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Statistics

We're all just working really, really hard.
The experts promised us a “barnburner” of a first quarter for Canada’s economy, and the economy delivered. Canada’s GDP grew
With wages soaring in information, culture and media, that bachelor of arts degree might pay off after all.
There have been government committees, discussions with the private sector and even a national strategy to teach Canadians basic personal finance. But when Statistics Canada data showed late last year that Canada's household debt is now larger than its GDP, it became painfully apparent that we're failing.
Canada's unemployment rate dropped to its lowest level in nine years in April, Statistics Canada reported Friday, but that
Canada added 19,000 net new jobs in March, Statistics Canada reported -- but all the job growth was concentrated among men
A high cost of living is pushing some out of Canada's largest cities.
Ontario added virtually no full-time jobs over the past year.
Real estate sector declines for first time in five years.
Massage therapists and computer engineers, rejoice.
Cities around the world are collecting data on all of the same things, yet the way that it is being measured is wildly uneven. WCCD and its work in developing ISO 37120 - the first international standard on indicators for sustainable cities changed all of that.
Young people are becoming an ever-smaller share of Canada's population. (Photo: Getty Images) That is, unless aging Canadians
Activity is falling 13 of the 20 sectors covered by StatsCan.
Alberta sees the biggest decline in wages, but Ontario and B.C. wages are losing steam as well.
Too often, we wrongly equate isolation with some remote location and therefore the lack of interaction is based on geography. But for a growing number of elderly living in this country's largest city, there is little escape from solitude.
Canada has fewer full-time jobs today than it did a year ago.
The average inflation-adjusted wage in Canada is 0.9% lower than a year ago.
Canada added 67,000 part-time jobs in October, and lost 23,000 full-time ones.
Canada’s job situation may be worse than previously believed.
Earnings grew in educational services and construction. Beyond that? Not much.