Manitoba and Canada are still very much economies that are reliant upon traditional economic drivers.
Last week I again found myself waiting at a railway crossing, waiting for a train carrying oil to pass. As I waited, I got to thinking. Such trains were a rarity just a few years ago, but they are becoming increasingly common.
Financial institutes are necessary partners in farming for farms to be successful. Like farming, financial institutes are also changing rapidly.
Our government is on the right path with our health-care improvements, and our plan is working. We are keeping our promise to Manitobans by delivering better care sooner.
It’s 2019, an election year and number one on the list of voter concerns is the Liberal’s Carbon Tax. Justin Trudeau’s job-killing carbon scheme will chase away investment, increase the cost of doing business, and have a devastating effect on our economy and Canadian families.
About once a year, the curatorial department at Mennonite Heritage Village devotes a week or two to one of our favourite parts of our job: cleaning. No, I’m not kidding.
Social Impact Bonds, while not uncommon in other parts of Canada and other parts of the world, are new to Manitoba.
We built our home-in-a-hill near Richer in 1985. We worked with an architectural drafter on the plans and during the planning stage discovered we were building on a granite shelf so we could afford to put in a basement.
Manitoba families will be benefiting from tax changes coming into effect in 2019 that will help keep more money in your pockets.