The government of Ontario is improving access to affordable, accessible, high-quality and responsive child care and early years programming for families across the province. As a first step in delivering 100,000 more child care spaces within the next five years, Ontario is creating approximately 3,400 new child care spaces in schools this year.
Latest news happening in the settlement sector of Ontario.
Here we post new publications (studies, reports), government notices and more.
For seniors and disabled Toronto residents, the City will clear snow from the sidewalk in front of the home in those areas where the service is not provided by machine.
On February 29, 2016, the Government fulfilled its commitment to bring 25,000 Syrian refugees to Canada, including government-supported and privately sponsored refugees. However, the important work of settlement continues, and will do so for a number of years.
The Government plans to introduce a fixed student contribution to determine eligibility for financial assistance through the Canada Student Loans Program, part of its commitment to strengthen the middle class, and help those working hard to join it.
Beginning in 2017, students will only be expected to provide a fixed contribution of between $1,500 and $3,000 per academic year (based on their family income and family size).
Using design principles can make your content – whether you’re working on a flyer to promote an event, or legal information to share with your community – more compelling and easier to understand.
The November 2016 issue of the Pathways to Prosperity eBulletin is now available in English and French.
A new study by the Commission of Canada Mental Health (MHCC) submits convincing arguments on social and economic need to meet the special needs of immigrants, refugees and ethno-cultural and racialized groups (HST) and the populations racialized Canadian born.
The Canadian Index of Wellbeing (CIW) launched its 3rd national report: How are Canadians Really doing? Examining eight domains of wellbeing from 1994 to 2014, the report concludes:
There is a massive gap between Canadians’ wellbeing and GDP, and it has continued to grow since the 2008 recession.