As we get closer to the end of the academic year, we’re looking to ask a lot of questions.
What’s the career outlook?
What can I learn from this profession?
And who will I find with whom to share a passion?
These are the kinds of questions that we’re hoping to answer with this year’s Career in Science, Education and Technology survey.
But the question we’re most eager to answer is this: What career path is best for you?
This year’s survey asks us to explore a wide variety of career paths, from teaching, psychology and social work to computer science, biology and chemistry.
Some of those paths will likely surprise you.
Some will be familiar to you.
But some will surprise you, and many will surprise everyone.
You’ll have a better idea of which career paths will suit you by looking at how you compare to other Canadians.
The survey is designed to help people identify what kind of career path they’d like to pursue, and then how those paths compare to the ones you’ve already decided on.
In the end, you’ll have the answers to those questions, as well as some general career advice to help you make the best decision.
We also asked our survey respondents what they thought of the current job market, which will be one of the big questions in this survey.
This year, our survey included responses from over 300 people across Canada.
And, as you can see in the following charts, the most common answers to that question were: I think there is an unemployment crisis that will affect every single person who works in this country in the next few years.
I think that this job market is going to become even more unstable than the previous downturns.
I see a lot more job openings for people who have a background in engineering and science, but it’s also going to be harder for people with those backgrounds to get jobs.
In other words, it’s going to take a long time before the job market for science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) occupations starts to stabilize.
In Canada, there are currently about 13,000 full-time scientists and engineers.
So we’re already at the start of a shortage of about 17,000 STEM jobs in Canada.
Many of these STEM jobs are at a low skill level and require a lot less education than the ones in other professions.
There are some promising openings for graduates of these schools.
But many of these graduates don’t have a lot in the way of career skills, and so they’re stuck in an economy that isn’t making them as valuable as they could be.
And the unemployment rate for STEM jobs is higher than for non-STEM jobs, so it’s still higher than the general unemployment rate in Canada, which is currently around 5 per cent.
The numbers don’t lie: A lot of young Canadians are working in the STEM fields, and they’re paying higher wages than they could have.
We’ve seen that in the past, too, with the IT industry.
But it’s more than just a matter of the salaries of the young people in the IT and STEM fields.
Many employers also hire people who are less qualified than they were in their prior career.
And those more qualified employees are also more likely to be able to take advantage of a growing number of job opportunities.
The problem for young Canadians is that there’s a lack of support and opportunities to get into STEM-related fields.
And that’s a problem for everyone.
There’s not enough support to support people who want to take these jobs, who are the ones who are likely to succeed in the future, and who are also the ones whose skills are best suited for the job.
So it’s not just about young people who don’t know any better, it is also about older people who do know better, who may not have a career path that aligns with their current income level, or they don’t feel they can afford to pay for a degree.
This is especially true for people from low-income families.
It is a challenge for them, and it’s a challenge we know can’t be solved by simply creating more money.
In fact, the research shows that raising the minimum wage to $15 an hour, or even higher, could reduce the unemployment for young people.
It’s a goal we’re actively pursuing.
And it’s one we’re excited about.
There have been some very successful initiatives to increase the minimum wages of those working in jobs that are considered low-skill.
But we’re hopeful that more can be done to boost the incomes of people who actually have the skills to make a career in science, tech, engineering, and mathematics, even if they’re working part-time.
And to the extent that this goal is realized, there’s potential for a lot bigger changes for the future.
That’s why we’re really excited about the recent report by the Conference Board of Canada that found that the median earnings of people with some STEM background are $51,