. ! Western part of Whitchurch 1840 432,159 +5.6% A number of violent encounters and tragedies have sparked growing concern raising doubts on the ability of the TDSB to provide a safe educational environment Stakeholders believe that the TDSB is failing on their promise of a harmonious learning environment for Toronto's youth the Toronto District School Board location is known for having a high rate of violence among youths the year 2013 saw the highest number of youths killed by guns in the district of Toronto including 7 teens who were 16 years old at the time of the incidents Media statistics have estimated that Toronto's shooting victims all males in 2013 have gotten younger Their average age is estimated to be around 22 years old down from 26 years old in 2012 Past incidents, General budget support 77.6 142.7 263.1 223.7 273.9 981.1 The province has professional sports teams in baseball basketball Canadian football ice hockey lacrosse rugby and soccer Club Sport League City Stadium. Main articles: William Lyon Mackenzie and the Reform Movement (Upper Canada), Sudbury Five Basketball NBLC Greater Sudbury Sudbury Community Arena, In 2017 it was reported that the TDSB was ending the use of the word "chief" in job titles out of respect for Indigenous communities the decision was inspired by the final report of Canada's Truth and Reconciliation Commission though the final report "did not explicitly call for the removal of titles such as chief from non-Indigenous applications". Marcus Gee commented in the Globe and Mail: "The idea was so ridiculous that it had to be in jest.. it does nothing for the Indigenous community it does nothing for the cause of Indigenous rights in fact by making something out of nothing it discredits that cause tainting it with the scent of wild-eyed zealotry."! . Members of the Family Compact New York United States, Italy Sebastian Giovinco 2018 4.2.1 Assisted immigration St Clement's School. .
. Dragon Academy English and French displayed on a gantry sign Communities with sizeable Francophone populations are able to receive provincial services in French The principal language of Ontario is English the province's de facto official language, which is spoken natively by about 70 per cent of the province's population according to the 2011 census There is also a French-speaking population concentrated in the northeastern eastern and extreme Southern parts of the province where under the French Language Services Act, provincial government services are required to be available in French if at least 10 per cent of a designated area's population report French as their native language or if an urban centre has at least 5,000 francophones Roughly 4 per cent of Ontarians speak French as their mother tongue and 11 per cent are bilingual speaking both English and French according to the 2011 census Other languages spoken by residents include Arabic Bengali Cantonese Dutch German Greek Gujarati Hindi Italian Korean Malayalam Mandarin Persian Polish Portuguese Punjabi Russian Sinhalese Somali Spanish Tagalog Tamil Tibetan Ukrainian Urdu and Vietnamese Economy. !