A mega water pipeline with capacity of 6.5 billion cubic meters annually from Canada to the thirsty American south could be made part of the Presidents’ infrastructure stimulus initiatives that would produce jobs and also help satisfy future fresh water requirements of the region.
21,000 more low-income Manitobans could be helped if the provincial government sold the province’s residential real estate portfolio, this according to a new backgrounder and column from Daniel Klymchuk at the Frontier Centre for Public Policy.
The Manitoba government should sell its residential real estate holdings to the private sector and then concentrate on providing targeted subsidies to low-income Manitobans, this according to a new backgrounder from the Frontier Centre for Public Policy. The report, from Frontier research associate Dan Klymchuk, shows how $25 million could be shaved off annual operating costs now paid by the provincial government, and instead redirected to those Manitobans in need of subsidized shelter. That $25 million could help subsidize 21,000 more people with their housing costs.
Manitoba could net more than $1 billion a year by piping water from northern Manitoba and selling it the United States by diverting just 1% of the renewable fresh water flow into Hudson Bay.
This backgrounder explores the idea of a water pipeline from the mouth of the Nelson River in Manitoba to the fast growing Southwestern United States.
A comprehensive demographic snapshot of recent Winnipeg immigrants shows that they benefit the community
Daniel Klymchuk, Director of the Frontier Centre’s Immigration Frontiers Project defends the case for more immigration in a critique of a recent paper by immigration critic Martin Collacott.
Carved out of the wilderness by people seeking a better life, Manitoba now faces a hidden crisis.
The most valuable resource in any community is its people. Over the last quarter century, Manitoba has generously supplied this resource to other provinces, with most of those years showing a net out migration, often of the youngest and brightest.