Canada just moved one step closer to removing Kevin O'Leary from the airwaves.

The man who thinks the massive gulf between rich and poor is "fantastic" is leaving CBC's Dragons Den.

O'Leary will continue to market his trademark brand of arch-capitalist condescension on CBC's The Lang & O'Leary Exchange, a role he managed to keep despite being reprimanded in 2011 by the CBC's ombudsman for violating the network's journalistic standards.

The censure was the result of hundreds of complaints filed after O'Leary called Occupy Wall Street Protesters "nothing burgers" and described guest Chris Hedges as a "left-wing nutbar." Hedges was a foreign correspondent for the New York Times for 15 years and part of a team of reporters that was awarded the Pulitzer prize in 2002.

O'Leary isn't quite ready to give up on telling other entrepreneurs how inferior they are to him. He'll continue to radiate smug on Shark Tank, the U.S. spinoff of Dragons Den.

In another sign that O'Leary has realized Canada is becoming increasingly tired of his self-aggrandizement schtick, he has been appearing more regularly of late on the U.S. cable news network CNBC. In January he made a fool of himself on the network when it became evident that he had not read the article his segment was based upon.

Internet entrepreneur Bruce Croxon will also be leaving Dragons Den.

Croxon and O'Leary will be replaced by financier Micahel Wekerle and restauranteur Vikram Vij. Current Dragons Arlene Dickinson, Jim Treliving and David Chilton will keep their roles.

The changes will take effect this spring.

We're halfway there Canada.

Related on HuffPost:

Loading Slideshow...
  • Self Portrait 1975

    <em>Self Portrait 1975</em> "A self portrait I took in 1975 while at college. At that time I experimented with different portrait lighting, black and white films and development processes." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Greenland River, 2007

    <em>Greenland River, 2007</em> "I took this photo from a Sikorsky helicopter flying into the centre of Greenland in late summer. The intense sunlight causes the surface ice to melt. The blue water absorbs more heat than the white snow and massive river systems grow within hours. The contrast of the blue water against the white ice is spectacular. Its pure pristine beauty." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Air Show 1, 1988

    <strong>Air Show 1, 1988 </strong> This negative was on the same roll of film I lost for a decade and then processed. The deterioration of the silver nitrate introduced the unusual effect. It was a crisp fall day so that the marker exhaust smoke from the bi plane kept its resolution for an extraordinarily long time. <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Pelican, 2008

    <em>Pelican, 2008</em> "The pastel colors of the dock scene in New Orleans make this pelican look like he was painted into the frame as an after thought." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Life Guards, 2013

    <em>Life Guards, 2013</em> "I am constantly asked if I photoshopped out the head of the second life guard in this image. No. He simply bend down to take a bite out of his sandwich at the moment I happened to be walking down the beach in Nantucket." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Penny Island, 2002

    <em> Penny Island, 2002</em> "There comes a moment in the late fall on a northern lake when the surface freezes. It happens in a split second. One moment you can hear the water lapping at the dock and the next complete silence." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Kiev, 1986

    <em>Kiev, 1986</em> 'In the 1980's I visited the Soviet Union. It was several years before the Berlin Wall was torn down but trade with the west was opening up especially for PC software which I was selling. I took this image in the Ukrainian city of Kiev. There was always a sense of "big brother" is watching and people kept to themselves eyes down when they walked. A man is suspiciously watching me through the open archway door as I pulled out my Leica and started taking pictures." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Jim Morrison, 1977

    <em>Jim Morrison, 1977</em> "Jim Morrison of the Doors died in a Paris bathtub on July 3rd 1971. He was only 27. Morrison was buried in a simple wooden coffin in eastern Paris at the famous Le Pere Lachaise Cemetery. I am a Doors fan so while in Paris in the 1970's I visited the grave with my camera." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Spiral Staircase DNA, 2006

    <em>Spiral Staircase DNA, 2006</em> "A back alley in Boston becomes a play of light as a fire escape spiral staircase has its way with the setting sun. There is beauty in everything the sun shines on. It's why you should carry a camera wherever you go. You never know when the light will give you a gift." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Original Zenit E, 1970

    <em>Original Zenit E, 1970</em> "A Zenit-E Russian built SLR Camera. I bought this camera with the money I earned washing trucks in 1970. It was my first camera. It was rudimentary by todays standards but it helped me learn the basics of exposure, aperture and focus that have served me well for decades." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Armenian Church Worshipers, 1987

    <em>Armenian Church Worshipers, 1987</em> "I took this image in an ancient Armenian church in Russia. The light from the candles was sufficient to illuminate the faces of the worshipers. I used a Leica M3 and a 35mm lens with TriX Kodak black and white film." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Archway, 2001

    <em>Archway, 2001</em> "This is one of the first images I ever took with a digital camera. The technology was rudimentary at that time but somehow these arches in Puerto Rico transferred into digital memory with beautiful tonality." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Target Practice, 2007

    <em>Target Practice, 2007</em> "A spent metal shooting target sits in storage at a RAF military base in Northern England. His nickname is "Herman the German" or Figure 11 (fig.11) The light from a window struck the tarnished metal in a way that brought the imaginary soldier to life. I remember thinking that he must be immortal." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Cape Town, 2008

    <em>Cape Town, 2008</em> "Cape Town South Africa. The sun was setting and burst through the clouds for a moment lighting up the buildings around this beach with a rich orange hue. I only captured one frame before the light completely changed again." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Arctic Waste, 2007

    <em>Arctic Waste, 2007</em> "The centre of Greenland is like the moon. It's a vast lifeless nothingness and as such has its own beauty. The cost of transporting equipment to its interior is often more than it costs to replace it. Here an abandoned relic of a past exploration stands guard as a lonely testament to the men and women who stood there at an earlier time." <a href="" target="_blank">Read more here. </a>

  • Next: Canadian Student Debt Projections 2013

  • Canadian Average: $26,297

    Canadian students expect, on average, to graduate with $26,297 in debt. Here's a look at student debt expectations across Canada:

  • Atlantic Canada: $30,725

  • Quebec: $13,180

  • Ontario: $29,520

  • Manitoba/Saskatchewan: $28,296

  • Alberta: $27,334

  • British Columbia: $34,886

  • Top Sources Of Stress For Students:

  • Finances (28 per cent)

  • Achieving Academic Success (24 per cent)

  • Finding A Job After Graduation (24 per cent)

  • Canadian students expect to pay off the debt they graduate with in 6.4 years.

  • Compared to last year, students are relying less on the 'Bank of Mom and Dad' than in 2012 - down eight per cent (44 per cent versus 52 per cent.)

  • They are less likely to depend on their own savings (58 per cent versus 62 per cent) and more likely to rely on loans (55 per cent versus 49.)

  • Women believe they will accumulate more debt than men ($30,210 versus $22,465) and predict it will take longer to pay it off (6.9 versus 5.9 years.)