Posted September 21, 2018 09:58:37 It is difficult to imagine a world without the American corporation, but that is exactly what has happened.
It is no secret that corporations like Exxon Mobil, Dow Chemical, Pfizer, and many others have made their fortunes in the US through the exploitation of government policies and regulations.
But now they have taken their sights to Canada.
In fact, Canada is now the leading destination for corporate profits, accounting for 60 per cent of the world’s largest companies.
The Canadian government has been using its regulatory powers to reward corporations with a significant cut in taxes and corporate welfare.
As a result, corporations are increasingly resorting to using loopholes in Canada’s tax code to reduce their tax bills.
This has led to an explosion in corporate profits in Canada.
In Canada, the top five companies with a combined turnover of over $300 billion are worth almost $1.3 trillion, while the bottom five are worth just $0.1 trillion.
Canada’s top ten corporations have more than doubled their profits in the past decade, while its bottom ten have lost over $10 billion.
As the New York Times recently reported, in the three years that Canada has been free of the tax, it has lost $18 billion in tax revenue.
In other words, the Canadian government is taking in $2.5 trillion in corporate taxes.
The government is also encouraging companies to invest more in Canada, which is a good thing for the economy, as it means that corporations will be able to invest in the country more quickly.
It also means that companies will be better able to pay their employees more in taxes.
For example, the government will provide incentives for companies to build more plants in Canada instead of exporting to the US, which has the lowest corporate tax rates.
But there is one problem with this plan: the money that the Canadian corporations have been using to pay for these tax cuts is going into the pockets of the wealthiest Canadians.
In the first quarter of 2019, the highest-earning 1 per cent accounted for more than half of the corporation tax cut.
As we reported in July, corporations have also been able to slash the amount of corporation taxes paid to Canada by as much as 20 per cent, making them even richer.
The latest corporate tax plan announced by the Liberals would add another $300 million per year to corporate profits.
This could mean that a corporation could save $100 million per annum on its first year of operating in Canada thanks to these tax cut incentives.
So far, the Liberals have been unwilling to accept that Canadians are paying more taxes than they are giving to corporations, despite a series of reports showing that Canadians pay a higher share of their income in taxes than any other country on earth.
The Liberals are now calling on the provinces to implement a cap on corporate taxes, but in the end they will likely be faced with a hard choice: either to give up on the rest of the country’s tax cuts and allow corporations to make their profits, or they will be forced to raise taxes and cut services to Canadians.
While some may argue that it is not a big deal for Canada to have so many tax breaks and corporations are able to spend billions of dollars to invest here, the reality is that Canada is the only country in the world that is losing out on billions of Canadian dollars in tax revenues.
For that reason, we decided to examine Canada’s corporate tax regime and how it compares with the rest the world.
The Bottom Line Canada has a long and proud history of being a progressive and fair tax system.
The country has long been one of the most progressive nations in the Western world, and this progressive approach is largely responsible for the success of its corporate tax system, as well as for the strong economic recovery.
However, as the US has proven, if you are too big to fail, the whole world can.
In 2015, the US Treasury Department reported that the US had lost $2 trillion since 2000.
By comparison, Canada has gained $8 trillion in GDP since 2000 and $6.3 billion per year in tax cuts since then.
This is not the first time that Canada’s business climate has been negatively impacted by the global economic crisis.
In 2006, Canada was one of several countries to declare bankruptcy as a result of the financial crisis.
That led to massive cuts in government services and public spending, which was accompanied by the sharp drop in the value of the Canadian dollar, which caused millions of Canadians to lose their jobs.
In 2016, the Conservative government passed a law that would allow companies to keep profits in Canadian companies and would also allow them to use foreign subsidiaries in Canada to avoid paying taxes.
These changes have only worsened the situation for Canadian workers.
Many companies are now looking to move their headquarters to other countries in order to avoid Canadian taxes and make the money back in Canada quickly.
This situation has led many companies to consider moving