A mother from Sudan and her two teenage sons are facing possible removal from Canada at any time, after their requests for asylum were refused.
What makes their case unique is the fact the woman’s nine-year-old daughter had her refugee claim approved because it’s feared she could face genital mutilation if she’s sent back home to Sudan.
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Doug Ford’s election at the start of June as the Premier of Ontario, Canada’s most populous province, has elicited numerous comparisons to Donald Trump — except when it comes to immigration.
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The way some politicians on the right of Canada’s political spectrum are talking these days, you’d think our immigration system is falling apart.
Imagine yourself in this situation:
You’re a 35-year-old permanent resident of Canada who is married with two children. You have a good job and have lived a peaceful, law-abiding life since you moved to Canada with your parents when you were five.
There are moments living here in Quebec when you have to wonder if it’s really 2018 and not 1918.
Since it came into effect in 1994, the North American Free Trade Agreement has helped countless employers in Canada, the United States and Mexico gain access to professional labour from all three countries.