The Canadian Taxpayers Federation released a study finding that 43,000 Quebec public sector workers earn $100,000 or more.
According to United Nations scientists, we could more easily manage the problem of global warming, and do so at an affordable price, by reclaiming abandoned wasteland.
Canadian telecommunications companies invest billions of dollars every year to expand and modernize their networks. These investments are threatened, however, by increasing intervention on the part of the federal government and the CRTC to force a reduction in the prices of wireless services.
Among all the good reasons to call Quebec’s Roulez vert program into question, the most relevant and the most obvious is clearly its inefficiency.
A new Stanford University study finds California’s “soak the rich” tax hike drove outmigration of the rich up by 40%.
The phenomenon of head offices leaving Quebec is actually a symptom of a deep-seated problem, namely the unattractiveness of Quebec for investors.
Oxfam released its annual report on global inequality the day before the opening of the Davos Economic Forum. The organization once again overlooks the undeniable fact that the global situation is improving.
Yesterday the US and China announced a “Phase 1” trade deal that commits Beijing to buying an additional $100 billion per year in goods from the US. Some worry that this may shut Canadian exporters out of the Chinese market.
Some environmentalists are upset that rights-of-way for power lines will threaten Maine’s forests.
As it does every year, the CCPA published its latest report indicating that the CEOs of large companies had already earned in a few hours the equivalent of the average annual salary in Canada. Economist Marcel Boyer offers a different perspective.