- Aherthy Jeyasundaram
- Andrew Griffith
- Andrew Parkin
- Andrew Parkin and Justin Savoie
- Andrew Parkin and Michael Adams
- Confederation of Tomorrow survey partners
- Environics Institute Fellows
- Keith Banting
- Keith Neuman
- Keith Neuman and Michael Adams
- Marva Wisdom and Michael Adams
- Michael Adams
- Michael Adams and Andrew Parkin
- Michael Adams and Marva Wisdom
- Michael Mendelson
- Munk School and Environics Institute Lecture
- Canadian identity/values
- Civic/political engagement
- COVID-19 pandemic
- Foreign affairs
- Gender equality
- Government role/policy
- Indigenous Peoples
- Lived experience
- Millennials and GenZ
- Public opinion international
- Research methods
- Role of research
- Social capital/trust
- Social change
- Social values
A reflection on the eve of the 40th anniversary of patriation and the Charter of Rights and Freedoms
Our latest survey confirms that the pandemic’s impact has been felt more acutely and more persistently among young adults
Two in five employees in Canada say they’ve gone in to work sick at least once in the past 12 months. A change in office culture is needed to end this.
Despite the extended time of crisis, Canadians’ opinions showed remarkable stability in many areas. The exceptions had little to do with COVID-19.
Any economic recovery worthy of its name should begin with making sure these Canadians who have been hardest hit by the pandemic-induced recession don’t fall even further behind.
Younger workers, immigrants, racialized people, Indigenous workers and workers with a physical or mental condition that limits their daily activity are all more likely to experience challenges working from home.
We need to go beyond the observation that the monarchy seems outdated, and prepare ourselves for the hard work of finding something that works better for us.
From declining confidence in business to growing concern about racism, Environics Institute’s public opinion studies show evolving beliefs on key issues.
Any relapse by governments into confused messaging and contradictory actions risks eroding the public buy-in, depriving Canada of what up until now has been one of its greatest advantages.
No government should try to hold up the pace of technological change. Rather, they should focus on trying to plug gaps in training so no one falls behind.
As we think through a recovery, our priority should be putting in place effective supports for those facing the greatest adversity
The answer to the question of whether Canadians are gaining or losing confidence in their democratic institutions depends in part on which region one is referring to.
C.D. Howe Institute
How are Canada's education systems performing relative to those of other countries?