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Conference Board of

New Brunswick, ranked in 2014 by the Conference Board of Canada as one of the worst provincial (GDP) performing economies in the world, can not seem to shake off decade-after-decade of economic mismanagement.
Gas, groceries and heating costs are all expected to go up.
Halifax a boomtown? Apparently so.
For months the government had been in denial over the issue: overblown, isolated to a few neighbourhoods, it said. Since then its approach has gone from "the market will correct itself," to a "bold action plan," to legislating a retroactive 15 per cent tax on foreign ownership.
Through investment missions done in cooperation with Invest in Canada, the leading lights of Canada's economic development agencies have learned two clear lessons: First, the battleground for Foreign Direct Investment is at the city level; and second, the weapons employed are the relative strength of city ecosystems and talent.
BMO cuts growth forecast to zero from 1.5 per cent.
By making it easier to navigate the tax rules and meet their obligations, Canadians will spend less time and less of their money on preparing their taxes, leaving more in their pockets. For Canadian businesses, productivity could improve as they spend less time, effort and capital dealing with tax compliance and red tape.
Canada's manufacturers aren't ready for the new reality.
A new report from the Conference Board of Canada shows that Canadians who immigrated from other countries would earn $13.4
Oilsands will run out of pipeline capacity by 2017, analysis says Industry to post $2-billion loss this year Production continues