فرم ارزیابی مهاجرت به کانادا

کریس الکساندر جایگزین جیسون کنی وزیر مهاجرت کانادا گردید. Chris Alexander

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بازدیدکنندگان : 11410 نفر 1392/04/25
کریس الکساندر جایگزین جیسون کنی وزیر مهاجرت کانادا گردید.  Chris Alexander

Chris Alexander

کریس الکساندر جایگزین جیسون کنی وزیر مهاجرت کانادا گردید.  Chris Alexander

وزیر مهاجرت کانادا طبق حکمی در تاریخ July 15,2013 توسط هارپر تغییر کرد،آقای کریس الکساندر سکان دار این وزارت خانه گردید و آقای جیسون کنی مسولیت وزارتخانه تازه تاسیس اشتغال و توسعه اجتماعی را برعهده گرفت.

آقای الکساندر 18 سال عضو وزارت خارجه کانادا بود. ابتدا در سفارت کانادا در روسیه و سپس در کابل بود(2003) در طی سال 2005 تا 2009 نماینده سازمان ملل در افغانستان گردید. از 2009 به کانادا بازگشت و نماینده پارلمان کانادا و همچنین وزارت دفاع بود.

کریس الکساندر ، ۴۴ ساله و متولد سپتامبر سال ۱۹۶۸ در استان اونتاریو می باشد. ایشان متاهل و دارای دو فرزند دختر می باشد. کریس لیسانس تاریخ خود را از دانشگاه مک گیل کانادا و از دانشگاه آکسفورد ، فوق لیسانس فلسفه را اخذ نمود.

او کتابی را با عنوان A long way back: Afghanistan’s quest for peace منتشر کرده است. درباره اوضاع افغانستان بعد از ورود آمریکاومشکلات بوجود آمده برای مردم این کشور و امید وار است که با کنترل مرزهای پاکستان ، افغانستان به ثبات برسد.

او دارای دو فرزند دختر می باشد.

او توانسته جوایزی را بدست آورد:

1-     جایزه کارمندان حرفه ای وزرات خارجه – 2003

2-     رهبر جوان بین المللی در زمینه اقتصاد – 2005

3-     انتخاب شده بین 40نفر کانادایی مهم زیر 40 سال – 2006

4-     برنده جایزه اتلانتیک – 2007

5-     اولین جایزه سرباز بین المللی ایتالیا – 2008

6-     صندلی افتخاری در دانشگاه تورنتو – 2009

7-     جایزه رهبری بیرچال – 2010

8-     انتخاب توسط سازمان ملل به خاطر فعالیت در افغانستان - 2010

 

وب سایت: http://www.chrisalexander.ca

نکته: به نظر آقای گنجی(وکیل رسمی مهاجرت کانادا) با ورود آقای الکساندر ما شاهد تاخیر کوتاهی(حدود 2ماهه) در بررسی پرونده خواهیم بود، ولی خوشبینانه اینست که ایشان جوان و با سابقه خوبی از خاورمیانه و شرایط انسان دوستانه مهاجرت هستند. درحال حاضر که بسیاری از کارمندان بخش ویزا در حال اعتصاب هستند میتوان با ورود ایشان شرایط را بهتر دید.با نگاهی به گذشته میتوان دید که جیسون کنی با جاه طلبی فراوان مشکلات زیادی را برای مهاجرت کانادا پدید آورده بود. همچنین بسیاری با ورود آقای الکساندر،نسبت به برنامه نیروی متخصص فدرال خوشبین هستند تا شاید برای بزرگترین استان کانادا -انتاریو- که نیازمند این نیروی متخصص است، مفید واقع شود. 

لینک خبر در فیس بوک

 

Jason Kenney has been moved from the Ministry of Citizenship and Immigration

 

The appointment of GTA area MP Chris Alexander from Ajax-Pickering to Minister of Citizenship and Immigration is being lauded by many who believe that it is time the Conservatives step back and assess the sweeping changes made to the immigration and refugee system.
Alexander, a member of the Canadian Foreign Service for 18 years, served as Canada’s first resident Ambassador in Kabul, Afghanistan. He also served as deputy special representative of the United Nations Assistance Mission in Afghanistan from 2005 to 2009. He was appointed parliamentary secretary to then minister of defence, Peter Mackay in May, 2011. He has recently published a book A Long Way Back: Afghanistan’s Quest for Peace.
He replaces Jason Kenney, the Alberta MP who has been central to the Progressive Conservative’s wooing of the ethnic vote across the GTA and Canada.
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Kenney, who some say has leadership ambitions, has been moved to the newly named portfolio of employment and social development, which takes the place of human resources and skills development. One of his many tasks will be the handling of the controversial foreign temporary workers program along with the new minister of immigration.
His departure from the portfolio surprised some; others saw it as a sign of perhaps better times to come. “I think it’s always important to bring in a new perspective,” said Debbie Douglas, executive director of the Ontario Council of Agencies Serving Immigrants.
“Kenney has been around since 2008. He’s made many changes to our immigration system. It will be good to take a step back and look at what these changes mean for immigrants, refugees and the immigration system.”
Douglas believes that the appointment of Alexander will reinvigorate the role Ontario plays in the federal immigration strategy. “Immigration is critically important for Ontario,” she said. “As Canada’s largest province, Ontario brings a particular perspective on immigration and immigration integration that Ottawa should be listening to.”
Throughout his tenure as minister, Kenney has been widely criticized. Toronto’s immigration lawyer Lorne Waldman believes Kenney will be viewed as perhaps one of Canada’s most controversial immigration ministers. “I don’t recall any other immigration minister being so controversial and creating such an adverse response as Jason Kenney,” said Waldman. “In areas of refugee health he has created a broad-based coalition opposed to the measures he has taken.”
As for Alexander’s appointment, Waldman is hopeful “a new face might bring forward a new attitude” and that he and other advocates “can work with the new minister to dull some of the sharper edges that have emerged in the immigration portfolio.”
Others like Avvy Go, director of Metro Toronto Chinese and Southeast Asian Legal Clinic, was “surprised” by Kenney’s departure, suggesting that he was “seen as Stephen Harper’s frontman when it comes to ethnic communities.”
But Go added that some immigration advocates believe Kenney had done what he set out to do with the refugee and immigration portfolio and that it was time to move. Putting him in employment and development is a natural fit because he will still be dealing with the temporary foreign workers program and its problems, she said.
Go also suggests that the ongoing controversy over refugee health cuts may have contributed to Kenney’s move from the immigration portfolio. “This isn’t the first time Kenney has been criticized,” said Go. “But maybe for the first time people other than immigration and refugee advocates are speaking out — more people echoing the concerns of the advocates and it’s harder for the government to ignore.”
As for the new minister, Go met with Alexander at her clinic in early 2012 and she was impressed by his openness and willingness to listen. “He did present himself as someone who is sensible when it comes to policies, not necessarily driven by any particular ideology,” she said. “I do hope he’s coming with a fresh pair of eyes and a more humanitarian approach to the whole immigration and refugee file.”

The appointment of GTA area MP Chris Alexander from Ajax-Pickering to Minister of Citizenship and Immigration is being lauded by many who believe that it is time the Conservatives step back and assess the sweeping changes made to the immigration and refugee system.

Alexander, a member of the Canadian Foreign Service for 18 years, served as Canada’s first resident Ambassador in Kabul, Afghanistan. He also served as deputy special representative of the United Nations Assistance Mission in Afghanistan from 2005 to 2009. He was appointed parliamentary secretary to then minister of defence, Peter Mackay in May, 2011. He has recently published a book A Long Way Back: Afghanistan’s Quest for Peace.

He replaces Jason Kenney, the Alberta MP who has been central to the Progressive Conservative’s wooing of the ethnic vote across the GTA and Canada.

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Residents Angry After Canada Train DisasterResidents Angry After Canada Train Disaster

Kenney, who some say has leadership ambitions, has been moved to the newly named portfolio of employment and social development, which takes the place of human resources and skills development. One of his many tasks will be the handling of the controversial foreign temporary workers program along with the new minister of immigration.

His departure from the portfolio surprised some; others saw it as a sign of perhaps better times to come. “I think it’s always important to bring in a new perspective,” said Debbie Douglas, executive director of the Ontario Council of Agencies Serving Immigrants.

“Kenney has been around since 2008. He’s made many changes to our immigration system. It will be good to take a step back and look at what these changes mean for immigrants, refugees and the immigration system.”

 

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