What is Canada’s real GDP, or GDP per capita, and how does it compare to other countries?
That’s the main question we asked in a new report from the Centre for Policy Alternatives, which is the think tank that published the report.
The report is the first comprehensive analysis of Canada’s GDP growth rates.
We calculated it by taking the gross domestic product, or GDP, of the country, dividing that by its population, and then dividing that number by the total number of people.
For example, a country of 100,000 people has a GDP per person of $1,500,000, which means its GDP per head is $1.50.
That means Canada’s growth rate is 7.5% per capita.
That number is similar to the United States.
The United States is a much smaller economy with a GDP of $8,000 per person, and has a population of about three and a half million people.
Canada’s population is about one and a quarter million.
The US has a larger population and more jobs.
Canada has a much larger GDP, but it has a very different growth rate.
We used the GDP per Canadian, or CPP, to compare Canada to other developed countries.
We also looked at how Canada’s economy has fared over the past year.
Here’s what we found: Canada’s Economy Canada has grown faster than its neighbors.
It’s the only country that grew faster in 2016 than it did in 2015, according to the OECD.
Growth was slower in Canada in 2016, but overall, the economy grew at a faster rate in 2016.
This has to do with the fact that many of Canada, like the U.S., are relatively young economies.
Canada had a population boom in the mid-2000s, with the birth of its first baby boomers.
Since then, Canada’s birth rate has fallen.
In 2015, Canada had the fastest birth rate in the OECD at 1.4 births per 1,000 women, but its population has grown by about two-thirds since 2000.
Growth is slowing down as people age and fewer people are working full-time.
Canada is the only industrialized country that has seen its GDP growth slow since the financial crisis of 2008.
The U.K. and Germany also experienced slower growth in 2016 compared to 2015, although both have experienced slower economic growth than Canada.
The Canadian economy has grown about 3.8% a year over the last 10 years, but the economy is only growing at about half that rate.
Canada also has been experiencing an aging population, which has affected its economy in the long run.
Canada lost about 4.1 million workers between the ages of 25 and 54 in the last five years, according the OECD, and the country has been adding about 500,000 to its workforce each year.
The unemployment rate in December 2016 was 8.3%, up from 6.7% in January 2015.
The number of Canadians without a job grew by almost 9,000 over the same time period, and many people who lost their jobs were young people looking for a better life.
The recession in 2016 hit Canada hardest, as the number of young people who have been unemployed rose.
The Great Recession hit Canada the hardest because the jobless rate was so high.
There were fewer people looking to work than before the recession, which meant that employers were reluctant to hire young people, and it also meant that young people were unable to find good jobs.
The economic downturn also affected the way Canadians work.
It was difficult for Canadians to find jobs because the unemployment rate was at such high levels.
Young people who were not in school were not able to find a good job, so they ended up getting into the workforce.
Many young people ended up working part-time jobs because they were not eligible for full-year positions.
The downturn in the economy also affected some Canadians’ retirement plans.
Many people who worked full- or part-hours had to take on new responsibilities and make adjustments in their lives in order to survive.
It also meant some Canadians were unable at that time to make a contribution to their retirement.
For some people, this was a big problem, as they needed a lot of money for their retirement, especially if they had a lot more than one employer.
Some people had to cut back their retirement savings to make ends meet.
It can also be difficult to find places to live because many Canadians live alone.
This meant that they had less money for things like food and housing, and therefore were less able to take care of themselves.
The OECD also found that Canadians have been losing jobs over the long term, and there were signs that the recession had hit the economy harder than many people anticipated.
The long-term unemployment rate has been higher than the job losses that were seen in the late 2000s, and Canada’s unemployment rate increased by nearly 12% between 2011 and 2015.
There are signs that things have changed since the economic downturn