Canadian Immigrants Day 2020 is on Friday, May 22, 2020: Do Americans dislike Canadian immigrants?

Friday, May 22, 2020 is Canadian Immigrants Day 2020. Work & Live in Canada Work, Family & Business Visas Free online assessment.

Do Americans dislike Canadian immigrants?

Americans tend hate all immigrants. Besides why would a Canadian want to move the U.S. when Canada is a far better country. atleast one that cares more about its citizens than the USA.

I personally have no thing against Canadian Immigrants, my Great Grandfather was one. I just don't understand why someone would give up all the good things they have in Canada to live in country that's slowly becoming fascist, and is ruled by the village idiot.

Amazon Gold Box

Canadian Citizenaship?

Canadian Citizenaship?

The Canadian system is based upon a system of points the more points you have the better you chances are at being accpted. Can you secure a job before becoming a canadian citizen? if so you already have a majority of points Also notice that Quebec has its own regulations and process for welcoming immigrants. if you speak (even some) french that is an asset.

Canadian Geography Homework help?

Canadian Geography Homework help?

Canada seeks high-profile skilled workers first in determining who will be admitted for citizenship. "Under Canadian nationality law an immigrant can apply for citizenship after living in Canada for 1095 days (3 years) in any 4 year period." See the links below, including, the official government link for immigration to Canada.

"According to Citizenship and Immigration Canada, under the Canada-Quebec Accord, Quebec has sole responsibility for selecting most immigrants destined to the province. Quebec has been admitting about the same number of immigrants as the number choosing to immigrate to British Columbia even though its population is almost twice as large."

"In Canada there are three categories of immigrants: family class (closely related persons), independent immigrants (admitted on the basis of skill, capital and labour-market requirements) and refugees.

Currently Canada is known as a country with a broad immigration policy which is reflected in Canada's ethnic diversity. According to the 2001 census by Statistics Canada, Canada has 34 ethnic groups with at least one hundred thousand members each, of which 10 have over 1,000,000 people and numerous others represented in smaller amounts. 16.2% of the population belonged to visible minorities: most numerous among these are South Asian (4.0% of the population), Chinese (3.9%), Black (2.5%), and Filipino (1.1%). Outstripping visible minorities in proportion, however, were (non-British) invisible minorities, the largest of which were of German origin (10.18%) and Italian (4.63%), with 3.87% claiming Ukrainian origin 3.87% claiming Dutch origin and 3.15% claiming Polish origin ("North American Indian", a classification which may include in-migrants from indigenous peoples of the United States and Mexico but which for the most part are not considered immigrants, comprise 4.01% of the national population). Other invisible minority ethnic origins include Russian (1.60%), Norwegian (1.38%), Portuguese (1.32%) and Swedish (1.07%) [1]

In 2007, Canada received 236,760 immigrants. The top ten sending countries, by state of origin, were People's Republic of China and Hong Kong (28,896), India (28,520), Philippines (19,718), Pakistan (9,808), United States (8,750), United Kingdom (7,324), Iran (7,195), South Korea (5,909), Colombia (5,382), and Sri Lanka (4,068).[2] The top ten source countries were followed closely by France (4,026), and Morocco (4,025), with Romania, Russia and Algeria. each contributing over 3,500 immigrants."

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