Business Editor, Global News
Biz reporter, Global News. Joyless weekend renovator firstname.lastname@example.org
globalnews.ca — A file photo of a Royal Bank of Canada sign downtown Toronto on Dec. 2, 2011. THE CANADIAN PRESS/Nathan Denette The country's largest bank has put in place a code of conduct it expects its business partners to abide by following public outrage over an arrangement with an IT supplier who hired temporary foreign workers to replace domestic jobs at the bank.
globalnews.ca — Are your home's carrying costs uncomfortably high? A new report from Royal Bank of Canada released Thursday can perhaps provide an indication while also giving an update on where the real-estate market in your city stands.
globalnews.ca — Immigration to B.C. waned relative to other provinces between the 2006 census and 2011 federal household survey, a new report suggests, as provinces like Manitoba lured more immigrants away from traditional hubs such as Vancouver, pictured. Doug Pensinger/Getty Images As living standards rise across China and South Asia it appears fewer workers from those countries are seeking immigration to Canada.
globalnews.ca — Alberta's had an average of two crude oil spills a day, every day for the past 37 years. That makes 28,666 crude oil spills in total, plus another 31,453 spills of just about any other substance you can think of putting in a pipeline - from salt water to liquid petroleum.
globalnews.ca — U.S. lawmakers grilled Tim Cook and other Apple Inc. executives on Tuesday over the company's now well-documented move to shift billions in profit to offshore affiliates to avoid paying taxes. The world's largest technology firm - and one that vies with oil mammoth Exxon Mobil Corp.
globalnews.ca — Apple CEO Tim Cook speaks during an introduction of the new iPhone 5 in San Francisco. Cook is scheduled to testify on Capitol Hill Tuesday May 21, 2013, to explain the company's tax strategy, which a Senate subcommittee says lets it avoid paying billions of dollars in taxes.
globalnews.ca — WASHINGTON - A Senate panel says Apple Inc. is avoiding paying billions of dollars in U.S. taxes, but the world's most valuable company says it is complying with the laws and pays "an extraordinary amount" in taxes to the U.S. government. Apple Inc.
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