The path to the finish line for the Canada-European Union trade agreement disappeared on Monday after Belgium informed EU officials it cannot sign the deal.
Canada's main benchmark index rose on the back of higher commodity prices and better-than-expected corporate earnings. The S&P/TSX Composite Index gained 2.4% to close at 14,939.04, its highest level in 16 months.
The battle lines were drawn back in July and Walmart Canada will advance to the next stage on Monday. The retail giant will no longer accept payments for merchandise by Visa credit cards at any of its 16 locations in Manitoba, it announced previously.
In a world where the cost to buy and sell stocks online has tumbled from $29 to less than $10 per trade, discount brokerages are pushing to get leaner and bigger.
Newfoundland and Labrador Premier Dwight Ball is to meet with indigenous leaders Tuesday in an effort to get the problem-plagued Muskrat Falls hydroelectric project back on track, after work was halted by protesters raising the alarm over the potential ...