SNC-Lavalin has been plagued by allegations of corruption for decades. HuffPost Canada senior business editor Daniel Tencer takes stock of the situation.
Canada won a distinction last month that most of us would rather we had lost: We had the most companies on a list of firms banned from doing business with the World Bank over corruption. All but a few of the Canadian companies banned from doing World Bank business were actually subsidiaries of one company: SNC-Lavalin. You would think a company that has brought so much bad publicity to Canada's name around the world, whose alleged corruption comes within a whisker of touching Canadian politicians, would be a toxic hot potato no government in Canada would want to touch. Well, you'd be wrong.
Canada has the dubious honour of being home to the largest number of firms on a World Bank blacklist of corrupt companies
The former CEO of Canadian engineering giant SNC-Lavalin is facing his second arrest in fewer than four months, after Quebec’s
Canadian engineering giant SNC-Lavalin paid $160 million in bribes to the son of Libyan dictator Muammar Gaddafi in order
Accused of fraud, former SNC-Lavalin Group Inc. chief executive Pierre Duhaime left the company with a retirement payout
Quebec's anti-corruption squad has arrested Pierre Duhaime, the former CEO of engineering giant SNC-Lavalin, according to
Montreal-based engineering giant SNC-Lavalin said Monday the World Bank has suspended the right of one of its subsidiaries