The new owners of the Trump International Hotel and Tower Toronto have reached a deal that will see the Trump name removed from the property.
The European Union's competition watchdog has slapped a record 2.42 billion euro, roughly $3.6 billion Cdn, fine on internet giant Google for breaching antitrust rules with its online shopping service.
This week, the loonie turns 30. Don Pittis explores why it may be time to start saying a long goodbye to the blue $5 bill.
Mining companies investing in renewable energy may seem far fetched, but those in the industry say the sector is looking for opportunities that make financial sense.
At a time when some business leaders have pulled away from working with U.S. President Donald Trump, the head of General Motors sees a need for engagement with the White House.
Waymo, the self-driving car unit of Alphabet Inc, said on Monday it signed a multi-year agreement with Avis Budget Group Inc for the car rental firm to manage its growing fleet of autonomous vehicles, sparking a surge in Avis Budget's stock.
A group representing Tim Hortons franchisees who are unhappy with the management of the coffee-and-doughnut chain says it now has a U.S. chapter, a development that could put further pressure on the parent company.
Nintendo has announced the Super NES Classic console, a miniaturized version of its 16-bit console from the 1990s and a followup to last year's wildly popular NES Classic.
The company that supplied the cladding used on London's Grenfell Tower says it will stop selling the type of panels that were on the building where at least 79 people perished in a devastating fire earlier this month.
Google is ending the practice that it has embraced since the company introduced Gmail in 2004 of scanning emails in search of opportunities to sell ads. The practice has raised concerns among privacy watchdogs and creeped out some users.
The Ontario government plans to introduce new rules this fall that would crack down on scalping tickets for sports, concert and other events at inflated prices.
Martin Shkreli, the pharmaceutical entrepreneur who has been called the "pharma bro" for raising the price of a life-saving drug by 5,000 per cent, will go on trial in Brooklyn, N.Y., today for what prosecutors are calling a Ponzi-like scheme at his former hedge fund and a drug company he once ran.
Economically speaking, and even politically, Canada was not born 150 years ago. Don't let anyone tell you otherwise.
Oil trading closer to $40 US a barrel is unpleasant for the energy sector, but it is not quite as disastrous as it was three years ago. Years of suffering have made the energy sector more efficient.
It's been said that Canadians are not brash about their patriotism, but you wouldn't know it from the variety of merchandise, big and small, being snapped up in advance of Canada's 150th birthday July 1.
Drowning in a sea of lawsuits and recall costs, Japanese airbag maker Takata Corp. is expected to seek bankruptcy protection in Tokyo and the United States early Monday.
Miss something this week? Here's the consumer news you need to know.
Canadian mall owners and developers were already in the process of getting approval for major makeovers - now Sears gives them all the more reason to move fast.
The Canada Revenue Agency is proposing tougher rules for tax cheats who voluntarily come forward looking for amnesty. The rules would hit sophisticated taxpayers with more penalties and require them to identify advisers and firms who helped with dodgy offshore tax schemes. Critics welcome the changes, but say more needs to be done.
Pets are expensive, but few of us pay enough attention to the money we'll spend by adding a furry addition to the family. Here are 6 ways to cut down on pet costs.