Moncton has peddled its low cost-of-living and maritime charm to prospective employees before, but in the days after the U.S. election the New Brunswick city took its pitch to a new audience — Americans.
A New Jersey woman has sued Wells Fargo Bank, saying she was fired for refusing to participate in a scheme to manipulate accounts and sell products that weren't in customers' best interest.
China's economic recovery is gaining traction, with growth rising to its fastest pace in more than a year between January and March.
'Canada is in the Dark Ages': Investment insiders reveal how lax laws put your financial interests last
Industry insiders tell Go Public how weak regulations in Canada allow them to ignore their clients' interests and sell them financial products and services with costly fees they don't understand.
One year after the Fort McMurray wildfire, Alberta oilsands companies are still working to improve the mental health of workers and their families.
More European cheese is set to ship to Canada tariff free this summer, as a hotly anticipated part of the EU trade deal rolls in. Now Canada's trade minister has a tough call to make: who gets to import this cheese? His decision sets up what cheese lovers will find on grocery shelves.
Many buyers and sellers are waiting to see what will come of Tuesday's scheduled meeting between Finance Minister Bill Morneau, Ontario Finance Minister Charles Sousa and Toronto Mayor John Tory, who are expected to discuss ways to rein in Toronto's hot housing market. Meanwhile, the Ontario government is promising to announce affordability measures soon.
Life moves pretty fast. If you don't stop and look around once in a while, you might miss some consumer news. We're here to help.
Retailers are trying to combat shoppers' longstanding reluctance to buy clothing online. Because most people want to try on garments before buying, a slew of new technologies is aimed at giving consumers more confidence to jump in.
A Stratford, P.E.I., family is speaking out after their 10-year-old son was bumped from an Air Canada flight during their March Break vacation to Costa Rica.
Delta Air Lines is letting employees offer customers almost $10,000 US in compensation to give up seats on overbooked flights, hoping to avoid an uproar like the one that erupted at United after a passenger was dragged off a jet.
Apple will begin testing self-driving car technology in California, its first public move into a highly competitive field that could radically change transportation.
Apple Inc. is considering teaming up with its supplier Foxconn to bid for Toshiba Corp.'s semiconductor business, Japanese public broadcaster NHK reported on Friday - the latest twist in the sale of the world's second-biggest flash memory chipmaker.
United Airlines pilots want it known that they had nothing to do with the incident in which a passenger was violently dragged off a United Express plane in Chicago.
Retail sales in the U.S. dipped in March, but over the past 12 months, activity has risen 5.2 per cent, a sign that that the economy remains on stable footing.
Government lawmakers are treading carefully over the business of recreational pot — just one of the parallels to the careful legalization of alcohol in Canada in the face of temperance objections.
Within the space of a week, two public relations disasters struck two different corporations. And while one company peddles soda pop and the other sells airplane rides, it turns out they both have the same Achilles heel — social media.
California-based Chevron Corp. is looking at selling its 20 per cent stake in the Athabasca Oil Sands Project in northern Alberta, according to a media report.
Transport Minister Marc Garneau issued a pointed warning Thursday to all airlines operating in Canada: forcibly removing passengers from overbooked airplanes will not be tolerated by the federal government.