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June 25, 2018

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Ajouts récents à
Sites de recherche sociale au Canada

Dernière révision
Le 25 juin 2018

(liens les plus récents au haut de la page)

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Low-income adults in the informal service economy
Tax cheats…or survivors and community builders?
(PDF - 14 pages)
https://openpolicyontario.s3.amazonaws.com/uploads/2018/06/INFORMAL-Low-Income-Adults-R3.pdf
By John Stapleton and Christine Yip
August 2018
In 2014 and 2016, West Neighbourhood House* in Toronto (formerly St. Christopher House) conducted two rounds of research into the local informal economy with support from the Metcalf Foundation. The research approach was to build relationships with people who had lived experience of the informal economy, and at the same time to consult with policy experts, in order to see how the growing “clandestine” economy was affecting the community, particularly low-income people.

* West Neighbourhood House
http://www.westnh.org/

A fortune left on the table:
Why should low-income adults have
to pass up government benefits?
(PDF - 14 pages)
https://openpolicyontario.s3.amazonaws.com/uploads/2018/06/INFORMAL-A-Fortune-Left-R3.pdf
By John Stapleton and Christine Yip
June 2018
1. How much do governments save when low- income people don’t file taxes?
2. Why do low-income people resist filing their taxes?
3. Is there any reason why social assistance recipients should have to file taxes to get their credits?

Ten things to know about Carey Doberstein’s book on homelessness governance
http://behindthenumbers.ca/2018/06/06/ten-things-to-know-about-carey-dobersteins-book-on-homelessness-governance/
By Nick Falvo
June 6, 2018
Carey Doberstein, a professor at the University of British Columbia’s Okanagan campus, has written a book about homelessness governance in Canada. The book’s focus is the way homelessness funding is targeted and allocated in three cities: Vancouver, Calgary and Toronto. It focuses on the 1995-2015 period.

Here are 10 things to know about the book::
[ Click the link above to read more on each of the ten things to know...]

1. There are some major differences in homelessness across Vancouver, Calgary and Toronto.
2. One such difference pertains to policy and governance.
3. Better decisions pertaining to homelessness policy and governance are made when multiple stakeholders are involved in decision-making.
4. Multiple stakeholders play important roles in such decision-making in both Vancouver and Calgary, more so than in Toronto.
5. Toronto may be turning a corner.
6. Government plays a crucial role as a funder of homelessness programming, but government officials have a limited line of sight
7. Government officials can be risk averse.
8. The book argues that Vancouver and Toronto’s municipal governments have been more directly involved in housing and homelessness than Calgary’s.
9. The book could have done a better job of outlining the various funding streams for homelessness programs across the country
10. The book contains a few factual errors, though none of them undermine the book’s main arguments.

Source:
Behind the Nunmbers

http://behindthenumbers.ca/
(Blog of the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives)

---

- Go to the Homelessness and Housing Links page:
http://www.canadiansocialresearch.net/homeless.htm

Increasing the Minimum Wage in Ontario: A Flawed Anti-Poverty Policy - June 19
(Canada Free Press / Fraser Institute)

NEW from the Fraser Institute:
[ https://www.fraserinstitute.org/ ]

Increasing the Minimum Wage in Ontario: A Flawed Anti-Poverty Policy
June 19, 2018
Complete report (PDF, 17 pages) : https://www.fraserinstitute.org/sites/default/files/increasing-the-minimum-wage-in-ontario.pdf
Infographic : https://www.fraserinstitute.org/file/increasing-the-minimum-wage-in-ontario-infographicjpg
News Release : https://www.fraserinstitute.org/sites/default/files/increasing-the-minimum-wage-in-ontario-newsrelease.pdf
Main conclusions of the report : https://www.fraserinstitute.org/studies/increasing-the-minimum-wage-in-ontario-a-flawed-anti-poverty-policy

Increasing the Minimum Wage in Ontario: A Flawed Anti-Poverty Policy
91% of minimum-wage earners in Ontario don’t live in low-income families

https://canadafreepress.com/article/91-of-minimum-wage-earners-in-ontario-dont-live-in-low-income-families
By Charles Lammam
June 19, 2018
(...)
"Espousing Conservative viewpoints, cornerstone of which focuses on love of God, love of family, love of country, CFP maintains a loyal and growing readership." Source : About this site

Source:
About Us -- Canada Free Press

https://canadafreepress.com/About-us/

Related links:
Canada Free Press

https://canadafreepress.com/

City of Toronto social research resources and products

City of Toronto social research resources
[ https://www.toronto.ca/ ]

Research reports focus on social issues such as poverty, youth, seniors, crime response, community housing, tower building renewal, newcomers and refugees, social procurement and more.

The SPAR Monitor Newsletter (see below) provides summaries of research reports in the field of social sciences from across Canada and North America. More social reports can be found on the Neighbourhood Profiles, Neighbourhood Improvement Area Profiles and City Stats in Detail pages. For any additional reports, please contact spar@toronto.ca.

Research and reports
https://www.toronto.ca/city-government/data-research-maps/research-reports/

Social Reports
https://www.toronto.ca/city-government/data-research-maps/research-reports/social-reports/

Toronto Strong Neighbourhoods Strategy 2020
https://www.toronto.ca/city-government/data-research-maps/research-reports/social-reports/toronto-strong-neighbourhoods-strategy-2020/

Data research and maps
https://www.toronto.ca/city-government/data-research-maps/

SPAR Monitor Newsletter
https://www.toronto.ca/city-government/data-research-maps/research-reports/social-reports/spar-monitor-newsletter/
The SPAR Monitor is a biweekly newsletter sent out by the Social Policy Analysis & Research unit of the Social Development, Finance and Administration division at the City of Toronto. The Monitor contains links to four to eight items of interest to social researchers, such as new statistical or policy reports on poverty, aboriginal affairs, economics, seniors, youth, children, health, mapping or other related topics.

Sample issue of the Monitor:
https://www.toronto.ca/wp-content/uploads/2018/01/9475-2018-01-04_SPAR-Research-Bulletin_220.pdf

To subscribe to the SPAR Monitor Newsletter, contact:

Masooma Amarsi
Support Assistant, Social Research
City of Toronto
mamarsi@toronto.ca

Cornell University study: raising the minimum wage doesn't hurt the restaurant industry - January 15, 2016

Yet another study (from Cornell University) confirms raising the minimum wage doesn't hurt the restaurant industry
http://www.pressprogress.ca/yet_another_study_confirms_raising_the_minimum_wage_doesnt_hurt_the_restaurant_industry
By Christopher Boone and Michael Lynn
January 15, 2016

---

- Go to the Minimum Wage / Living Wage Links page:
http://www.canadiansocialresearch.net/minwage.htm

Final report of the Advisory Committee on Homelessness - June 11
(Employment and Social Development Canada)

From Employment and Social Development Canada:
[ https://www.canada.ca/en/employment-social-development.html ]

News release:
The Government of Canada announces strategy to reduce chronic homelessness by 50% over the next ten years

https://www.canada.ca/en/employment-social-development/news/2018/06/reaching-home-canadas-homelessness-strategy.html
June 11, 2018

Homelessness has an economic and social impact on every community in Canada. The Government of Canada is committed to helping those who are in need and believes that one homeless Canadian is one too many. Today, the Honourable Jean-Yves Duclos, Minister of Families, Children and Social Development, announced the Government of Canada will be making bold changes to the federal strategy to prevent and reduce homelessness. Reaching Home, the Government of Canada’s redesigned homelessness strategy, will double support for communities to address the needs of those experiencing or at risk of homelessness. Reaching Home will replace the existing Homelessness Partnering Strategy and will officially launch April 1, 2019

Complete report :
Final report of the Advisory Committee on Homelessness

HTML version*:
https://www.canada.ca/en/employment-social-development/programs/communities/homelessness/publications-bulletins/advisory-committee-report.html

PDF version (PDF - 48 pages, 400KB) :
http://www12.esdc.gc.ca/sgpe-pmps/servlet/sgpp-pmps-pub?lang=eng&curjsp=p.5bd.2t.1.3ls@-eng.jsp&curactn=dwnld&pid=57515&did=5286&_ga=2.88447707.1376814321.1528975414-1043219825.1525525842

* For other formats, check online or call 1 800 O-Canada (1-800-622-6232)

---

- Go to the Homelessness and Housing Links page:
http://www.canadiansocialresearch.net/homeless.htm

Report of the Special Rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights on his mission to the United States of America
(United Nations)

The U.N. Just Published a Scathing Indictment of U.S. Poverty
https://www.commondreams.org/views/2018/06/02/un-just-published-scathing-indictment-us-poverty
June 1, 2018
By Jeremy Slevin
Abstract:
The United Nations has released a scathing report on poverty and inequality in the United States. The findings, which will be presented to the U.N. Human Rights Council on June 21, follow an official visit to the United States by Philip Alston, the U.N. special rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights, to investigate whether economic insecurity in the country undermines human rights. The conclusions are damning...

The complete report:

Report of the Special Rapporteur on extreme poverty and
human rights on his mission to the United States of America
(PDF - 497K, 20 pages)
http://undocs.org/A/HRC/38/33/ADD.1
4 May 2018

Source:

Found in:
Behind the Numbers
http://behindthenumbers.ca/
Behind the Numbers is the CCPA (CCPA) Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives' blog.
The CCPA [ https://www.policyalternatives.ca/ ] is an independent, non-partisan research institute concerned with issues of social, economic and environmental justice.

---

- Go to the United Nations Links page:
http://www.canadiansocialresearch.net/un.htm

Media & Policy News : 22 June 2018
(Jennefer Laidley, Income Security Advocacy Centre - Toronto)

BONUS!
Media & Policy News : 22 June 2018
This latest media alert arrived too late for me to highlight some links to special content, so here's the next best thing: the link to Jennefer's online resources for the week ending June 22, 2018
https://us4.campaign-archive.com/?e=0507578ecc&u=095b12c98935ecaadd327bf90&id=eaf8956727

Media & Policy News Campaign Archive (back to August 25, 2017)
https://us4.campaign-archive.com/home/?u=095b12c98935ecaadd327bf90&id=342c280cba

THANKS, Jennefer!
(Jennefer Laidley, Income Security Advocacy Centre - Toronto)

Working for a Living Wage 2018 - April 25
(Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives - CCPA)

From CCPA-BC Office:
[ https://www.policyalternatives.ca/offices/bc ]

Soaring housing costs causing living wage to increase in Metro Vancouver
https://www.policyalternatives.ca/newsroom/news-releases/soaring-housing-costs-causing-living-wage-increase-metro-vancouver
April 25, 2018
The cost of raising a family in British Columbia increased slightly from 2017 to 2018. And if it hadn’t been for reductions in Medical Service Plan premiums and child care costs, the increase would have been higher, says the Living Wage for Families Campaign.

--- Working for a Living Wage 2018 : Making Paid Work Meet Basic Family Needs in Metro Vancouver (PDF - 1.9MB, 8 pages)
https://www.policyalternatives.ca/sites/default/files/uploads/publications/BC%20Office/2018/04/BC_LivingWage2018_final.pdf
By Iglika Ivanova, Seth Klein and Tess Raithby
April 25, 2018

---

- Go to the Minimum Wage / Living Wage Links page:
http://www.canadiansocialresearch.net/minwage.htm

What's New in The Daily [Statistics Canada]

What's New in The Daily [Statistics Canada]:
http://www.statcan.gc.ca/dai-quo/index-eng.htm

---

June 22, 2018
Consumer Price Index, May 2018

https://www150.statcan.gc.ca/n1/daily-quotidien/180622/dq180622a-eng.htm?HPA=1
The Consumer Price Index rose 2.2% on a year-over-year basis in May, matching the increase in April. On a seasonally adjusted monthly basis, the Consumer Price Index was up 0.1% in May.

---

June 21, 2018
Employment Insurance, April 2018
https://www150.statcan.gc.ca/daily-quotidien/180621/dq180621b-eng.htm
In April, 453,100 people received regular Employment Insurance (EI) benefits, down 15,900 (-3.4%) from March, continuing the downward trend that began in the fall of 2016. The number of EI beneficiaries in April was at its lowest level since comparable data became available in 1997

---

June 19, 2018
Adult and youth correctional statistics in Canada, 2016/2017
https://www150.statcan.gc.ca/n1/daily-quotidien/180619/dq180619a-eng.htm
The number of adults and youth being supervised by correctional services in Canada has fallen by almost one-fifth since 2012/2013. There were, on average, 117,645 adults (18 years and older) supervised in either custody or a community program on a given day in the 11 reporting provinces and territories in 2016/2017

---

June 14, 2018
Canada's population estimates, First quarter 2018
https://www150.statcan.gc.ca/n1/daily-quotidien/180614/dq180614c-eng.htm
According to preliminary estimates, Canada's population was 37,067,011 on April 1, 2018. It took two years and two months for the Canadian population to go from 36 million to more than 37 million.

---

June 13, 2018
Study: Recent changes in the composition of minimum
wage workers, First quarter of 2017 to first quarter of 2018
https://www150.statcan.gc.ca/daily-quotidien/180613/dq180613b-eng.htm
A new Statistics Canada study, titled "Recent changes in the composition of minimum wage workers," shows that as minimum wages increased in 2017 and 2018, the composition of the population of minimum wage employees moved away from individuals under the age of 25 and towards older workers

Here's a link to that study:
https://www150.statcan.gc.ca/daily-quotidien/180613/dq180613b-eng.htm

---

June 13, 2018
General Social Survey, Cycle 30: Canadians at Work and Home: Public Use Microdata Files, 2016
https://www150.statcan.gc.ca/n1/daily-quotidien/180613/dq180613c-eng.htm
The public use microdata file for the 2016 General Social Survey (GSS) is now available. The main objective of the 2016 GSS on Canadians at Work and Home was to collect information on the lifestyle behaviour of Canadians that affects their health and well-being, both in the workplace and at home

---

June 8, 2018
Labour Force Survey, May 2018
https://www150.statcan.gc.ca/n1/daily-quotidien/180608/dq180608a-eng.htm
Employment was little changed in May, and the unemployment rate was 5.8% for the fourth consecutive month.

Women's Economic Security : Securing the Future of Canada's Economy
Report of the Standing Committee on the Status of Women
Karen Vecchio, Chair
http://www.ourcommons.ca/DocumentViewer/en/42-1/FEWO/report-12
June 2018, 42nd Parliament, 1st Session

Table of Contents
http://www.ourcommons.ca/DocumentViewer/en/42-1/FEWO/report-12/page-ToC

Standing Committee on the Status of Women (FEWO)
http://www.ourcommons.ca/Committees/en/FEWO

All 13 FEWO reports, 42nd Parliament, 1st Session (December 3, 2015 - Present)
http://www.ourcommons.ca/Committees/en/FEWO/Work?parl=42&session=1&show=reports&view=chronologically

- Go to the Canadian Government Sites about Women's Social Issues page:
http://www.canadiansocialresearch.net/women.htm

What's new from the Childcare Resource and Research Unit

What's new from the Childcare Resource and Research Unit
http://www.childcarecanada.org/

What's new online this week - June 24

Parents’ and teachers’ perspectives on changes in childcare quality in the United States, Russia and Finland
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/research-policy-practice/18/06/parents%E2%80%99-and-teachers%E2%80%99-perspectives-changes-childcare-quali
20 Jun 2018 | International
This cross-cultural study was conducted over a period of two decades, between 1991 and 2011. The study explores different dimensions of quality that can be found in early child care for children between the ages of 3 and 5 in the United States, Russia and Finland. Educators, parents, and children were asked to evaluate quality, based on service use, how they view the importance of their cultural context and the role of government in service delivery.

Riding by riding analysis shows child poverty in Canada knows no boundaries
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/research-policy-practice/18/06/riding-riding-analysis-shows-child-poverty-canada-knows-no-
19 Jun 2018 | Canada
"With Canada’s first federal Poverty Reduction Strategy [PRS] expected within weeks, Campaign 2000 reveals a disturbing picture of the magnitude of child poverty in every federal riding. The ridings with the worst child poverty rates are home to the highest proportions of Indigenous and racialized people, recent immigrants and mostly mother-headed lone parent families. The report paints a stark portrait of inequality among children and recommends solutions and benchmarks necessary for the long-awaited strategy (Campaign 2000, 2018)." Recommendations include a PRS moored in legislation at the federal level, an Early Child Education and Care program for Canada developed with the provinces/territories and Indigenous communities but led by the federal government, as well as changes to maternity and parental leave programs that would increase access and benefit rates.

Workplace variation in fatherhood wage premiums: Do formalization and performance pay matter?
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/research-policy-practice/18/06/workplace-variation-fatherhood-wage-premiums-do-formalizati
18 Jun 2018 | Canada
Parenthood contributes substantially to broader gender wage inequality. This article draws on data from the Canadian Workplace and Employee Survey (WES) to contextualize mechanisms responsible for the 3-10% net fatherhood wage premium in light of organizational structures and processes that potentially moderate their impact.

Parenthood and labour market outcomes
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/research-policy-practice/18/06/parenthood-and-labour-market-outcomes
13 Jun 2018 | Australia and New Zealand
This study combines administrative monthly earnings data, birth records, and survey data on hours worked and earnings to describe the labour market outcomes of men and women as they have children, and how parenthood contributes to the gender pay gap in New Zealand. Women on average experience a 4.4% decrease in hourly wages upon becoming mother while men experience no significant decrease. Parenthood thus increases the gender gap in hourly wages.

Preschoolers' resource allocations align with their normative judgements
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/research-policy-practice/18/06/preschoolers-resource-allocations-align-their-normative-jud
13 Jun 2018 | Europe
The researchers in this study found that preschool children who protested more against an agent distributing resources equally between a poor and a rich recipient, and affirmed giving more to a poor than to a rich recipient, the more they gave themselves to the poor. Overall, the results suggest that preschool children do act in accordance with their normative views.

MORE research, policy & practice
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/research-policy-practice

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Child care in the news

Free childcare to be extended to foster carers for the first time
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/child-care-news/18/06/free-childcare-be-extended-foster-carers-first-time
22 Jun 2018 | Europe

Across China: Transforming kindergartens in rural China
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/child-care-news/18/06/across-china-transforming-kindergartens-rural-china
22 Jun 2018 | Asia

Thousands more parents to be offered free childcare
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/child-care-news/18/06/thousands-more-parents-be-offered-free-childcare
22 Jun 2018 | Europe

Universal credit flaws inflict childcare costs on new workers
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/child-care-news/18/06/universal-credit-flaws-inflict-childcare-costs-new-workers
22 Jun 2018 | Europe

MORE child care in the news
http://www.childcarecanada.org/documents/child-care-news

Child Rights Information Network - CRIN

Child Rights Information Network - CRIN
http://crin.org/
CRIN is a global children’s rights advocacy network. Established in 1995, we press for rights - not charity - and campaign for a genuine shift in how governments and societies view and treat children. We link to nearly 3,000 organisations that between them work on children’s rights in every country in the world and rely on our publications, research and information sharing.

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

NOTE: (by Gilles)
I've decided to suspend any further updates to the CRINMAIL newsletter archive because of Internet gremlins. If you click on "Gilles' CRINMAIL Archive" below, you'll note that I've ceased updating the Archives pages for several online newsletters, some that went right back to Y2K. I've left those pages online but I won't be updating them.

Here's the link to the latest release of CRINMAIL:
20 June 2018
https://mailchi.mp/c44eb639e5e1/the-week-in-childrens-rights-699681-e4qudyz4fb-699973?e=007dcf26d9

In this issue:
Latest news and reports
- Health
- Refugee and migrant children
- Child labour
- Custody and best interests
Upcoming events
Employment
World news
Publications
Events
Issues
Law
Advocacy
Challenging violations
Take action
Campaigns
Guides

---

Gilles' CRINMAIL Archive I (2014-2015- 2016)
http://www.canadiansocialresearch.net/CRINMAIL_archive.htm
- includes a table of contents for each issue in 2014 and 2015, as per the above latest issue.
NOTE: I stopped updating this archive in December 2016

Gilles' CRINMAIL Archive II (2011-2013)
http://www.canadiansocialresearch.net/CRINMAIL_archive2.htm
- includes a table of contents for each issue of the newsletter for 2011, 2012 and 2013

CRINMAIL Archive (from the CRIN website)
Check here for links to more recent issues of CRINMAIL:
https://www.crin.org/en/crin-mail/864
- incl. links to the complete collection of CRINMAIL newsletters right back to #1 in July 2006
BUT there's no table of contents, so you must click each link to see the content of each issue.

--------------------------------------------------

Subscribe to CRINMAIL English
http://www.crin.org/en/node/293
NOTE : In addition to CRINmail English, you can subscribe to the following newsletters:
* Armed Conflict CRINmail
* Child Rights at the United Nations
* Children in Court CRINmail
* CRINmail EN ESPAÑOL
* CRINmail Francais
* CRINmail in Arabic
* CRINmail in Russian
* Violence CRINmail

--------------------------------------------------

CRIN News Archive
http://crin.org/en/library/news-archive

--------------------------------------------------

CRIN Country Pages : CANADA
http://crin.org/en/library/countries/canada

--------------------------------------------------

Children's rights Wiki - from CRIN
http://wiki.crin.org/mediawiki/index.php
The Children's Rights Wiki assembles all information about children's rights in every country in one place. The purpose of the project is to make the huge volume of information that exists on children's rights more accessible, assist children's rights advocates in identifying persistent violations, and inspire collective action. This is a web-based, multi-lingual and interactive project.

--------------------------------------------------

Canada and Children's Rights
http://wiki.crin.org/mediawiki/index.php?title=Canada
- from the Children's Rights Wiki

---

- Go to the Children's Rights Links page:
http://www.canadiansocialresearch.net/chnrights.htm

What's New and
the weekly Canadian Social Research Newsletter:

Whenever I add a link to any page on the Canadian Social Research Links site, I copy it to this What's New page. At the beginning of each week, usually on Sunday, I copy the content directly from this page into the Canadian Social Research Newsletter and send it by e-mail to subscribers. I also create an HTML version of the newsletter (see the links immediately below), which I post to my site. The HTML version of the newsletter also serves as an archive for "old" content from this What's New page.

Newsletter Archive*
*NOTE: The Canadian Social Research Newsletter page contains the table of contents for each issue in 2016.

For the table of contents for issues in earlier years:

[ Go to the 2018 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2017 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]

[ Go to the 2016 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2015 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2014 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]

[ Go to the 2013 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2012 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2011 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2010 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2009 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2008 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2007 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2006 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]
[ Go to the 2005 newsletter archive - on a separate page of this website]

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Each issue includes all links added to this site during the previous week.
(2800+ subscribers in April 2018)

Site created and maintained by:
Gilles Séguin <===This link takes you to my personal page

E-MAIL: gilseg@rogers.com