EU leaders are intensely frustrated with Britain’s political paralysis.
If Parliament rejects deal with the EU in a vote due by March 12, lawmakers will vote the next day on whether to leave the bloc without an agreement.
The House of Commons is running out of time to ratify the new version of NAFTA.
A 10% tariff increase imposed in July on US$200 billion of Chinese goods is due to rise to 25% on March 2.
The Montreal-based IT consultancy has tended to develop more swiftly in times of economic uncertainty.
Critics of law maintained dispute settlement clauses would give too much power to multinationals at cost of independence of EU member states.
Many lawmakers think a “soft Brexit” that kept Britain in the EU’s single market or customs union is the only plan capable of winning a majority in Parliament.
Britain’s PM is caught between the rock of her own negotiating red lines and the hard place of a Parliament that wants to force a radical change of course.
Canada’s foreign minister says US businesses are on our side.
Winners from a cross-section of businesses demonstrate their entrepreneurship entering diverse markets.
Investor protection provisions cannot enter into force until all 28 member states give the thumbs-up.
Pivot away from US leaving Chinese exporters scrambling.
Global economy remains strong, but growth is becoming less synchronized.
A possible second round of tariff hikes announced July 10 by the U.S. Trade Representative targets a US$200 billion list of Chinese goods.
The US economy is performing well, the loonie is fairly low and emerging markets appear to be strong.