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Metropolitan Economic Trends-13 CMAs

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Toronto: The 2015 Municipal Economic Outlook

The outlook for Toronto’s manufacturing sector is encouraging in 2015. This is in part due to an improving U.S. economy and a weaker Canadian dollar, both developments aided by sliding oil prices. The city’s economy grew by 2.4 per cent in 2014 and is forecast to expand by 2.8 per cent in 2015, Toronto’s strongest gain in five years. So what other factors are causing this growth? And can it be sustained through to 2016?

Recorded Webinar | March 2015 | Alan Arcand | The Conference Board of Canada

Regina and Saskatoon: The 2015 Municipal Economic Outlook

Regina and Saskatoon have consistently been among the fastest-growing cities in Canada. Tight labour markets in both cities will continue to draw newcomers and boost housing demand in the near future. However, the current global uncertainty is causing a moderation in this red-hot pace of growth, bringing concerns for the metropolitan economies in Saskatchewan. Will Regina and Saskatoon continue to grow in 2015?

Recorded Webinar | March 2015 | Alan Arcand | The Conference Board of Canada

Quebec City: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Québec City metropolitan economy.This document contains both the French and the English versions of the articles.

Report | 27 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Montreal: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Montréal metropolitan economy.This document contains both the French and the English versions of the articles.

Report | 20 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Ottawa–Gatineau: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Ottawa-Gatineau metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Toronto: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Toronto metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Hamilton: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Hamilton metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Winnipeg: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Winnipeg metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Regina: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Regina metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Saskatoon: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Saskatoon metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Calgary: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Calgary metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Edmonton: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Edmonton metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Vancouver: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Vancouver metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Victoria: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Victoria metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Metropolitan Outlook 1: Economic Insights into 13 Canadian Metropolitan Economies: Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the metropolitan economies of Halifax, Quebec City, Montreal, Ottawa-Gatineau, Toronto, Hamilton, Winnipeg, Regina, Saskatoon, Calgary, Edmonton, Vancouver, and Victoria.

Report | 78 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Halifax: Metropolitan Outlook 1, Winter 2015

This publication focuses on the Halifax metropolitan economy.

Report | 14 pages | March 2015 | Alan Arcand, Jane McIntyre, Robin Wiebe, Elise Martin | The Conference Board of Canada

Toronto: A Hub For Financial Services

Toronto is Canada's corporate headquarters hub, and nowhere is that more evident than in the financial services industry. With approximately 30 per cent of all financial services headquarters in Canada, Toronto has by far the highest concentration of these businesses of any city in the country. But while Toronto could be called our financial centre, it has yet to make the jump to becoming an international or even global hub for the financial sector. Toronto compares favourably on most of the key drivers that make a city attractive for head offices, including regulatory certainty, telecommunications infrastructure, and high concentration of financial institutions. So what is Toronto missing? The Conference Board’s own Lin Ai discusses the reasons why Toronto is already a centre for financial services headquarters in Canada, and the biggest things holding it back from being even more globally competitive.

Recorded Webinar | December 2014 | Lin Ai | The Conference Board of Canada

Edmonton's Housing Market: Steady As It Goes

Edmonton's housing market is benefiting from strong population and employment growth. But the recent drop in oil prices, if sustained, threatens this good outlook. Find out more as Robin Wiebe presents The Conference Board's assessment of the Edmonton housing market.

Recorded Webinar | November 2014 | Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

The China Effect on Vancouver's Housing Market

This recorded webinar explores the state of the Vancouver housing market, the underlying factors driving the markets, and the medium-term outlook for housing in Vancouver. Vancouver’s housing market is like no other in Canada, and not just because the prices are higher than other Canadian major cities. Events and economic growth in China appear to have more of an impact on Vancouver's market than domestic factors such as employment in the local economy and interest rate movements.

Recorded Webinar | November 2014 | Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

Ottawa Housing Webinar

Ottawa's housing market is cooling. With the federal government implementing reductions to the public sector workforce, Ottawa's economic and employment growth is among the weakest among major Canadian cities. As a result, population and income growth is slowing, which is causing sales and listings to drop and price growth to stagnate. Robin Wiebe will outline how the Ottawa housing market is being affected by the federal government's fiscal restraint and how the different market segments are faring in a tepid economy.

Recorded Webinar | November 2014 | Robin Wiebe | The Conference Board of Canada

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