Mary Conde


By the end of the century the number of non-whites in Canada is conservatively estimated to be one quarter of the population, thus 'radically altering the world's image of a Canadian as white-skinned and of British or French heritage.'1 Bruce Proudfoot in an article on 'The Setting of Immigration Levels in Canada Since the Immigration Act, 1976', remarks that 'Concern has been expressed by many regarding the future make-up of the Canadian population in the context of the arrival and settlement of immigrants from non-traditional sources - sometimes categorised under the term Visible Minorities'.2



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