The Brexit vote brought about plenty of reaction on the international stage when a majority of U.K. voters sided with leaving the EU. In Canada, Brexit is already affecting the Loonie, it could have an impact on our real estate market and it may alter some of our travel plans.
Will Greece leave the Euro? As the nation’s new prime minister challenges the austerity conditions placed on their bailout, it’s increasingly unclear what’s in store for Europe’s overall economy – and how trade partners like Canada will be affected.
After a snap election on Jan. 25, Greece’s new leadership is eschewing EU austerity measures. What does this mean for Greece, and globally?
The outcome of the Scottish referendum may have been a close call, but there’s one clear benefit to the UK remaining united; Scotland and England have both been spared the economic upheaval that would have resulted from a separation.
Headlines have touted a recovery from recession in the Eurozone, but the region is still plagued by record high unemployment, deep debt and austerity measures. Are better times really on the horizon?
Tax avoidance and evasion are hot button topics right now, as measures are taken to crack down on cheaters both locally and internationally. Here’s a breakdown of the top cheat headlines – and the lessons learned from these attempts to cheat and prosper.
Canada continues to be affected by a dampened outlook on the global economy as the Bank of Canada announced today that it would hold its rate due to lower-than expected economic growth since its April report.
Now that Greece’s election has come and gone, what are the residual implications for the rest of the global economy? The E.U may be breathing a sigh of relief in the face of crisis averted, but European insecurities continue to be a main concern taking centre stage at this week’s G-20 Summit.
Let’s just imagine the world had let Greece default in May 2010, when the near bankrupt nation first needed money. Would the world economies have collapsed? …Probably not. Would we be in a deep global recession? …Well, we kind of are. By delaying its default the problem is getting worse. How is it that the E.U. can’t figure that out? I’ll give you three reasons.