With an ever-changing economic landscape and rates of unemployment and underemployment, young people are among the biggest victims of the stumbling economic recovery.
In a talk hosted by the CCPA, Markus Moos explores the factors behind growing inequality between and within generations.
How can the labour movement unite and broaden its reach? The Ontario Common Front, a project of the OFL, might be part of the answer to this question.
Statistics Canada released their latest job vacancy data this week, giving us the three-month average ending in January 2014.
Beyond involuntary part-time employment, which we looked at yesterday, another measure of the quality of employment is the permanency of the position.
A commonly accepted definition of a "good job" is one that is full-time and that is a permanent, long-term position. Using this definition, we can examine the quality of jobs during the recovery.
The global youth unemployment rate, estimated at 12.6% or 73 million in 2013, has reached an alarming level.
The unemployment and underemployment rate among young workers is about twice that of older workers -- and it's getting worse. A new report looks at the long-term effects of this trend.