Canadians have been able to qualify for much larger mortgages over the past two decades because of declining interest rates and rising incomes, and that has more than likely translated into higher home prices, finds a new study by the Fraser Institute, an independent, non-partisan Canadian public policy think-tank.
To The Editor:
Thank you Nelson!
It had to have been lost in the mail. It's the only plausible explanation.
I can't imagine any other reason for not receiving an invitation to at least one of the “by invitation only” dinners held since 2013 with B.C.’s deputy ministers.
The annual cash for access event is hosted by the B.C. Chamber of Commerce.
Lumber mills in the riding of Kootenay-Columbia want a quick, but fair, long term resolution to the softwood lumber dispute between Canada and the USA. None of our mills have participated in the Federal government’s short-term Softwood Lumber Action Plan.
A typical Canadian family of four will pay $12,057 for health care in 2017 — an increase of nearly 70 per cent over the last 20 years, finds a new study recently released by the Fraser Institute, an independent, non-partisan Canadian public policy think-tank.
This weekend, Graeme Lee Rowlands reached the end of an impressive six-week journey across the Columbia Basin.
As the new B.C. government settles in and email accounts are transferred over, it'll soon be time for them to pluck up the courage to check the cellar.
The nooks and crannies of government operations, if you will. Some of what they'll find may come as a shock.
To The Editor:
Before we paint Michelle Mungall as the Scott Pruit of Energy, Mines and Petroleum Resources, we need some context.
On Friday, June 30, the federal Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions (OSFI) issued an advisory that essentially banned credit unions from using the term “banking” to describe the services they offer Canadians.