PESTLE Analysis of Canada

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PESTLE Analysis of Canada:

PESTLE Analysis of Canada By: MOHIT CHINARAY Roll No.: 04 Division: D


AN INTRODUCTION TO CANADA In 1867, Ontario, Quebec, New Brunswick and Nova Scotia formed a confederation. On July 1, 1867, the British North America Act declared Canada a country . The name " Canada" originally came from a First Nations' word "Kanata" meaning village. Later, European map makers changed it to "Canada" to identify all the land north of the St. Lawrence River . In 1965, they adopted the red and white flag with the maple leaf as our official flag . English and French , are the two official languages in Canada . Canada is the second largest country in the world with 10 million square kilometers of land mass. The country has a population of approximately 30 million people . The capital of Canada is Ottawa.

Political Analysis::

P olitical Analysis : The Government Canada is a democracy with a parliamentary Government . There Government consists of three parts: Federal, Provincial and Municipal . Major Parties in Canada House of commons Conservative (165), new democratic(101), liberal(35), bloc Quebecois (4), Green (1), Independent (1) Senate Conservative (61), Liberal (41), Progressive conservative (1). Other parties Canadian action, Christian heritage, communist, first people, Libertarian, marijuana, pirate, progressive Canadian, united, western block. Notable historic parties Anti – confederate, bloc popular, labour .

Economical Analysis: Canada has tenth largest economy in the world.:

Economical Analysis: Canada has tenth largest economy in the world. Rank: 10 th (Nominal)/14 th (PPP) Currency: Canadian Dollar Fiscal Year: 1 st April – 31 st March Trade Organisations: NAFTA, OECD, WTO & others STATISTICS GDP: $1.758 trillion (2011) GDP Growth: 2.4% (2011) GDP Per Capita PPP: $51,147 (2011)

GDP By Sectors (2011):

GDP By Sectors (2011)

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Inflation (CPI) 1.6% (2010) Population below Poverty Line 10.8% (2006) Labour Force 18.53 million (2010) Labour Force by Occupation Agriculture 2%, Manufacturing 13%, Construction 6%, Services 76%, Others 3% (2007) Unemployment 7.2% (July 2011) Main Industries Transportation Equipment, Chemicals, Processed & Unprocessed Minerals, Food Products, Wood & Paper Products, Fish Product, Petroleum & Natural Gas Ease of Doing Business Rank 13th

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Exports $393 billion (2011) Export goods Motor Vehicles and Parts, Industrial Machinery, Aircraft, Telecommunications Equipment; Chemicals, Plastics, Fertilizers; Wood Pulp, Timber, Crude Petroleum, Natural Gas, Electricity, Aluminum Main Export Partners US 74.9%, UK 4.1% (2010) Imports $401.7 billion (2010) Import goods Machinery and Equipment, Motor Vehicles and Parts, Crude Oil, Chemicals, Electricity, Durable Consumer Goods Main Import Partners US 50.4%, China 11%, Mexico 5.5% (2010) FDI Stock $528.7 billion (31 December 2010) Gross External Debt $1.181 trillion (30 June 2011) External

Public Finances:

Public debt $519.1 billion (2010) Budget deficit $55.6 billion CAD (Federal, 2009-10) Revenues $218.6 billion CAD (Federal, 2009-10) Expenses $274.2 billion CAD (Federal, 2009-10) Credit Ratings by ‘Standards & Poor's’ AAA (Domestic) AAA (Foreign) AAA (T&C Assessment) Foreign reserves US$63.019 billion (April 2011) Public Finances Canada’s Marginal P ropensity to consume is 0.6, that means Canadian spend and save 40% of their total income.

Social Analysis of Canada:

Canadians ’ sense of belonging to their community and their country, their participation in civic, community and volunteer activities, the social and family relationships they have with one another, and the presence of a social safety net equally available to all citizens are important components associated with our well-being as citizens . About 85% of Canadians reported their sense of belonging to Canada as being ‘very strong’ or ‘somewhat strong’. Social Analysis of Canada

Social Analysis of Canada:

Overall, 53% of Canadians said that in general people can be trusted, whereas 43% said that one cannot be too careful in dealing with other people. Quebeckers were less inclined to trust people but more likely to express confidence in institutions . A research on seniors, widowers are 70% more likely to die than men who are married or living with a partner. The protective effects of marriage for men—an indicator of social support and social integration—with respect to mortality has been widely observed. Social Analysis of Canada

Technological analysis of Canada::

Internet use in Canada : A new study says 80 per cent of Canadians aged 16 and older, or 21.7 million people, used the Internet for personal reasons last year. That's a big increase over 2007, when the figure was just 73 per cent. Canadian 15-year-old students use of information and communication technologies at home and at school. The agency says Internet use was highest at 85 per cent in both British Columbia and Alberta, followed by 81 per cent in Ontario. Calgary and Saskatoon were the most online-savvy cities, with web-usage rates at 89 per cent apiece. They were followed by Edmonton, Ottawa—Gatineau, Vancouver and Victoria, each at around 86 per cent. Technological analysis of Canada :

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Technologies in industries :- In mining:- Mining is one of the most technologically advanced industry. Since the first coal mine opened on Nova Scotia’s Cape Breton Island some 350 years ago, the mining industry in Canada has changed considerably. Presently, Canada has more than 800 mines. The industry employs at least 363,000 people and is one of the most technologically advanced sectors in Canada.

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Technologies in Agriculture Saving water from rain. Farms operating on heavy clay soils often install tile drainage systems to remove excess water from fields. Getting crops the right amount of water at the right time has always been a challenge for farmers. Scientists at Agriculture and Agri -Food Canada are helping farmers achieve this balance and, at the same time, reduce their impact on local water quality and quantity. Scientists there have developed an innovative closed loop water management technology that combines tile drainage, reservoir and controlled drainage with irrigation system.

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Technology used by Canadians : 2,40,37,372 are mobile phone users among the 3,42,38,035 people of Canada. 2,69,60,000 are internet user, 79.2% of the population, as of march 2011 .

Legal Analysis of Canada:

Canada is a federal state with a parliamentary political system. Governmental structure is based on both the British North America Act of 1867 and unwritten customs. Britain´s influence ended with the Constitution Act of 1982 Supreme political authority rests with Canada’s bicameral Parliament, Which consists of a Senate and a House of Commons. The leader of the majority party becomes automatically the ‘Prime Minister’. Legal Analysis of Canada

Legal Analysis of Canada:

Canada's constitution is its supreme law, and any law passed by any federal, provincial, or territorial government that is inconsistent with the constitution is invalid . Laws passed by the federal government are initially announced in the Canada Gazette , a regularly published newspaper for new statutes and regulations Only the Supreme Court of Canada has authority to bind all courts in the country with a single ruling. Legal Analysis of Canada

Environmental Analysis of Canada:

Canada is the world’s second largest country after Russia by covering the northern two-fifths of Northern America. The capital of this country, which stretches 4.600 km from north to south and 5.380 km from east to west, is Ottawa. However, Canada is one of the most thinly populated countries. The highest mountain of Canada, Mount Logan is situated in the Canadian Cordillera. Canada’s rivers and lakes are sensations, too . 5 rivers, the St. Lawrence River, the Mackenzie River, the Yukon, the Fraser and the Nelson river, are among the worlds largest 40. Lake Superior, Lake Huron, both shared with the USA, the Great Bear and the Great Slave belong to the 11 biggest lakes in the world. Environmental Analysis of Canada

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Environmental Analysis of Canada Canada’s climate is dominated by extreme long and cold winters. With the exception of the Pacific coast . Just 8% of Canada’s land area is farmland, more than 30% of Canada is forest. The forest between Newfoundland and the Yukon is one of the worlds biggest. More northern areas are occupied by tundra and the arctic islands are covered by permanent ice caps.



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