Studying in Canada

More than 90,000 students come to study in Canada every year and even more come to Canada to learn English or French. Foreign students bring a rich culture to our classrooms. Your knowledge and skills are welcome in our schools.

In Canada, the provinces and territories have jurisdiction over education. For more detailed information on living and studying in a specific province or territory, contact the school where you wish to study.

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One Response to Studying in Canada

  • Enerelsaihan says:

    There is a lot I dont know about these matetrs. I didnt even know Switzerland was about to join Schengen. I just read this yesterday. It seems that EU has started to complain and so has UN by the way. UN is worried that these rules will make it harder, for UN workers and diplomats, to come an go. To make the whole thing even more confusing. Denmark is a member of EU, but not a part of Schengen.Its true most of our laws come from EU. Even Norway, who isnt a member, simply Copy/Paste most of them.But its up to every country to enforce the laws. And thats the point I feel some American commentaters sometimes miss.In Denmark we have laws that the “EU comission of disrimination” (I have no idea if that is realy its name), dosnt aprove of. They say the laws are – hold on to hats and glasses – indirectly discriminatory towards ethnic-groups who like to make arranged weedings with people outside the EU. And the funny thing is, that they are right. And so they keep writing reports and the goverment keeps pointing out factuel flaws in the reports. They are realy sloppy work.And while this circus is taking place the laws in question are being enforced.But no, I am definetly no expert in EU, and I think you would need to be, to understand the whole thing. But I wantet to counter the perseption of EU, as a kind of superstate.