ST JOHN’S, Newfoundland/TORONTO (Reuters) – Canada became the first industrialized nation to legalize recreational cannabis on Wednesday but a legal buzz will be hard to come by in its biggest cities as some, including Toronto and Vancouver, will have no stores open.
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TORONTO — More than half of Canadian homeowners recently surveyed say they would be less likely to consider a property if they knew cannabis had been grown inside, according to a poll released Tuesday.
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It’s no secret that rent across Canada has been on the rise for many years, to the point where rates are now starting to become downright ridiculous. Whether you are looking for a one bedroom or a bigger space to split with a roommate, it’s become almost impossible for many people to afford living anywhere near a major city in Canada.
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Foreign investment in Canadian securities slowed to $2.8 billion in August, down from $15.3 billion in July, Statistics Canada reported on Tuesday.
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On the eve of recreational cannabis legalization, few Canadians are planning to smoke or grow pot at home.
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Canadian business sentiment remains at elevated levels, with companies expecting to ramp up investment to build new capacity and accommodate demand, according to a survey by the central bank.
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Businesses with higher digital maturity are 62% more likely to have high sales growth than others, says report
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Nova Scotia’s municipalities are not fully prepared for the legalization of cannabis this Wednesday.
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The latest Housing Trends and Affordability Report from RBC Economic Research says the costs of carrying a home in Canada took, on average, more than 50 percent of household income.
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A sea of change is washing over the new home building, land development and real estate industries, as affordability deteriorates for first-time home buyers, the baby boomer generation refuses to go away and new technologies influence how homes are bought and sold.
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