Canada's Immigration Policy- the Need for Major Reform
Canada`s immigration policy- the need for Major reform
Need for Immigration Reform
The phenomenon of international migration in developed countries has become increasingly important after World War II. This is due not only to increased flow of new immigrants, but especially the ethnic composition of these flows has changed dramatically in favor of third world countries. The consequences of this increased immigration include aspects of both demographic and economic. International immigration is related both directly and indirectly with the population dynamics of host developed countries. It is akin to an overall birth rate additional to that of natives. First very short term (year or period between censuses); the net inflow of immigrants is of births to non-zero ages, according to the age distribution of immigrants flow.
Indeed, this age distribution is added directly to that of the host population to form a structure almost similar, but different in terms of numbers in age groups affected and the overall totals. In the medium term, immigrants participate by following the actual births recorded later in this country. Economically, the relationship between international migration and the economy of the host are very complex (Grimaldi & James, 2002). The literature highlights the lack of a single relevant theory that can account for these relations. In addition, there are empirical means that sometimes make divergent results which lead to different models. Overall however, the results suggest a small impact on the economy of the host country. After a brief review of some commonly used concepts, the first part allows us to do an overview of these relationships, first between immigration and population, and then between immigration and national economies developed host.
The preference of immigrants for the large urban centers like Toronto, Ottawa is often the result of the negative image they have of small towns and rural communities. More often than not, in their home country, small towns and rural communities have a bad reputation because of job shortages, lack of services, lack of amenities and social isolation that are associated with it. Ontario communities should be aware of this perception and taken into account in the process they interlock to attract more skilled immigrants skilled (Grimaldi & James, 2002).
That said that many people choose to live in such places precisely because they are small and their attributes and strengths promote greater quality of life. The problem that confronts most economic developer's community is more difficult to find the necessary human capital to ensure a good quality of life without losing the character of town. This approach is very different from that of large urban centers. It is important to focus more on the articulation of a vision of what the community wants to become and to determine the resources it needs to do so.
Often smaller communities lack the resources to attract new residents directly from other parts of the world. It is much more effective to target when they arrive in the city ...