A single tax incentive under consideration in Ottawa has the potential to create jobs, grow businesses and investment, and cut Canada's carbon emissions.
It's not that men are useless, it's that women are useful and are more likely to take action.
Since the election and the party's disappointing result, some Conservative insiders have argued the leader's embrace of carbon pricing was a mistake that cost the party votes. But a new exit poll by Leger and Clean Prosperity shows that’s not true.
To meet its climate goals while remaining competitive, Canada needs a scheme to levy a charge on the carbon content of imports
To achieve its climate goals, Canada needs to decarbonize heavy industry while maintaining competitiveness; the best way to do this is by putting a charge on the carbon content of imports in a scheme similar to the one recently introduced by the European Union.
New poll data shows a surge in the number of Canadians who want urgent climate action.
A tool you’ve probably never heard of may be the key to enabling Canada's climate ambition. It's called border carbon adjustment, and it could change the way we pursue decarbonization.
If the effects of climate change on our planet don't concern you, the impacts on our economy should.
Where Ford once found himself boxed into an anti-carbon-tax corner, he's now been liberated by the Supreme Court. Now he has an opportunity to develop a climate policy that is popular with the public.
The Fraser Institute’s Matthew Lau acknowledges in his February 9 Toronto Sun column (“Canadians should reject Trudeau-style carbon taxes”) that there is a strong case to be made for taxing carbon emissions. We couldn’t agree more. From economists to oil company executives, there’s broad agreement that carbon pricing is the most cost-effective way to reduce
The first time I heard the phrase "carbon tax," I admit that I was confused. I had a sense this was a policy to help protect the environment, but I couldn’t have told you anything beyond that.
If we play our cards right, Canada can create good jobs, clean growth, and prosperity for Canadians in the low-carbon society of the future.
By Sarah Lazarovic, Vice President of Marketing, Clean Prosperity Originally published by the Toronto Star Maple Leaf Foods recently announced it’ll be adding a jazzy new label to its packaging: a seal that declares its products carbon zero. It’s PR to be sure, part of an announcement proclaiming them the first major food producer to be carbon