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Career Edge Organization (also known as Career Edge or CareerEdge.ca) is a Canadian national not-for-profit organization that creates internship opportunities for people who face barriers to work including university and college graduates with no prior relevant work experience, persons with disabilities and skilled immigrants. In operation since 1996, they were the first online job board in Canada.[1] Contents 1 History and activities 2 Notes 3 References 4 External links History and activities In 1996, a group of business leaders from some of Canada's largest organizations committed to make a significant contribution to youth employability by developing the Career Edge Organization and Career Edge, a unique and innovative internship program. This initiative was created in response to a finding in the mid-1990s that more than 600,000 Canadian graduates were unemployed or under-employed. In 1999, a paid internship program specifically for graduates with disabilities was added to the organization and was called "Ability Edge." Further demographic changes and skills shortages led to the creation of the Career Bridge paid internship program for "internationally qualified professionals" in 2003. In 2009 Career Edge Organization was the first to conduct a nation-wide study of diverse Generation Y Canadians, in partnership with Angus Reid Strategies (formerly Ipsos Reid).[2] Since their inception, over 1,000 employers have worked closely with Career Edge Organization. In September 2010, Career Edge Organization reached a notable milestone and celebrated the placement of over 10,000 interns. Notes ^ Thompson, A: PM appeals to business to join youth jobs plan 3,000 to be hired as $90 million project kicks off, page A.2. Toronto Star, 1997. ^ Marketwire (September 30, 2009). Gen Y Speaks Up to Reject Entitlement Label. Press release. References Roseman, Ellen (2006-12-03). "Internships: Getting a foot in the door". The Toronto Star.  Perkins, Tara (2010-03-23). "How RBC became a champion of diversity". The Globe and Mail.  Ray, Randy (2010-06-09). "Keeping a generation from getting lost". The Globe and Mail.  External links Official website