Canadians are tired of petty politics from all corners of the Commons.
For the record, the North American auto sector as a whole is hurting – not failing.
The Yale University professor talks about his new book and the influence on society of economic crises.
Canadian business leaders think the economy will get a lot worse.
Good news for investors: Corporate fund liabilities have not grown as much as some people think.
If the Detroit Red Wings win the Stanley Cup, the Canadian stock market loses. Coincidence?
The stage seems to be set for the demise of what has been called “market fundamentalism.” But is the same true of the global balance of power?
Canada’s economy looks like it has slipped into recession, which we expect will continue in early 2009
The challenges facing the U.S. economy will pull America’s currency lower again through 2009.
To be effective, fiscal stimulus must be three things: timely, targeted and temporary.
The good news is, Canada’s banking system is strong and has received government support, primarily in the form of increased liquidity.
The cost of all these policy measures aimed at saving the financial system is a lot cheaper than not doing it.
How are the issues most important to Canada’s economic livelihood likely to play out in 2009? We examine the areas of manufacturing, the oilsands, U.S. relations, infrastructure, forestry, technology, energy and salaries.
Unfortunately, the worst is yet to come, say observers.
The collapse of oil prices has possibly set back Canadian production growth as much as five years.
The election of Obama – whose positions embody classic centrist Canadian values – to the U.S. presidency should lead to improved relations between the two countries.
The new consensus forming, from Beijing to Brasilia, is that stimulus should happen through spending on infrastructure. It’s likely a good idea.
Forestry employs 300,000 people and contributes 2% to overall GDP. If the sector continues to flounder, Canada’s already bleak economic outlook will get worse.
Everyone will hurt – sharply slower growth in mobile, for example – but the damage overall will be modest.
The hidden upside of oil at US$25 a barrel.
Surprisingly, raises ? just not big ones #&151; for 2009 are still in the works for most companies.
Infrastructure spending can be a long-term boon to Canada – if politics are not allowed to get in the way.
Peter Munk and the next CEO of Barrick Gold. Will a new leader mean changes for the top gold company?
With dramatic changes at BCE ? its planned privatization won’t meet crucial solvency tests ? and the death of Ted Rogers, which ushers in the search for a strong leader, the telecom landscape is shifting. Here’s what to expect.
Three years into his leadership and Prime Minister Stephen Harper still hasn’t made a single trip to China. It’s a known fact that bilateral relations have been frosty, but just where exactly is Canada’s trade policy with China heading? Is change on the horizon?
The former NHL player, coach and manager on leadership and having another go at a Stanley Cup.