Indigenous languages job hope

Indigenous languages job hope

The proposed bilingual and multilingual English and French national labour market strategy would help fill the gap in the native language workforce for immigrants, said Tim Zabour, executive director at the Canadian Federation of Independent Business (CFIB).

As the CFIB pointed out, more than two-바카라thirds of Canadians speak French or English as a second language.

Citing a 2015 study by the Canadian Census Bureau, the CFIB pointed out that immigrants are more than half of the population but only account for 9 per cent of the skilled trades.

More than a quarter of immigrants come from rural regions with fewer than 10 languages spoken, the study said.

“To increase that number of bilingual workers, there will have to be a strong language training program, more of an incentive for employers to offer a bilingual-first work strategy, and policies to encourage employers to hire more Canadians in their language to start with,” said Zabour.

At present, Canadians are paid to be bilingual, according to Statistics Canada. According to Statistics Canada, Canadian language teachers make an average of $913 a year, compared to바카라사이트 $525 a year in the U.S.

According to the CFIB, those who study their foreign language skills earn more per year than those who are bilingual, which creates significant pressure for them to translate into the language of the employer.

Employers may be motivated to hire people with more proficiency in their foreign languages, as the majority of foreign-language skills employers seek for new hires include bilingualism.

“At the very least, it would더킹카지노 be interesting to get a formal proposal to the federal government as soon as possible to give our own native languages their due and set an example,” said Zabour.