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Metropolitan Economic Trends: 15 CMAs

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Metropolitan Outlook 2: Moncton—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Moncton metropolitan economy.This document contains both the French and the English versions of the articles. Ce document contient à la fois les versions française et anglaise des articles en question.

Report | 58 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Saint John—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Saint John metropolitan economy.

Report | 44 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: St. Catharines–Niagara—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the St. Catharine’s–Niagara metropolitan economy.

Report | 44 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Constantinos Bougas, Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: London—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the London metropolitan economy.

Report | 43 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Christopher Heschl, Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Abbotsford–Mission—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Abbotsford–Mission metropolitan economy.

Report | 43 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Christopher Heschl | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: St. John’s—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the St. John’s metropolitan economy.

Report | 43 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Thunder Bay—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Thunder Bay metropolitan economy.

Report | 43 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Kitchener–Cambridge–Waterloo—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Kitchener–Cambridge–Waterloo metropolitan economy.

Report | 44 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Sherbrooke—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Sherbrooke metropolitan economy.This document contains both the French and the English versions of the articles. Ce document contient à la fois les versions française et anglaise des articles en question.

Report | 58 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Henry Diaz | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Greater Sudbury—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Greater Sudbury metropolitan economy.

Report | 44 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Trois-Rivières—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Trois-Rivières metropolitan economy.This document contains both the French and the English versions of the articles. Ce document contient à la fois les versions française et anglaise des articles en question.

Report | 58 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Henry Diaz | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Kingston—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Kingston metropolitan economy.

Report | 43 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Christopher Heschl, Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Saguenay—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Saguenay metropolitan economy.This document contains both the French and the English versions of the articles. Ce document contient à la fois les versions française et anglaise des articles en question.

Report | 59 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Henry Diaz | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Windsor—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Windsor metropolitan economy.

Report | 43 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Oshawa—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the Oshawa metropolitan economy.

Report | 44 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Constantinos Bougas, Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 2: Economic Insights Into 15 Canadian Metropolitan Economies—Winter 2017

This publication focuses on the metropolitan economies of St. John’s, Moncton, Saint John, Saguenay, Trois-Rivières, Sherbrooke, Kingston, Oshawa, St. Catharines–Niagara, Kitchener, London, Windsor, Greater Sudbury, Thunder Bay, and Abbotsford.

Report | 245 pages | March 2017 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Henry Diaz, Christopher Heschl, Constantinos Bougas | The Conference Board of Canada

The 2017 Metropolitan Outlook: Growth Amid Uncertainty

Canadian cities are the driving forces of regional and provincial economies. At a time when the Canadian economy could be buffeted by forces south of the border and around the world, understanding the prospects for our cities is essential for business leaders and government policy makers. Join us for this annual snapshot of 28 Canadian census metropolitan areas. This is the only time each year that the Conference Board produces an economic outlook for all 28 cities that it covers. Don’t miss this opportunity to be informed by Canada’s most comprehensive economic forecast for Canadian Cities. From St. John’s to Victoria, this webinar will give you the knowledge you need make business decisions and to plan for the year ahead.

Recorded Webinar | February 2017 | Alan Arcand | The Conference Board of Canada

Beyond Slogans: Comparing Canadian Cities to the World’s Best

Canada’s major metropolitan regions are competing with other global cities for talent and investment. In such a world, cities need to know how they stack up against other globally competitive metro areas in this race for highly-skilled workers and business investment. In this webinar, find out how five Canadian metropolitan areas— Vancouver, Calgary, Toronto, Montreal and Halifax—fare against 15 other global cities overall, and on Economy and Social categories. The Economy category features 21 indicators that measure local economic performance and business environment. The 11 indicators in the Social category capture some of the societal and environmental complexities that distinguish a great metro region from a mediocre one. These measures underpin a region’s ability to lure educated, creative, and diverse people. It is a combination of success on all fronts that makes a region attractive to people and private investment. Join Alan Arcand for this illuminating webinar showing how Canadian cities compare economically and socially against some of the leading metropolitan areas in the world. The analysis is based on Greater Vancouver Economic Scorecard 2016, prepared by The Conference Board of Canada for the Greater Vancouver Board of Trade. The Conference Board of Canada is well known for its city benchmarking reports, having completed similar exercises evaluating Toronto and Montréal.

Recorded Webinar | November 2016 | Alan Arcand | The Conference Board of Canada

A Return to Bloom in Wild Rose Country? The 2016–17 Metropolitan Outlook for Alberta Cities

Albertans are enduring a steep and protracted recession, as plummeting crude oil prices have forced companies to slash capital budgets in the oil patch. Fortunately, we expect layoffs and cuts to capital budgets to ease over the next few months. As the province approaches another economic turning point, join us for expert analysis of the outlooks for Calgary, Edmonton, Lethbridge, Medicine Hat and Red Deer. Only The Conference Board of Canada has the breadth, experience and expertise to provide you with the macroeconomic fundamentals you need to navigate this uncertain period for Alberta’s urban economies. This live webinar is a must for anyone who does business in Alberta’s urban centres, including: business planners and strategists, economists, controllers, financial forecasters and business analysts, market and industry analysts, marketing and sales professionals, and policymakers.

Recorded Webinar | September 2016 | Alan Arcand | The Conference Board of Canada

Mid-Sized Canadian Cities 2016-17: Regional Hubs and Economic Engines

The downturn in natural resource prices since late 2014 has changed the picture for small-and-medium-sized Canadian cities. Resource-dependent communities, which had enjoyed a decade-long commodities-fueled boom, have seen their fortunes downgraded. Meanwhile, many mid-sized cities in Ontario and British Columbia are on a multi-year growth trajectory, buoyed in part by a weaker Canadian dollar and moderate U.S. demand. Join The Conference Board of Canada for a comprehensive picture of the economic outlooks for cities with population of between 40,000 and 400,000. Given the valuable role that Canada’s mid-sized cities play as regional hubs and economic engines in their respective areas, don’t miss this webinar for the perspective you need about cities from coast to coast. Alan Arcand from The Conference Board’s Centre for Municipal Studies will provide expert analysis of economic indicators such as: Real GDP Growth Employment The housing market Population growth Migration flows Personal income Consumer spending

Recorded Webinar | September 2016 | Alan Arcand | The Conference Board of Canada

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