Canada the Canadian government have to replace

Canada is a socially diverse nation that is full of immigrants from across the globe. The diversity of the nation is what leads it to be “the melting pot”. Despite Canada being a succesful multi-cultural society, their economy still has room to improve. Consequently, the Canadian government is seeking immigrants who will contribute to making the Canadian economy more unprecedented. The percentage of immigrants working in the labour force is relatively growing while the percentage of Canadian born workers is decreasing. This informs us that the immigration rate must be increasing in order for Canada to meet their ambition (stronger economy). However, immigrating to Canada has been a burden for the applicants because of the points system. The issue being presented is that, Canadians are visioning the economy to enhance despite the immigration process being very tough which leads to answering one question, what will Canada do to attract more suitable immigrants or worst come worst, will the Canadian government have to replace the points system? Job opportunities, higher quality of life, freedom/diversity,education, medical care and abundance of natural resources are all factors to why people desire to immigrate to Canada. Canadian immigration is based on the points system. To succesfully immigrate to Canada, a person requires to have 67/100 points; points are given based on 6 factors which include: language, education, experience, age, arranged employment in Canada and adaptability. 67 points may seem very little but earning it can take many years for many of the applicants. The points system distinguishes the skilled workers and the other kinds of immigrants which the federal government is requiring. The system “prioritises broadly desirable human capital, rather than a specific job offer” according to the think-tank CentreForum. Their opinion expresses that, Canadians would rather have immigrants who can benefit their country positively rather than immigrants doing good only for the sake of themselves. Immigration is going to be vital in Canada’s future economic growth. Less than 20% of the labour force (age 15+) in 2006 were immigrants, while more than 78% were people who were born in Canada. As of  2016, Statistics Canada shows us that 24% of the labour force are immigrants and 74% of the labour force are people who are born in Canada. The 2 measures are likely to come closer and closer in the forthcoming years as there is no implication showing us that it will not. Immigration is going to lead to positive values for the Canadian economy. “The reforms we’re making are designed to dramatically improve the economic outcome of newcomers and to help Canada’s productivity as our workforce shrinks and our population ages,” quotes Jason Kenny, a Canadian politician in the PCAA