Canada has more working-age college graduates than any other G7 country, according to newly released census data. This is due to the large number of adults studying for degrees and the steady influx of well-educated immigrants.
About 57.5% of working-age Canadians between the ages of 25 and 64 have a college or college degree, the highest in the G7.
Part of the ranking is due to one in four Canadians of working age qualifying for a college diploma or certificate, according to data released in the 2021 Census.
When it comes to the percentage of working-age Canadians with a college degree, Canada ranks fourth in the G7, followed by the UK at 32.9%, the US at 41.3%, the US at 39.5% and Japan at 34.2%. st.
Although the population is relatively well-educated, the census also says that failing to recognize the qualifications of overseas-educated workers is “wasting talent.”
Canada leads G7 in working-age colleges and graduates: Census
Source link Canada leads G7 in working-age colleges and graduates: Census