates a good economic situation. A decrease of services or spending indicates a decline in the economy. One of the solutions 9 Cynthia Wi ...
    Related: economic union, people believe, wages, university press, economic activity
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