“We need to think about who accesses skills training and why, and – even more importantly – who is left behind.”
Canadians will find some way to get through this with their penchants for tolerance, equality and inclusion intact
The downward trend in all regions and age groups is not encouraging, but it could be a lot worse. Look at the U.S.
How Canadians' views on immigration are changing
Canadians' focus is now shifting beyond concerns about what type of immigrant is accepted, to how many are arriving in their communities.
Three years after the switch to remote work, there is little sign people are growing tired of it.
Time will tell whether a national willingness to apologize for the past is merely a cultural quirk, or a resource we can draw on to create a better future.
A significant number of Canadians are unsure as to whether governments or the courts should have the final say in Charter cases
For many Canadians, the answer depends more on how old you are than where in the country you live
Building a safer city must mean doing more than an increased police presence. It should mean doing more to tackle social isolation and exclusion.
An Environics Institute Key Finding
Before we conclude that our politics is more polarized than ever, let’s remember it is possible to overcome even long-standing divisions and find common ground
Environics Institute research shows the first wave of Syrian refugees is doing remarkably well
Employers should take steps to propel us forward from a situation where most of their employees are missing out, to one where most are opting in
Solid support for refugees has developed over the years. On fossil fuels, Alberta’s divisions can’t be ignored. And young Canadians are in bad shape.
To make real gains in French-speaking areas of the country, it is the party’s personality that will count
The Canadian identity is not weakening – it is shifting
A new survey from the Environics Institute confirms Canadian Conservatives have bigger differences with U.S. Republicans than Canadian Liberals
The gap today between Republicans and Democrats in the U.S. is about twice as wide as that in Canada between Conservatives and Liberals