Team Trudeau have decided they have less to fear from the NDP profiting from the Liberal shift to the right, than from disgruntled Ontario Tories getting out in big numbers to vote against them.
With the advent of Donald Trump, international trade has taken centre stage in U.S. politics. Trumponomics suggests that the rest of the world has been cheating the U.S. out of jobs and wealth.
Higher American interest rates will push the U.S. dollar up and lower the already weak Canadian dollar further. Expect the Trump administration to target Canada for currency manipulation.
Neighbourly love was on display when U.S. President Barack Obama addressed the Canadian Parliament last week. But where is it in the international trade agreements the U.S. is selling?
Why does a U.S. president in the last year of his mandate want to meet and entertain Justin Trudeau? It is a question Canadians should be asking.
In the U.S. midterm elections, the Republicans won the majority of seats in both the Senate and the House of Representatives. What will that mean for Canada-U.S. trade and pipeline proposals?
U.S. Senate Finance Committee Chairman Max Baucus, a Democrat from Montana, introduced a trade promotion authority (TPA) bill that would give Obama the ability to "fast track" trade deals.