EY - 150 years young and going strong
  • Share

Next year is an incredible milestone for EY in Canada, marking our 150th anniversary as a firm! Our history stretches back further than the country itself and, during that time, we’ve built our reputation on quality, trust and integrity.

We’re proud of our 150 years of success — and the major part you played in it. Next year, let’s celebrate together our roots, our journey and our future — from our founding as a trustee and receivership business in 1864 by Thomas Clarkson to today, where we’re building a better working world for our alumni, people, clients and communities.

We have many exciting plans for our 150th anniversary celebration across the country next year, including themed building decorations in our major markets and an exciting Globe & Mail promotional campaign to hit newsstands. And look out for a special edition of Connect magazine that will celebrate your contributions and commemorate this exciting time — keep it as a souvenir of our relationship with you.

It’s great to be able to look back at the memories and milestones that have taken us to 150 years. We want to capture your stories in creative ways and share them in our special edition of Connect, as well as on a new online celebratory, interactive landing page that will launch next year.

Visit alumni.ey.com frequently for a calendar of events and updates on activitites during the anniversary year.

Thank you to all our alumni for the lasting contribution you've made to our 150 years of success — and counting!

Send us your contributions for a chance to win a round-trip flight anywhere in Canada!

Visit ey.com/ca/alumni150 and enter your responses to the following two questions:

  1. In 150 words or less, how has EY helped you build a better career?

    OR

    In 150 words or less, please share your favourite EY moment.
  2. How would you describe EY in one word?

Only submissions received by midnight on 31 January 2014 will be entered in the random draw. Note that your submission may not necessarily be used, but if it is, we reserve the right to shorten it.