Attention, ESG investors: Canada’s biggest carbon-emitting public companies Jan 24th

How to go about securing the best policy for your insurance in Canada.
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How to qualify for EI benefits in retirement in Canada Feb 21st

Ask MoneySense I’m a 75-year-old male, working part-time and contributing to EI every two weeks; and have for 10 years. I do have CPP and OAS income. Do I qualify to collect EI benefits for a period of time if I retire this year? I’ve paid contributions for 10 years and now plan to ret.... More »

Buying home insurance in Canada: A beginner’s guide Feb 25th

Home Insurance Home insurance in Canada: A beginner’s guide In under five minutes, get a personalized home insurance quote from one of Canada’s top providers—free of charge. Just tap the button to get started. Get a free quote now* .... More »
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Statistics Canada reports real GDP up in January 2024 Apr 1st

Canada’s real gross domestic product grew 0.6% in January 2024, helped by the end of public sector strikes in Quebec in November and December, Statistics Canada said Thursday. What is GDP? Gross domestic product (GDP) is a statistic economists use to measure the total amount of goods and se.... More »
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Top financial innovations of the last 25 years Feb 29th

To mark MoneySense’s 25th anniversary, we dove into the top innovations that have changed personal finance since this magazine was founded in 1999. From new registered accounts and investment products to online services and developments in artificial intelligence, these are some of the biggest.... More »
The effects of climate change are a risk to Canadians and the Canadian economy in more ways than one. There are the direct issues, like fires, floods and storms, increasing in both frequency and intensity (plus threatening lives and homes, and raising home insurance premiums, too). There are financial and economic risks as well. Not only will businesses have to account for more and more weather-related challenges—think shipping delays and shortages of products and raw materials—but they face huge potential costs in dragging their feet in the transition to net-zero.

That has implications for all of us. As the Bank of Canada puts it, “whatever path is chosen, delaying action heightens the risks to the financial sector and to the entire economy.” But thanks to a new report, Canadian investors now have greater insight into which companies are lagging.

Climate Engagement Canada introduces Net Zero Benchmark assessments

To help both individual and institutional investors in Canada make informed investment decisions, multiple industry initiatives are working to create and improve reporting on how companies approach climate and other ESG (environmental, social and governance) issues…

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