The federal minimum wage in the United States has been $7.25 an hour since 2009, and for years lawmakers and activists have called for its increase.
As a result of the shortage of affordable housing in Montreal, certain voices have been calling on the government to freeze rents.
Last year, the Quebec government was peddling the idea of a home-grown Amazon that would come to the rescue of local businesses having a hard time due to the restrictions introduced by that same government.
The Commission de la construction du Québec (CCQ) today announced some “historic” new measures.
This past April, the International Monetary Fund (IMF) predicted a “massive” increase in government borrowing around the world in response to the COVID-19 pandemic.
In Friday’s Financial Post, Philip Cross makes the important point that it is delusional to think that rivers of new deficit spending will not lead to middle-class tax hikes.
Canadians have been subjected to a triple traumatic shock in 2020, on public health, political, and economic fronts.
The newest version of the antitrust probe against Google—which names Apple as an accomplice or co-conspirator—feels like déjà vu for those of us old enough to remember earlier Big Tech litigation.
In order to improve access to the health network and expand the supply of care available during this pandemic, provincial governments have implemented various measures.
Too often, when speaking of economic growth, the emphasis is on figures and technical explanations. Yet it is worth taking the time to explain the fundamental principles behind this.