In 1996, the unemployment insurance system was renamed “Employment Insurance” (EI) and reformed to identify two components: one that provides income allowances to unemployed people who had paid EI premiums; and second, offers a number of employment programs for unemployed clients to prepare them to return to work quickly. The Labour Insurance Act also gave provinces and territories the opportunity to provide these training programs.  Initial LMDAs date back to the beginning of the process of decentralizing labour market formation in the provinces in 1996. The first bilateral agreement was signed with Alberta in December 1996 and implemented in November 1997. Involving all provinces and territories has been a long process, culminating in the recognition in Budget 2007 that provinces and territories are the main culprits in the development and implementation of labour market training, and with the signing of the last bilateral agreements by 2010.  Labour market agreements are funding agreements between Canada and Saskatchewan that help people who are struggling to enter the labour market or re-enter the labour market. Programs help unemployed people or workers who lack basic education and skills to maintain the training they need to find and maintain quality jobs. The LMDAs finance ebSMs by transferring part of the EI account by the federal government to the provinces and territories. There are transfer agreements in all provinces and territories, although the design and delivery of services is not always the same. The labour market financing agreements with the Government of Canada (GoC) support the series of labour market programs and services available in Nunavut.
These agreements ensure that more non-citizens than would be possible with GN funds alone have access to training and training, promote their employment objectives and remove barriers to labour market participation. Proposals to improve these treaties are welcome. Talk to the Executive Director of LMDA: [email protected] A good practice, even if a contract is concluded and signed, is that the playwright proactively and timely reminds the other of the other part of the elements (such as billing agreements) that can be easily forgotten in the daily life of the theater and without malice. Many theatres conclude with other types of artists in much larger numbers than with playwrights and may not have the usual method of organizing to follow aspects of dramaturg work contracts even when they are concluded in good faith. Currently, the Government of Nunavut is implementing three labour market agreements with the GoC: unauthorized persons are eligible for LMAs qualification and training services. Workers who lack basic skills and low levels of reading and writing can also benefit from LMA-funded skills and training. Bilateral agreements have been signed with the 10 provinces and 3 territories. LMAs make $500 million per year available to provincial and territorial governments to cover the costs of these services. The goal of the LMAs is similar to that of the LMDAs; The objective of the funding is to increase the participation of under-represented groups in the labour market and to ensure that these groups have the appropriate skills to compete in the labour market.
 If you would like more information about our labour market agreements or would like to read our annual plans and annual reports, please read below. With respect to labour market programming for Aboriginal people, a federal responsibility, a key program is the Aboriginal Skills and Employment Training Strategy (ASETS).