yourname2000 saidYou definitely don't need to know french to emigrate to Canada (unless you're moving to Quebec).
As for "socialism", it was still a successful capitalistic country, last time I checked. We just elected a conservative majority so I think we can leave the Chairman Mao blazers in the tickle-trunk for now. The biggest difference is just that medicare is nationally funded so instead of paying hundreds of dollars to an insurance company (who will refuse your claim anyway) you pay hundreds of dollars to the gov in the form of extra taxes (but healthcare is universal so you can't get denied.) In the end, the money and lifestyle are pretty damn similar.
Canada is huge so saying you want to move to C is like saying you want to move to Europe...where in Canada? The seasons, cultures and ammenities are very different depending on where you want to go.
Your best bet might be to marry one of us (hint, hint, hint.)
Is same sex marriage legal in Canada?
On July 20, 2005, Canada became the fourth country in the world and the first country in the Americas to legalize same-sex marriage nationwide with the enactment of the Civil Marriage Act which provided a gender-neutral marriage definition. Court decisions, starting in 2003, each already legalized same-sex marriage in eight out of ten provinces and one of three territories, whose residents comprised about 90% of Canada's population. Before passage of the Act, more than 3,000 same-sex couples had already married in these areas. Most legal benefits commonly associated with marriage had been extended to cohabiting same-sex couples since 1999.
The Civil Marriage Act was introduced by Prime Minister Paul Martin's Liberal government in the Canadian House of Commons on February 1, 2005 as Bill C-38. It was passed by the House of Commons on June 28, 2005, by the Senate on July 19, 2005, and it received Royal Assent the following day. On December 7, 2006, the House of Commons effectively reaffirmed the legislation by a vote of 175 to 123, defeating a Conservative government motion to examine the matter again. This was the third vote supporting same-sex marriage taken by three Parliaments under three Prime Ministers in three different years.