The Canadian music industry has been a major source of economic growth for Canada since the mid-1990s.
As the country’s population has increased, so has the music production sector, and Canada’s record labels have become increasingly competitive with the rest of the world.
But a growing number of Canadians say they have trouble getting the skills they need to be successful.
As of March 1, about 9,000 people aged 16 to 24 in Ontario and Quebec had graduated from a music production school.
(There are about 14,000 in the entire country.)
That number was up slightly from 6,000 graduates in 2014, but it’s down significantly from 2012, when 9,800 students graduated from the program.
It’s down from 9,500 in 2009, when 8,000 students graduated.
And it’s been falling since 2007, when it dropped to 7,000.
“Music production is a highly competitive field, especially in the age of digital,” said David Dolan, who teaches music production at York University.
“We are seeing an increasing number of young people, particularly young artists, who are not as equipped to produce, or to be able to sustain a career in that industry.
A lot of them have to make do without a degree Music production is one of the fastest-growing professions in Canada, with more than 2.2 million people in employment, according to Statistics Canada. “
There are a lot of people who are frustrated with the lack of options for young people in the industry and the lack in the support and resources they have.”
A lot of them have to make do without a degree Music production is one of the fastest-growing professions in Canada, with more than 2.2 million people in employment, according to Statistics Canada.
According to Dolan and other music producers, the industry is highly competitive, with many companies offering scholarships and scholarships programs for students.
For instance, a new scholarship program is being introduced at York for students who wish to pursue a graduate degree.
It will cost about $1,000 per student and will cover tuition, living expenses and transportation costs for up to 12 months.
The scholarships will be for students from all levels of the industry, ranging from elementary to senior.
Dolan said the industry has a number of different scholarships available to students.
“Some of them are for a variety of reasons,” he said.
“You may have to have a degree in music production, or you may have other skills, or it may be that you’re pursuing something that’s more traditional like an arts degree.
There are a number, but they all fall into one of three categories: One, they are for people who don’t have any experience at all, but have some background in something like teaching, a management degree or a production degree, and they just want to get into the business.
Two, they have a few different types of scholarships, or they are aimed at people who want to go into this, or people who might have a passion for music production that is going to be relevant to their career and who may want to apply for these kinds of scholarships.
There’s a lot that we don’t know about.” “
So there are many different types.
There’s a lot that we don’t know about.”
The music industry in Canada has been growing for a while, with the number of people entering the industry growing from about 10,000 at the beginning of the millennium to nearly 23,000 now.
“It’s a pretty strong industry right now, and we’re just starting to see some growth in the talent that’s entering the business, but we’re not seeing a lot in terms of the numbers,” said Dolan.
“And we’ve had a couple of things that we’ve heard about over the years, and it’s really been a bit of a shock for us, that we haven’t seen more growth.”
Dolan pointed out that there are a large number of companies that are offering scholarships.
“I think there’s a big amount of interest in those kinds of programs.
It doesn’t mean that there’s not a lot out there for those types of people, but the numbers we’re seeing, the talent pool is quite large,” he added.
“The only way we’re going to make a dent in that pool is to offer more scholarships to the people who we think are ready for that.”
With files from The Canadian Press.