Canada has the largest and most comprehensive and elaborate skilled labour migration system in the OECD, according to a new OECD report.
These country profiles focus on countries' domestic legislation regarding key transfer pricing principles, including the arm's length principle, transfer pricing methods, comparability analysis, intangible property, intra-group services, cost contribution agreements, transfer pricing documentation, administrative approaches to avoiding and resolving disputes, safe harbours and other implementation measures.
The most attractive OECD countries for highly qualified potential immigrants are Australia, Sweden, Switzerland, New Zealand and Canada, in part because of favourable admission and stay conditions.
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This document describes the key findings for Canada from the OECD Skills Strategy 2019.
Governments should treat the opioid epidemic as a public health crisis and improve treatment, care and support for people misusing opioids. Overdose deaths continue to rise, fuelled by an increase in prescription and over-prescription of opioids for pain management and the illicit drugs trade, according to a new OECD report.
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The Skills Outlook Scoreboard assesses the extent to which Canada is able to make the most of digitalisation. Canada’s performance is measured along 3 main dimensions: Skills for digitalisation, Digital exposure and Skillsrelated policy effort.
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13.5% of jobs in Canada are at risk of automation, around the OECD average. A higher share of jobs, 28.6%, are at risk of a significant change. While this is lower than the OECD average, it remains a large share of the Canadian workforce.
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The tax wedge for the average single worker in Canada increased by 0.1 percentage points from 30.6 in 2017 to 30.7 in 2018. The OECD average tax wedge in 2018 was 36.1 (2017, 36.2).