Atlantic Provinces population and labour force projections to 1971
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Atlantic Provinces population and labour force projections to 1971

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Published by Research Centre, Atlantic Provinces Economic Council in Fredericton, N.B .
Written in English


  • Maritime Provinces, Canada -- Population,
  • Population forecasting,
  • Labor supply -- Maritime Provinces, Canada

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsMcDonald, D. J
LC ClassificationsHB3530 M4 W3
The Physical Object
Pagination[42 leaves]
Number of Pages42
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20495912M

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  Population Labour Force and Employment Concepts, Trends, and Policy Issues (Background Papers for Training in Population, Human Resources, and Develo) by Ghazi M. Farooq (Author) ISBN Cited by: 8. The aging of the Atlantic population has already been dramatic, and soon will be huge. In the percentage of the population under 20 years of age ranged from in Newfoundland to in Nova Scotia. Today it is highest in Prince Edward Island at and still lowest in Nova Scotia at • The population and labour force projections in this presentation are based – to during the baby boom (average 7, growth per year); and were in the Atlantic provinces and the highest in British Columbia. Library Use in Canada, , All Adults. Population, mobility status of the labour force: Canada, provinces, urban and rural, census metropolitan areas, selected subprovincial areas = Population, mobilité de la population active: Canada, provinces, régions urbaines et régions rurales, régions.

The Census ‘usually resident’ population (4,, persons) provides the base for both the population and labour force projections. Figure shows how the population has evolved over the period – while table shows the components of population change, expressed in the form of annual averages, for each inter-censal. Population and labour force projections are made for 27 selected European countries for , focussing on the impact of international migration on population and labour force dynamics. Starting from single scenarios for fertility, mortality and economic activity, three sets of assumptions are explored regarding migration flows, taking into. Population Growth Rate (Percent) Life Expectancy (Year) - Females - Males Source: Ministry of Planning,Development and Reforms (Population Projections For the Year ) Chapter 12 Population, Labour Force and Employment.   Toossi, Mitra, "Labor force projections to more workers in their golden years," Monthly Labor Review, November , pp. Toossi, Mitra, "A new look at long-term labor force projections to ," Monthly Labor Review, November , pp.

The labor force projections in this report are based on labor force participation rates from a longer-term projection, one first produced in and later updated to a starting year of The method mainly takes historical trends within each age/sex/ race/ethnic group and extrapolates them into the future, but with a logit transformation so.   In , the Atlantic Provinces accounted for 21% of the Canadian population, while Quebec was 32%, Ontario 44%, and the rest of the country 3%. At that time the western regions were largely unsettled, but tremendous population growth has since occurred there.   The book has been around for a while but Richard Saillant’s A Tale of Two Countries takes on fresh relevance in the wake of those unfortunate health side deals signed last month by three of the four Atlantic provinces. Saillant, director of the Donald J. Savoie Institute at the University of Moncton, exposes what he calls The Great Demographic Imbalance looming over the country. From a high of 51% of DREE’s expenditures in , the Atlantic Provinces’ share fell to 38% by Quebec’s share rose in the same period from 12 to 39%. [4] Second, the Atlantic provinces were responding, mustering, and presenting their case more effectively.