Since its founding in 2006, the Institute has conducted a number of groundbreaking public opinion and social research projects. Our reports are listed by publication date, or can be searched by topic or survey series.
The majority of those who have been working from home say they prefer this arrangement and want it to continue once the pandemic is over.
Many Canadians find it a challenge to keep their work, family and personal lives in balance.
Efforts to improve public health and contain the spread of serious illness must focus on both the lack of paid sick days and the influence of the prevailing workplace culture.
The pandemic’s impact has been felt more acutely and more persistently among young Canadian adults.
Many households face barriers to accessing the connectivity and tools that students need to learn online.
Canadians’ perceptions of their physical health and mental health have deteriorated during the pandemic.
The pandemic has exacerbated pre-existing inequalities within Canadian society.
Experiences of working from home have been more challenging for some workers than others, especially for those with young children at home.
Canadians tend to have a positive assessment of both the impact of technological change and the value of the post-secondary education and skills training that they have received
2020 Survey on Employment and Skills: Preliminary Report / Sondage 2020 sur l’emploi et les compétences : Rapport préliminaire