Minister Jim Wilson
Ministry of Economic Development, Job Creation and Trade
Letter to Ontario Auto Mayors
Received on September 14, 2018 with 4 enclosures.
- Statement by Minister Wilson on Defending Ontario’s Businesses and Workers: July 19, 2018
- Speaking Notes for Jim Wilson, Minister of Economic Development, Job Creation and Trade AND Automotive Section 232 Investigation – Public Hearing Department of Commerce, Washington, D. C.: July 19, 2018
- Premier Doug Ford Reinforces Michigan Trade Ties: July 18, 2018
- Comments by Ontario Ministry of Economic Development, Job Creation and Trade to the Office of Technology Evaluation, Bureau of Industry and Security, U.S. Department of Commerce: June 29, 2018
January 19, 2018
- Mayor Rob Burton, Town of Oakville, Chair of Auto Mayors - Auto Mayors: Protecting the Auto Sector, Moderated Q and A and the Next Steps and Action Items
- Flavio Volpe, President Automotive Parts Manufacturers' Association - NAFTA Update & Status Report
- Ray Tanguay, Automotive Advisor to the Governments of Canada and Ontario - Drive to Win (View CAPSE Report)
August 3, 2017
- Mayor Rob Burton, Town of Oakville, Chair of Auto Mayors - Auto Mayors: Protecting the Auto Sector and the Next Steps and Action Items
- Philip English, Co-Chairman, Government Relations Practice Group, Arent Fox LLP - NAFTA from a U.S. Perspective
- Dr. John Holmes, Queen’s University - NAFTA from a Canadian Perspective
- Dr. Grieg Mordue, Associate Professor/Arcelor Mittal Chair in Advanced Manufacturing Policy, McMaster University - Moderated Q and A
Ontario Auto Mayors Meeting
Call for Action, Policy Direction, Automotive Advisor Update and Mayors Roundtable Discussion
Canadian Auto Industry Issues:
Vice President, Government Relations
April 25, 2016
Three Key Messages
- The automotive industry is important to our communities.
- We need to act now to improve our competitive position.
- If we don't act, we risk losing existing and future investment and jobs.
June 16, 2014
- Charlotte Yates, McMaster
- Grieg Mordue, Toyota
- Ray Byers, Government Initiatives, Wayne County, MI
- John Holmes, Queens University
- Tod Rutherford, University of Syracuse
The purpose of this summary brief is to describe the current state of the manufacturing sector in Ontario, to explain why it has been experiencing challenges and to outline a strategy for renewal. To do so, we need a clear understanding of why Ontario has experienced job losses and where manufacturing is headed globally.
This summary report provides an overview of a longer, one year research effort on the future of the manufacturing sector in Ontario. Mowat Centre
Ontario's Voice on Public Policy
The Auto Industry: Driving Canada's Economy
Based on data that Ontario automotive manufacturing investment is stagnant while worldwide demand and capacity is growing, our objectives are to:
- Improve the knowledge and tools to make real change to stimulate further sector development
- Provide a catalyst to improve the general perception of the sector as a current and future keystone of economic prosperity in the province of Ontario
October 25, 2013
Canada/Ontario will need to be vigilant to remain competitive on a global scale by recognizing and responding to the aggressive investment programs in competing jurisdictions in North American and globally.
Mark A. Nantais, President
- Seek to eliminate unnecessary regulatory burden and costs.
- Regulatory harmonization and border efficiencies.
- Establish mutually supportive trade and industrial policies.
Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers' Association (CVMA)
A Call For Action: II
Ten years ago, CAPC established its vision as the following: "To be the location of choice for automotive manufacturing within North America, driven by globally competitive innovation in a profitable and growing new-vehicle market." Then, as now, governments around the world recognized that automotive production can act as a catalyst for rapid economic development. As a result, governments compete vigorously with a wide variety of public policy tools to attract and retain automotive production footprints.
The Council is a unique and valuable forum where firms who compete daily in the marketplace set aside their competing interests to come together with labour, researchers and governments to collaborate in the best interests of the industry as a whole. This report is an example of that collaboration as it was developed through a process of analysis and discussion among CAPC members. Manufacturing Competitiveness Committee
Canadian Automotive Partnership Council