Globalisation and migration: What’s next for the future of Canada’s economy?

Statistics Canada says the country’s economy grew by 4.5 per cent in 2016, its fastest rate since the recession began.

The report notes that the pace of expansion has been slower in the last three years.

The country is now expected to add 1.5 million jobs this year.

But the jobless rate has jumped to 7.5.

The economy is still expanding at about 1.8 per cent a year.

“This is the most significant economic milestone since the onset of the global recession,” said Statistics Canada economist Robert Hogue.

“It is the result of the concerted efforts of all Canadians to create jobs and create growth.”

While it’s encouraging to see a steady, but still slow pace of growth, it is clear that we’re not where we need to be.

“The recovery in Canada is far from complete,” said Hogue, adding that the country will need to improve its productivity and economic performance to stay competitive in the world.

“We need to work together to create more jobs and grow our economy.”

The unemployment rate remains stubbornly high at 8.6 per cent.

And the rate has more than doubled since 2010.

The labour force participation rate is now 65.6, down from 65.9 in 2014.

The unemployment figure is one of the strongest indicators of economic health in the country.

But while Canada is still recovering from the economic downturn, it’s not doing so well in other regions.

For example, the job growth in Alberta is not very strong.

It’s still down by nearly 10,000 jobs, but the joblessness rate in Alberta has increased by almost 15,000 since the peak of the economic slump.

In British Columbia, unemployment is still at about 16 per cent, and the unemployment rate is higher than in many other regions of the country, according to Statistics Canada.

The province is expected to report a surplus this year, but is forecast to report just a deficit.

The NDP says that’s not good enough.

“When you look at the deficit, you look across the country and you say, ‘Wow, the B.C. government is making a really, really good deal on the economy,'” said NDP Leader John Horgan.

“What we have to do is make sure that we have a surplus and that we invest that money in jobs and education and other things that are important.”

The NDP is proposing a national income tax, similar to the one that existed in the U.S. until the Great Recession.

The B.D.A. estimates that it will raise $1.8 trillion over 10 years.

“A national income transfer is something that is very, very important,” said NDP finance critic Jagmeet Singh.

“And we need it.”

In Ontario, the province’s economic situation has improved slightly.

But there’s still a lot of work to be done, and there’s no clear end in sight for the province.

The Ontario government is projecting a surplus in the 2018-2019 fiscal year.

It says it will add 1 million jobs and will be the largest in the province since 1995.

But it says it won’t be able to maintain its current level of spending and income.

“While we are on track to deliver the largest increase in GDP since the Great Depression, Ontario will continue to be on the brink of financial collapse,” said the Premier, Kathleen Wynne.

“That is the reality we are facing today.”

But with the BQE, the federal stimulus package, and a massive infrastructure program in place, the Liberals say they are on the verge of a bright future.

But is this what Canada needs?

Is it sustainable?

Are we ready for a bright new chapter?

The Canadian economy has been on a very, really strong economic recovery.

But will it continue to grow this way?

The next four years could prove crucial.

And in the coming weeks, CBC’s Global Canada will be looking at how the next four months will shape the future for Canada.

With files from the Associated Press and CBC News