Natural, economic and political disruption. People are being forced from their homes. Where will they work and how will they rebuild community?
There are more people on the move today than at any other time since the Second World War. Millions are being forced from their homes by natural, economic or political disruption. While millions search for their next home, others look for their next job, with nations searching for ways to create employment for all.
The world is at a historic crossroads with the largest generation of young people coming into the workforce at the same time as the fourth industrial revolution.
From rural India to Waterloo: how a woman's fearless pursuit of higher education led to an engineering professorship in Canada
Startup that was co-founded by three Waterloo alumni scouts brilliant people across Africa and creates an environment for them to thrive
Waterloo alumnus is working to better understand how global communities can own food security innovations
Waterloo English professor wins prestigious Polanyi Prize to continue to examine the shared connections among Vietnamese, Syrian and Mennonite refugees
Waterloo startup also wants to help corporate volunteer programs become more engaging for the modern workforce
A Waterloo economist says university-educated immigrants in the U.S. earn more than comparable U.S.-born workers, while in Canada the situation is flipped