world economic forum davos
Nenshi says he prefers to describe Canada as "resource plus."
The economy will be on the agenda for the cabinet meeting with a slumping loonie, declining oil prices and disappointing job numbers.
In Davos it was clear that the concept of social "intrapreneurship" has made its way from the academic and non-profit world into the C-suite. To leverage the rare win-win of business benefit with social good in 2013, four key takeaways have emerged.
In interviewed Huguette Labelle, former head of the Canadian International Development Agency in Davos last week about her thoughts on the world's number one issue: "Corruption kills," she says. "The World Bank estimates that the cost is $1.3 trillion a year. This is in the form of bribes, tax evasion, money laundering."
"Severe income disparity" is the most likely risk facing business and political leaders according to the World Economic Forum's Global Risk 2012 Report. This finding really caught me by surprise. So while the Occupy movement isn't anywhere on the agenda, here at Davos, its impact has been very much felt.
In many countries, prospects for prosperity are increasingly fragile. Trust in presidents and CEOs, and the systems they