ontario jobs

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Why many parts of Ontario feel left behind

Net job growth over the past decade has been heavily concentrated in Toronto and Ottawa.

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Only New Brunswick and Nova Scotia created fewer private-sector jobs than Ontario, on average, each year between 2007 and 2016.

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Topping the G7 in growth is nothing to boast about

Excluding Canada and the U.S., the average annual economic growth rate for the other five G7 countries over the past 20 years is 1.28 per cent.

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What to make of Ontario’s January job losses

Closely linking January’s job losses to the Wynne government’s minimum wage hikes without recognizing other causes creates a dangerous precedent.

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Despite a stronger 2017, Ontario’s economy still has a long way to go

Over the past decade more Ontarians have left to live in other provinces than have moved here from elsewhere in the country.

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Job loss plagues large chunks of Ontario

In northern Ontario, job losses ranged from 1 per cent in Greater Sudbury to 16.1 per cent in Sault Ste. Marie.

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Other regions created new jobs on net, but those were almost entirely offset by other regions shedding jobs.

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Job-creation in London, Greater Sudbury and Thunder Bay was negative.