With the Election coming up with utmost speed, one can expect that a lot of aspiring immigrants are extremely nervous on what the aftermath of the succeeding political party will be on the immigration manifestoes and decisions of the Liberal party. With this in mind, there is no mystery behind why elections and manifestoes go hand in hand, each Canadian party has progressed to releasing their various stances on the Economic immigration class and this class has skyrocketed to be the most prominent topic to be considered amongst the 43rd Canadian general election on the October 21.
The Economic Class has served as the most industrious platform by which Canada has used in scouting for and welcoming overly qualified international skilled immigrants through the Express Entry stream (which us sub-divided into Federal Skilled Workers, Federal Skilled Trade Class, Canadian Experience Class) and the Canadian Provincial Nominee Program.
Here is a look at each party’s perspective:
The Liberal Party:
Right from 2015 till date, the consistency in the adherence to the Liberal party’s manifesto since they assumed power can give an in-depth insight into what we can expect if peradventure they win again. Their 2019-2021 Immigration Levels Plan tells us that the Liberals would continue to welcome 58 percent of Canada’s newcomers under the Economic Class over the next two years. In 2021, the Liberals have an admissions target of 88,800 immigrants through Canada’s Express Entry-managed programs — a nine percent increase compared with 2019’s target of 81,400.
Admissions through the PNP are also slated to increase to 71,300 new permanent residents, an increase of 17 percent over 2019. Assisting the federal government and Canada’s provinces and territories in their efforts to welcome more immigrants in the coming years are new economic class streams introduced by the Liberals since 2015. The Liberals have established mediums by which the Canadian’s four Atlantic provinces with significant authority to select immigrants who meet the region’s economic needs.
In the absence of an election platform, it remains to be seen what other reforms the Liberals could make to Canada’s economic class program should they receive a new mandate. However, given the Liberal move away from annual to multi-year immigration planning, stakeholders have a fair idea of what to expect should the Trudeau government return to power.
The Conservative Party of Canada.
The two-term governance of the Conservative party from 2006-2015, witnessed the inception of the Express Entry system for Federal Skilled Workers to Canada in 2015. The conservatives remain a strong contender of the Liberal party and share a strong tie of votes. On the Conservatives view of immigration, Andrew Scheer promises to “safeguard and emphasize economic immigration” if elected In October. He also stated that one other major aim of the Conservatives is to improve Credential Recognition- to make it easy for candidates with existing skills to establish their businesses in Canada.
The New Democratic Party of Canada.
The NDP have maintained the third position in the polling votes and in an advent when a majority (Liberal and Conservatives) is not declared a winner in the Oct21 election, the NDP would assume office. The NDP’s immigration platform has argued that the Liberals neglect “highly educated” immigrants “struggling to get work” in their area of expertise which in turn makes adaptability and integration quite challenging for these immigrants and their families. With this in mind, the NDP has pledged to foster an affiliation with provinces in order to address settlement glitches.
The Green Party Canada.
The Green Party says “International immigrants with skills and talents have remained a major source of our economic boost and boom” yet immigrants earn less than 40% of what workers born in Canada. To this light, the Green party is bent on deciphering an equilibrium to enable a balance by “ensuring professionals being considered for immigration to have the licensing requirements for their professions clearly explained before entry.”
The Bloc Qùѐbѐcóis.
TBQ has always had the mandate to promote Quebec independence, the Bloc’s immigration proposals exclusively pertain to the province. The Bloc’s Economic Class proposals focus on addressing the serious labor shortage that employers across Quebec are facing, notably those in the province’s smaller regions. To address this, the Bloc is proposing a tax credit for immigrants and recent international graduates of Quebec schools who accept employment in its outlying jurisdictions.
The Bloc says it also supports a proposal by Quebec’s center-right Coalition Avenir Québec government to tie permanent residence status to the condition that an immigrant accepts and maintains employment in such jurisdictions.
The People’s Party of Canada.
While the PPC favors reducing overall immigration to Canada, its election platform says “the primary aim of Canada’s immigration policy should be to economically benefit Canadians and Canada as a whole.” The PPC has also promised to reform the immigration CRS points system and the related programs to accept a large portion of qualified economic international skills.’
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