More members of the workforce are cramming the country's buses, subways and highways each day, adding precious minutes to the daily commute, Statistics Canada reported Wednesday in its sixth and final batch of numbers from the 2016 census.
Canadians are putting in more effort in the classroom, additional time on the job and extra teeth-gnashing minutes on the road getting to and from work, Statistics Canada says in the latest -- and last -- batch of numbers from the 2016 census.
More than four in 10 Canadian women aged 25 to 34 had a bachelor's degree or higher in 2016, compared with less than 33 per cent in 2006, according to the latest batch of census numbers released Wednesday by Statistics Canada.
Larry Frank knows from experience that commute times in Canada are stuck in the slow lane. And given the country's shifting demographics, Frank -- a professor of sustainable transport at the University of British Columbia -- doesn't think they'll get better any time soon.
The size of the country's Jewish community appears, on the surface, to have seen its most dramatic decline in decades, with newly released census data on the country's ethnic makeup suggesting a 56 per cent drop in numbers over a five-year period.
The number of Aboriginal seniors is set to skyrocket in the next 20 years, Statistics Canada warned Wednesday as it released new census numbers that suggest the Indigenous population will soon put heavy strain on the federal government's seniors benefits system.
A decade ago, Saskatchewan was home to about 33,900 visible minorities -- about 3.6 per cent of its population -- and the show broke new cultural ground with its awkwardly hilarious choreography of Canadian multiculturalism's delicate dance.
A high fertility rate and a growing sense of self are fuelling an explosion in the ranks of Indigenous Peoples, according to fresh census numbers that lay bare the demographic challenges facing one of the most vulnerable and poverty-stricken segments in Canada.