The political calculus of corporate taxes has changed dramatically. Canadians' willingness to watch corporations receive favourable treatment, while delivering less economic effort, has evaporated.
Burger King's proposed takeover of Tim Hortons is likely to have overwhelmingly negative consequences for Canadians.
Canada's macroeconomy continues to be lethargic at best, and there is growing recognition that the continuing sluggishness of business capital spending is a big part of the reason why.
David J. Climenhaga
It is within the realm of possibility liabilities associated with the contamination and product recall at XL Foods in Alberta may exceed the value of the plant.
Just in time for Canada Day, the Globe and Mail's Report on Business issued its annual Top 1000 rankings of the thousand largest publicly traded companies in Canada.
In a week when business lobby groups are calling for more tax breaks, the federal R&D Panel released a very good report saying Canada's generous system of R&D tax incentives hasn't been effective.
With the top 50 CEOs making 219 times the pay of the average worker in 2009, their compensation has little to do with their ability and everything to do with their positions as the ruling elite.