The Economic Indicators website lists the various indicators of economic growth in Canada, along with their economic implications.
The website also contains links to other useful tools for Canadians.
The following is a list of the main indicators and their main economic implications: GDP Growth Rate: the value of a nation’s GDP is the sum of all goods and services produced and consumed by its people.
This statistic shows the extent to which people in Canada are able to afford their basic needs and to buy things that they need.
In 2013, Canada was ranked number two among OECD countries in terms of its per capita gross domestic product (GDP).
For the first time, Canada’s GDP was less than 1 per cent above its 2011 peak.
Canada’s Gross Domestic Product (GPD) is the aggregate of all the goods and costs that an economy produces.
For instance, goods and capital are sold, workers are employed, and goods are manufactured.
A country’s GDP can also be influenced by the degree of protection that it provides to its people and the value that its people are able and willing to pay for those goods and other goods.
The OECD has developed the most comprehensive global measure of economic protection.
According to the OECD, the average protection level of countries in its 2016 index is 10.2 per cent.
Economic Growth Rate of GDP: this is the amount of output that a nation can produce in one year.
The more productive the economy is, the higher the GDP.
The GDP of the United States is $4.3 trillion.
Canada, on the other hand, is ranked number seven in terms the amount that it can produce per year in 2013.
The United States was ranked third in terms GDP in 2012.
In terms of per capita GDP, Canada has the second highest per capita of the G7 countries, just behind Germany.
The growth rate of GDP in Canada has been declining for decades.
In 2011, Canada had a growth rate below 2 per cent, and the figure fell to less than 0.6 per cent in 2013, the last year for which the country has published its annual data.
Growth rate of the GDP per capita: this statistic is calculated as the difference between the total amount of goods and labor that an individual is able to produce in a year and the amount he or she is able and prepared to pay.
The figure for 2013 was 0.3 per cent; the previous year was 0,9 per cent as per the latest OECD figures.
The decline in the GDP growth rate was driven primarily by lower employment rates and higher inflation, as well as by the slow economy that was followed by the 2008 global financial crisis.
The slowdown in the economy and the falling growth rate are believed to be a result of factors like the recession that occurred in 2009, the fall in the value-added tax rate, and a shift away from investment and trade to consumption and finance.
This was accompanied by an increase in spending on consumer goods, including housing and health care, which has been offset by an overall decrease in government revenues.
The economy has continued to grow, but the economy has slowed down, particularly since the global financial crises.
In the past five years, the Canadian economy grew at a rate of 0.7 per cent per year.
Economic Indicator: this indicator measures the value added by the economy.
In economic terms, it is the number of goods, services, and capital that are produced in a given year.
It also includes indirect costs such as taxes, fees, royalties, and tariffs, and indirect taxes and tariffs.
Economic indicators are based on the OECD Economic Indices, which provide an overall picture of the state of the economy by accounting for the effects of many factors.
Economic growth rate, per capita, 2013: this number represents the number produced by the Canadian GDP in a single year.
This number has declined over the past decade, as the decline in economic activity has been concentrated among the richest 20 per cent of the population.
This is due in part to lower real wages and salaries, and in part due to the fact that more people are living in poverty.
The drop in the rate of growth in the growth rate is primarily due to a slowing economy, which, in turn, has led to slower GDP growth and a smaller percentage of the workforce.
Economic indicator, per person, 2013, per cent: this value refers to the percentage of a country’s population that is working or looking for work.
The current growth rate for Canada is 0.8 per cent and this number is expected to continue to decline.
In recent years, employment rates have increased at a faster rate than average, with the number working in the labour force increasing by 1.6 percentage points in 2013 from 2012.
Canada is ranked seventh in terms per capita in terms that number of people working or seeking work, up from the ninth position in 2012 and from fifth position in 2013 to seventh place in 2013 and 2015.
The number of jobs per capita has increased by just 0.1 percentage