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Canada Immigration News by Cannest
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Entry and Exit Information System
From February 2019, the Canadian Immigration Service was able to identify all foreigners, permanent residents and citizens entering Canada from the United States by land. And from June 2020, the system will also be improved so that all visitors who fly to and from Canada can also can be identified. In the future, if a traveler leaves Canada or enters the country by land or air, the entry/exit information will be sent to the Canadian Border Service Agency (CBSA). Immigration, Refugees, and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) can then obtain name, birth date, nationality, gender and entry/exit date collected by the Canadian Border Service Agency (CBSA) via the entry and exit program. Due to the new immigration system in Canada, much of it is expected to be carried out accurately and fairly. This system improvement will directly affect your work permit, study permit, visitor Permit, permanent residency and Canadian citizenship applications. The information collected through the program can be used to confirm how long a temporary resident has previously stayed in Canada and if he or she stayed longer than what they were allowed to reside. This will affect on eTA, work permit, study permit, and visitor permit applications and their extensions. This information makes it easy for immigration to investigate individual qualifications for travel documents in Canada and can prevent identity and travel documents fraud in advance. Permanent residents will be affected by the extension of their permanent residency card, application for citizenship and immigration to their families. This program allows you to track the dates of your residence in Canada. This will help you determine whether you have met the minimum 730 days of residence in Canada every 5 years to maintain your permanent residency and have lived in Canada for more than 1,095 days within the last 5 years to apply for your Canadian citizenship. In addition, family invitations can be sent to Canada to determine whether the invitees live together, apply from overseas, or meet the eligibility requirements. Immigration data is used to help check for potential loss of permanent residency status and false statements. While this new system is expected to provide more accurate information about applicants, there are also concerns that information will be misrepresented in the system. If the information is misplaced due to a system error, the traveler may request a copy of his personal travel record and if he finds the error, he may request the Canadian Border Service Agency (CBSA) to correct it. The new program will have a significant impact on applying for permanent residency and citizenship as well as temporary resident permits in Canada in the future. As all immigration records are detailed, you should be more careful about applying for permits, permanent residency, and citizenship by filling out detailed information the date you enter and exit the country. We also expect the system to shorten the process of applications, as applicants can apply with more accurate information.
Make Yourself Ready for Agri-Food Immigration Pilot
Many people wanting to immigrate to Canada are interested in finding other fastest ways of immigrating to Canada, as Express Entry (EE) and the Provincial Nominee Program (PNP) immigration scores have been raised. In particular, many of the people are interested in Agri-Food Immigration Pilot, which will be addressed in March, as the application eligibility requirements for Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot (RNIP), which has been drawing much attention recently, were announced last week. Agri-Food Immigration Pilot, which will be announced soon, is a method of immigration prepared to address labor demand in the farm sector, especially in the mushroom and greenhouse crop production, meat processing and breeding industries throughout the year, and to attract skilled workers regardless of the season. The program will be temporarily run for three years from March 2020 to March 2023. Details will be announced in March, but the details so far are somewhat brief. The conditions presented so far are somewhat similar to those of the Atlantic Immigration Program Pilot (AIPP) and Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot (RNIP) There are five major categories: experience, job offer, language score, education, and settlement fund. First of all, if you look at your career, you have to work in Canada for more than one full-time year, 30 hours a week, in the last three years. You also have to work in the agri-food-related occupational groups, not in all occupational groups. Possible occupations include farm supervisors, butchering workers, food processing workers, farmworkers, and harvest workers. You cannot apply at any time for a job in this job, and you have limited the number of applications to each job group. Applications are limited to 50 farm supervisors, 1,470 butcher workers, 730 food processing workers, 200 farmworkers, and 300 harvest workers. The second condition requires a job offer from a Canadian employer in the relevant industry group. It must be reported that the offer will employ non-seasonal and permanent employees for at least 30 hours a week. Also, because the minimum wage that is most important is applied to different workgroups, an offer must be made based on that amount. For example, if the salary for Agri-Food immigration from a butcher is $15 and the job offer is $14, you are not eligible to apply. The third condition is the language score. With all immigration changing to a trend that requires language scores, the newly announced farm emigration also requires minimal language scores. You can earn 4 CLB points, which are slightly lower than other immigrants. Fourth, you need to complete a course corresponding to your Canadian high school graduation or Canadian high school graduation on a slightly lower standard of education. Finally, minimum settlement funds are required, and provincial applicants and their families must be provided with minimum settlement funds to stay in Canada until they are adjusted. Please note that if you are already working in Canada, you do not need to provide a separate minimum settlement fund, so this condition applies only to applicants who are not currently working in Canada. The above five conditions are somewhat similar to the RNIP federal government, and the biggest difference is that there are no special conditions required by each city and that it is possible to do so in any city other than a particular city, with only an offer of the above job, which would be easier than RNIP. Canada continues to announce Atlantic Immigration Program Pilot (AIPP), Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot (RNIP), and Agri-Food Immigration Pilot out of concern that the population is only recently flocking to large cities. If there is no reason to go to a big city or a certain city, I think it is also a shortcut to acquiring permanent residency to look at other immigration methods and choose an efficient one.
Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot Program - Vernon, British Columbia
The Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot (RNIP) program for Vernon, British Columbia, one of two regions in BC and one of the eleven regions participating in the RNIP in Canada, have been announced. In order to apply for RNIP - Vernon region, there are several eligibility requirements by the federal government, but there are additional eligibility requirements for each program required by the region. Those requirements must be met depending on the city in which you want to apply for the RNIP. The Vernon region in BC, which was the most questionable of the two to be implemented in BC, is drawing keen attention from applicants as announcements finally emerged. There are two main requirements for applying for permanent residency in the VERNON area, each of which must be met by the applicant’s and the employer's. The terms of the applicant must meet both federal and Vernon community eligibility requirements: Federal eligibility requirements are the same for all 11 RNIP-able local cities. • Have at least one year of experience in the last three years. At least 12 months of experience in Canada or abroad are recognized and paid for work is recognized. Or, if you graduate from a local school, you can apply without experience. • Job Offer must be received from within 11 Canadian employers, and Job Offer must meet full-time and job and local minimum wage. In addition, the Job Offer must be less than one level or the same NOC Level in the past history. For example, if you receive Job Offer as NOC B, your past experience must be NOC A, B, or C. • CLB 6, NOC B, CLB 5, NOC C/D, and CLB 4 or later must exist. • A minimum of high school graduation is mandatory. • Settlement funds are required for each family member. If the above federal government requirements have been met, the requirements in the Vernon area below must now be met by the applicant. • Show willingness to reside in the Vernon area. This can be shown through experience in family residences, past residences, and current Vernon. • You must have at least a minimum CLB 5 language score. As a result, the language score above CLB 5 is mandatory because federal immigration requirements said that CLB 4 or higher must be met by Bernon City. If the above applicant requirements have been met, then employers in the Vernon region supporting the RNIP must also meet the requirements of the employer. These requirements must be met by an applicant other than an employer in Vernon, and an employer who can support RNIP sovereignty in Vernon must also meet the terms of the employer. • Employers must show willingness to hire Canadian citizens or permanent residents first • You must have at least three full-time Canadian citizens or permanent residents • It had to be a business with at least five years of operation, two of which had to be run by Vernon or at least $200,000 in business investment • Offer salaries must be at least $25 and must comply with the base pay for each job, region, specified by the Job Bank in Canada. If you have been living in the Vernon area for the last 12 months, you must meet a salary of $25.00 or $20.00-24.99 and a Vernon Comprehensive Ranking System (VCRS) score of 65 or more. (VCRS is a scoring system for Bernon to review the qualification of RNIP applicants. Scores are calculated based on age, experience, language score, family residence, past residence, home ownership in the Vernon area, salary and driver's license.) • It must be a legitimate business that can run on Vernon. As you can see from the above requirements, the applicant’s requirements are not very different from those of the federal ones, but meeting the two requirements, particularly the period of business operations and the offer hourly requirements, may be a bit tricky. You can also see that the requirements themselves are similar to LMIA and PNP. Considering the announced immigration to the RNIP Vernon area, these are not requirements that would not be met. If you try and prepare, you can fulfill it and proceed with your permanent residency. If you are considering a different method of immigration or local move due to a significant increase in Express Entry and BC PNP scores starting in 2019, consider acquiring permanent residency with the RNIP Vernon immigration method.
Focus: Immigration to Small Cities
The Canadian federal government has put continuous effort into developing pilot immigration programs - the Pilot Program. And many of the recent pilot immigration programs are being organized with the aim of providing small cities with scarce manpower. Although the provincial immigration program, PNP (Provincial Nominee Program), first started in 1999 played an important role in attracting immigrants to small population provinces such as Manitoba, Saskatchewan, and the Atlantic coast, most immigrants continue to settle in Canada’s largest city in Canada. With a few exceptions, statistics show that more than 80 percent of immigrants prefer to settle in the city among others, and as a result, immigration is having difficulty enticing immigrants into small cities that demand workforce. Pilot programs include the Atlantic Immigration Pilot Program (AIPP), the Rural and Northern Immigration Filter (RNIP), the Agri-Food Immigration Pilot and the Municipal Nominee Program (MNP). The Atlantic Immigration Pilot Program (AIPP) launched in 2017 to attract more immigrants to Newfoundland and Labrador, Prince Edward Island, Nova Scotia, and New Brunswick. It was a successful pilot program: It currently accommodates more than 4,000 immigrants. Based on these results, Canada plans to accommodate at least 5,000 people each year and then establish it as an immigration program. The federal government introduced the Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot (RNIP) in January 2019. Eleven communities in Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia are joining the RNIP to attract and maintain more of immigrants. RNIP is still at the early stage, but we will be able to see the exact content in the second half of 2020. Agri-Food Immigration Pilot was announced in July 2019. Given the importance of the agricultural sector to the Canadian economy and the continuing labor shortage facing the related industries, the three-year pilot program aims to attract new immigrants who can fill vacancies in the meat processing and mushroom farming industries. Lastly, the upcoming program is the Municipal Nominee Program (MNP) to promote the geographic distribution of immigrants nationwide. This is one of the Liberal Party's policies to implement in the 2019 federal election, which is drawing more and more attention. The conditions and methods of the MNP have not been announced anything yet, but are expected to be similar to the AIPP and RNIP. The MNP allows designated local communities, local labor councils, and chambers of commerce to attract and sponsor immigrants who are involved in job hunting or in local autonomous communities. The federal government then reviews the qualifications of these immigrants to ensure that they meet certain requirements, such as language skills, educational credentials and work experience. So many pilot programs are already in place and will be in place in the future. Now, those who are about to give up their dreams of immigration to Canada due to the high CRS score of current draw and those who want to immigrate to big cities should consider immigrating through small city immigration programs.
Immigration Prospects for The Next 10 Years to Come
Looking at Canadian immigration trends from the past decade, they were the most significant changes. There have been many changes in immigration programs to regulations and processes, such as changing study retention conditions, changing post-Graduation Work Permit acquisition conditions, changing immigration conditions for parents and grandparents program, implementing Express Entry comprehensive ranking system, implementing Atlantic Immigration Pilot Program, implementing Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot, and reforming the Home Caregiver program. Given the need and importance of immigrants in Canada, more changes over the next decade are expected. Future trends will revolve around increased acceptance of immigration, small-town immigration centers, and post-school immigration. Canada plans to receive about 1 million more immigrants over the next three years. Government of Canada plan to attract at least 3 million permanent residents over the next ten years. The reasons for its plan are the low birth rate and labor shortage, which is the future economic activity of the aging population in Canada. The Canadian population is growing by one percent every year, and new immigrants meet 80 percent of that 1 percent. Only the remaining 20 percent of births are increasing, and, over time, the population growth from childbirth is expected to further decrease from 20 percent. That means immigration can account for more than 90 percent of Canada's population growth. This trend of population growth means that Canada will have no choice but to increase the number of immigrants, and it will have to receive more than 350,000 additional immigrants every year. This forecast is expected to accommodate 3.5 million permanent residents over the next ten years, up 25 percent from 2.8 million permanent residents over the past decade. Second, immigration is expected to be improved and increased by small cities or employers following the state government. Previously, PNP, state immigration, gave the state a lot of power to receive immigrants. Provincial governments will proceed with their immigration programs for small towns and employers. The number of immigrants selected by each province will be increased every year. Small cities will attract more immigrants, and it will lead to the growth of the population and economy in Canada. Third, the Government of Canada anticipates more international students to immigrate to Canada after their studies. Statistics show that the number of international students entering Canada has more than tripled in the last ten years, and the number of international students is increasing every year in consideration of settling in Canada. One of the many reasons for international students coming to Canada is for permanent residency programs only open for international students, giving a lot of extra points to those who have studied in Canada. Those programs can result in supplementing young and highly educated workforce. According to Statistics Canada, more than half of 600,000 international students in Canada want to continue to stay in Canada. The government of Canada attracts more international students over a decade to immigrate to Canada favorably. International students adapt well in the labor market to help develop the Canadian economy and by being consumers as well. Canada is a mosaic of cultures, and its economy is always heavily dependent on immigration, so the next decade is affirmative for Canadian immigration. If you are considering moving to Canada, you should prepare your application soon when the opportunity has come.
Immigration Summary in 2019
The all-encompassing 2019 immigration program ended on 31 December and new immigrant programs with 2020 selection rights began again on 1 January. There were a lot of unexpected things in 2019. Immigration thresholds were a bit higher than in 2018, including the RNIP, the new Home Childcare Provider, the Express Entry and PNP selection scores, and the early deadline for parents and grandparents. One of the biggest impacts on immigration in 2019 was the trend in Express Entry. In 2019-2021, which was announced in 2018, it is expected that there will be more selections in 2019 than in 2018 due to the acceptance of a large number of immigrants. I did. This was the second most popular year since the Express Entry. The 24 selections for 2019 were selected from 3,200 to 3,900, with no significant differences. In 2018, each selection had a large deviation of 1,150, with a minimum of 2,750 and a maximum of 3,900, while in 2019 the selection continued with a small deviation of 700. However, overall starting scores for 2019 were upline compared to 2017 and 2018. On January 30, 2019, 438 points were selected, the lowest starting score in 2019, and on October 30, 2019, 475 was the highest starting score in 2019. In the last five selections for 2019, the number of applicants dropped sharply from 3,900 to 3,200, maintaining a starting score of 470 and regretting the desire of applicants for the final migration process in 2019. What should be noted from now on is how the immigration programs will be implemented in 2020 and 2021. We have already announced in 2018 that we will increase the target to 85,800 in 2020 and 88,800 in 2021, which is higher than the 2019 target of 81,400. To meet this goal, it is expected that there will be more frequent starters, not every other week, and more starters for each start. In addition, state immigration also announced its goal to increase to 67,800 in 2020 and 71,300 in 2021. The Liberal Party's Justin Trudeau was re-elected in October, and he expects the government's immigration policy to become more specific and even higher. You can learn more about future immigration trends in the 2019 Immigration Report, which will be presented by the Minister of Immigration, Margo Mendicino, by March 2020. The report draws a lot of attention and attention because it provides insight into federal migration priority programs and immigration trends. The most noteworthy aspect of this report is the 2020-2022 immigration plan. As already announced, the target is 341,000 in 2020, 350,000 in 2021, and 360,000 in 2022. In addition to the re-election of the Liberal Party's Justin Trudeau in favor of immigration, the immigration trend is positive for the next two to three years. If you have already started or plan to begin immigration, I hope you will apply for immigration before 2022 and achieve your desired permanent residency.
RNIP in Manitoba
Brandon City, Manitoba, is working with Sault Ste. To implement the Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot. It was the third time to join Marie (Ontario) and Altona / Rhineland (Manitoba). Brandon is the second largest city in Manitoba and has announced that it will implement RNIP for the next five years. First, a brief description of RNIP is a program that allows foreign workers to apply for immigration through employers facing labor shortages in 11 communities selected for size, location, job opportunities and ability to support newcomers. Eligibility requirements for the RNIP Federal Register are the same in all 11 cities, but there may be slight differences in the conditions for applying for permanent residence, depending on the community recommendation that you must receive in the city where you are applying. Federal eligibility requires one year of experience in the last three years or graduation from a school in eleven cities. In addition, you must receive job offers from employers in 11 cities and meet the minimum language proficiency scores for your job. Finally, you need to verify sufficient settlement funds and prove that you are willing to live in 11 cities. Each year 2,750 permanent residents can be granted permanent residency through the RNIP, and the Brandon region has a goal of granting permanent residency to 100 permanent residents in the first year. There are a few different ways to apply for RNIP in different regions. In the case of Brandon, applicants interested in RNIP must first create a Permanent Resident Application Profile and then find and apply for a career in the city of Brandon. The list currently includes several occupations related to drafting technicians, dental technicians, and the meat processing industry. If you do so, Brando's Economic Development Corporation department will review your application and forward it to your employer if it meets the minimum requirements for technical, educational and work experience. The applicant will then be screened by the employer, and those who pass the process will receive a permanent permanent employment offer. Subsequent applicants can then apply for Brandon's community recommendation. Top-ranked applications for community recommendations are reviewed monthly and approved, suspended, or rejected. Only RNIP candidates approved for Community Recommendation can apply for permanent residence through the Canadian government. Withholding applicants will continue to be reviewed for up to six months, and rejected applicants may be able to reapply, depending on the reasons for the refusal. So far, only three cities out of a total of 11 cities have implemented the RNIP, and some cities, such as Vernon and BC, who have decided to implement the RNIP since January 2020, have announced in advance that the implementation will not proceed immediately and will be postponed. There is. Although RNIP is receiving a lot of attention due to its simpler requirements than other immigration methods, it is not yet published in detail, so it is expected that it will be easier to obtain permanent residence as well as other immigration methods.
Improving immigration invitations to parents in 2020
In addition to the newly introduced sponsoring parents and grandparents programme in January 2019, the 2020 parents and grandparents programme will be open soon. The Canadian government has not yet announced exactly when it will open and how the application process will take place. However, if we check the process of federal elections in last October 2019, there is a chance of a new improvement for the new parents, grandparents sponsorship programme. Two big factors that can be expected to improve are the economic efficiency occurring from the sponsorship and the dissatisfaction of traditional selection methods from many people. Earlier this year, the immigration office announced a limit of 21,000 parents and grandparents sponsorship programme for the next three years from 2019. The strict limit on immigrant parents and grandparents is due to the costs and benefits that Canada have to be burdened by. Canada has no choice but to prefer a Canadian-experienced immigrant who can contribute more work time and taxes or a young immigrant who comes to Canada to work than a parent or grandparent. They are also worried that if their parents or grandparents immigrate, Canada will spend more on health care and subsidies support than they spend on working time in Canada. But there is also economic justification for parents and grandparents coming to Canada. The housework, childcare, family, and emotional stability they provide allows other family members who work during that time to focus on more work or society. This means that immigrant members can generate more savings and more income both socially and economically in Canada. In terms of social benefits, as family members with strong ties—parents and grandparents— settle down in Canada, it is highly likely that other family members will take root in Canada and become a greater foundation for Canadian society. In the last year, we have been improving immigration methods for parents and grandparents in various ways over the last decade. In 2011, we received 165,000 applications, but due to too many applications, the process took more than five years. In 2017, a lottery system was introduced, and interested applicants were randomly selected and applied to apply within 30 days of the invitational immigration. At first, it received a lot of support. However, because of the 30-day application period, many applicants who did not take family immigration seriously also applied and it was waste of selection. There were some cases where applicants who actually wanted to apply could not apply because it was a random selection. In 2019, with the new first-come, first-served basis method, 100,000 applicants applied just in 10 minute. Due to the limit number of invitation for 21,000, there were more than 21,000 people who could not even apply and some people were not satisfied with this selection. Despite of various methods Canada immigration office tried, due to the limit on the number of application, they are still searching for the best way to satisfy all people. Although 2020 method and application process for the parents and grandparents sponsorship programme are not yet announced, as Canada immigration office is aware of problems, people expect to be improved. We hope that by 2020, a new parents immigration programme will be improved to a more acceptable way of immigration through economic benefits and fair application methods.
Working Holiday Open! From employment to permanent residence
International Holiday Canada (IEC) has finally opened in 2020 Working Holiday, which applies to applicants with Korean nationality. The IEC program is a useful method of obtaining a work permit that is open to young people who are temporarily living in Canada and seeking a career. This is a program that has always received a lot of attention because it can lead to permanent residence in the future. The IEC is divided into three major programs: Working Holiday, Young Professional, and International Co-op. Among them, Working Holiday is available to applicants with Korean nationality. Working Holiday is simply an Open Work Permit that allows you to work for one year in Canada. There are five main conditions for obtaining this. • Korean nationality (Korean passport holder) • Age 18-30 • Over $ 2,500 in settlement funds • Applicants with no problems entering Canada • Possession of Korea • Applicants who already have Working Holidays in the past cannot apply. As you can see, with the exception of age conditions, the conditions for applying are not demanding and have many advantages. The great thing about Working Holidays is the freedom of employment because you can get an Open Work Permit to work with any Canadian employer for a year. You can also work with two or more employers at one time instead of just one, which can reduce your financial burden in Canada. At the end of the Working Holiday, you can switch to a Work Permit through LMIA or another Permit, and if you have a working holiday work permit, you can be recognized as a work experience when applying for permanent residence. The process for applying for a Working Holiday is divided into six steps. 1. Opening a CIC Account Verifying Eligibility 2.Register IEC: Working Holiday profile 3. Draw on Invitations that are automatically drawn 4. Accept within 10 days of receiving the invitation 5. Submit relevant documents within 20 days of acceptance 6. Receive Work Permit upon entering Canada after approval Experience gained through Working Holidays is available through Express Entry or PNP, and the experience you gained will be a great help in getting an Invitation. In 2020, a total of 4,000 Working Holidays will be announced. The Working Holiday will be a random draw and the number of drawers will be determined per year. Although not on a first-come, first-served basis, it's best to accept as soon as possible as the number of drawers decreases as the round goes on, and you'll be invited early. If you are under 30 years old and have never applied for a working holiday, we recommend that you apply at least once! I hope you don't miss out on this working holiday.
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