Want to avoid paying for car rental on a North America road trip?
Concerns that struggling smartphone company BlackBerry will not survive in its present form appear to be hurting sales of its new phones, both to businesses and retail customers.
Now that's flower power!
Justin Bieber has turned from adorable pop star to Tasmanian devil in the blink of an eye.
Mark Carney, the Canadian banker hand-picked by chancellor George Osborne to take the reins at the Bank of England has a life motto: "Learn, Earn, Serve". And so far, it has all gone exactly to plan.
Fast & Furious 6 screeched to the top of the North American charts on an estimated $98.5m (£65.1m) and will cross $100m when the four-day Memorial Day weekend numbers come out on Monday.
At least he said sorry.
Canada’s small brokerage firms will be forced to shut down or combine if the country’s lackluster capital markets don’t improve, said Ian Russell, CEO of the Investment Industry Association of Canada.
On market day in the small Canadian town of Waterloo, Ontario, the snow covers the car parks, and horse-drawn buggies pull up alongside the pickups. Founded two centuries ago on the prairie between the Great Lakes, Waterloo is home to the global smartphone maker BlackBerry, 500 tech companies and an institute of quantum computing, but it was first settled by German Mennonites, a religious sect who reject the inventions of the machine age.
The incoming governor of the Bank of England, Mark Carney, has been cleared of a conflict of interest after the Canadian central banker holidayed at the home of an opposition party leader.