With the cost of living sky-rocketing and incomes lagging, it’s no wonder why people are anxious about their financial futures.
No one teaches you this stuff in high school. But there will soon be an app for that, thanks in part to recent York University research funded by Mitacs.
“Most Canadians don’t have a tool to optimize their investments and only the wealthiest Canadians have access to professional financial advice. But everyone needs a solid plan for retirement,” says Dr. Michael Chen, Professor of Mathematics at York University.
When your business relies on a natural habitat, your number one priority is protecting it. For John Grace and his family — owners and operators of the world-class Old Post Lodge on Northwestern Ontario’s Lake St. Joseph — conservation has been an important part of the corporate vision from day one.
Buddy is as old as maple syrup, and it’s not friendly. This burned-Tootsie-Roll taste can ruin syrup flavour and is undetectable until sap is processed — far too late for small producers to recoup costs.
The annual cost of buddy, which the Ontario Maple Syrup Producers Association (OMSPA) estimates can reach into the millions, is a lot of liquid gold for small producers who are forced to sell buddy product at highly reduced rates. To avoid the risk, some producers stop production too early in the season, missing the opportunity to make high-quality syrup.
Although an earthquake can devastate in a few short seconds, restoration and reconstruction can take years to complete. In the 2011 Christchurch, New Zealand earthquake, there were only two major building collapses, yet 70 per cent of the city’s downtown had to be demolished because buildings were deemed uninhabitable. Restoration took five years. Earthquake recovery costs are huge. According to an Insurance Board of Canada study, an earthquake either in BC or Quebec would be nearly ten times as costly as the Fort McMurray fires, which cost over $8 billion.
Ontario Tech University in collaboration with the Canadian Chamber of Commerce, as part of the Chamber’s Energy Week in Canada discussion series, is pleased to present an opportunity for learning, understanding and dialogue on all things energy in Canada.Learn from industry and academic experts about how various forms of energy can contribute to our economic, social and environmental success, for now and into the future.
At ECHO PITCH 2019 five top cardiovascular health start-ups will compete for funding from a $250,000 pool in front of a panel of judges and a live audience. These five finalists have been selected from the Entrepreneurship for Cardiovascular Health Opportunities (ECHO) program, where they received 12 months of hands-on entrepreneurship training and mentorship.
The Toronto Global Forum is a non-profit organization fostering dialogue on national and global issues. It is held under the auspices of the International Economic Forum of the Americas (IEFA). IEFA organizes annual summits bringing together heads of states, central bank governors, ministers and global economic decision makers. The Forum also offers exclusive opportunities for business meetings aimed at promoting partnerships among major Canadian and international corporations.
Find out more about the School of Graduate Studies, interact with other graduate students, and hear valuable tips from current students and knowledgeable staff about how to make your time at U of T both productive and rewarding. Bring your questions — we will be happy to answer them!
The 1st annual CRANIA Conference will be held at the MaRS Discovery District located in downtown Toronto on September 16, 2019. The conference features keynotes, workshops, and panel discussions on comprehensive topics pertaining to the emerging field of neuromodulation. Our goal is to provide a highly-interactive environment which will foster learning and networking for all those who are interested in neuromodulation.