BlackBerry's annual meeting is Tuesday and management will likely face tough questions from investors after dismal quarterly results last week.
Lululemon has been hit with a U.S. lawsuit accusing it of defrauding shareholders by hiding defects in sheer yoga pants, and concealing talks that led to the departure of its CEO.
Fewer sporting rivalries are more riveting than when the U.S. takes on Canada in hockey. The "Daily Show" took it a step further and pitted the two against each other in banking.
President Obama announces a wide-ranging plan to tackle pollution and prepare communities for global warming.
Hong Kong's central bank said on Tuesday that its investigation into possible benchmark rate manipulation has been extended to include HSBC and a number of other banks.
Two days of accommodation at a lakeside golf hotel in Northern Ireland don't come cheap- and Britain has irritated its fellow Group of Eight states by sending them hefty advance bills for the summit it is hosting there.
A group of United Airlines' most frequent flyers, including billionaire investor Tom Steyer, asked the airline to stop blocking climate change actions.
The Obama administration is under pressure from large corporations and a senior U.S. senator to revisit oversight of Chinese corporate audits at upcoming summit meetings.
CNBC's Rick Santelli compares Canada's jobs number to this morning's U.S. nonfarm payroll report.
The Bank of England voted to keep benchmark interest rates unchanged at 0.5 percent, at Mervyn King's final policy meeting as Governor.
Mark Carney may move to depreciate the pound, according to Pimco, a gambit which would see the U.K. join the global battle of countries competing to soften their currencies.
There's a big money mystery in Canada. Some Canadians believe the Bank of Canada has added a maple syrup scent to its new plastic money.
Immigration reform takes a big step to becoming law, but some experts worry that the emphasis on security could create a demilitarized zone.
Europe could face a decade of stagnation unless it makes big reforms and should heed the lessons of Japan, Bank of Canada Governor Mark Carney said on Tuesday as he highlighted Japan's bold moves to bolster growth.
In light of Sunshine Oilsands' quarterly loss, John Zahary, President and CEO, says the company's projects are in pre-production stage and revenue will start coming in soon.
Morningstar reports that Canada's banks and its housing finance agency may take serious losses if Canada's home prices decline.
The Obama administration is unlikely to make a decision on the Keystone XL pipeline anytime soon as it weighs the project's impact on the environment and on energy security.
It seemed as if Canada had avoided the excesses of the housing bubble that hit so many nations. But now it may be catching up.
Group of Seven nations finance ministers agreed to tackle the issue of how to deal with failing banks and gave gave a green light to Japan's efforts to galvanize its economy.
Steve Eisman, the hedge fund manager who famously bet against mortgages in the United States, has recommended investors now bet against Canada's mortgage lenders and banks.