“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.
Three years after the switch to remote work, there is little sign people are growing tired of it.
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
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.
Understanding what motivates women’s entrepreneurship should prompt investors to rethink the criteria they use to assess and fund new ventures
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.
Canadians’ tolerance towards immigration responds to immigration flows, and is heavily influenced by macroeconomic conditions
From declining confidence in business to growing concern about racism, Environics Institute’s public opinion studies show evolving beliefs on key issues.
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.
A new Environics Institute survey confirms that, by a wide margin, Canadians want change
The results of the Confederation of Tomorrow 2020 survey show that there is almost universal support in all parts of Canada for the principle that underpins the equalization program
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.
Americans could look to Canada for ideas about how to run an economy, and not just a public-health-care system
Munk School & Environics Institute Lecture - January 16, 2020