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21 April 2007
13 April was the 13th day of the tenth month of Canadian national consciousness rising to invincibility, as indicated by the following press reports:
13 April 2007
Bloomberg News - Canadian stocks rise to record on mergers and commodity prices (13 April 2007) Canadian stocks rose to a record on Friday, posting a second-straight weekly gain. The TSX Composite Index climbed 78.97, or 0.6 per cent above yesterday's record, to 13,578.62 in Toronto, for a 1.1 per cent weekly gain.
The Globe and Mail - Big-steel rising: Building construction hits record high (13 April 2007) Investment in non-residential building construction rose to another record high in the first three months of 2007, hitting C$9.4 billion, up 3.3 per cent from the fourth quarter. Investment increased in all three components: the commercial sector rose five per cent to C$5.6 billion; the institutional sector was up 1.3 per cent to C$2.3 billion, and the industrial sector edged up 0.2 per cent to C$1.4 billion. Western Canada's dynamic economy continued to spark the non-residential sector, along with a strong labour market, strong consumer demand for durable goods, and declining vacancy rates in large urban centres, which provided added incentive for office building construction.
The National Post - Canadians roll with changes: StatsCan study (13 April 2007) 'In retrospect, the most surprising development in Canada's economy last year ... was that so many commentators continued to underestimate the ability of Canadians to react and adapt to fast-changing or unexpected circumstances,' according to a Statistics Canada review. And Canada's economy may again do better this year than many observers now expect, Philip Cross, a senior Statistics Canada economist and author of the economic review, suggested in an interview. Job growth remains surprisingly strong, while other indicators suggest growth rebounded in the first quarter of the year and is poised to accelerate in the months to come, he said.
From a Canadian Press report on this: Statistics Canada calls the ability of Canadians to adapt to changing circumstances the key reason the economy has continued to grow and create jobs. Some regions and sectors came under stress last year. 'But overall, Canadians successfully adapted to these.... Unmistakable signs of prosperity were widely apparent in everyday life,' including the lowest jobless rate in 30 years and a record-setting stock market.
CBC News - New Edmonton rebate for high-efficiency furnaces (12 April 2007) Under the Carbon Dioxide Reduction Edmonton programme, Edmonton homeowners installing high-efficiency furnaces will receive C$500, in addition to C$500 from the federal Ecoenergy Retrofit program. Low-income households will be able to get C$2,000 from the city for installing the furnaces. The goal of the city's programme is to reduce greenhouse gas emissions in Edmonton from 1990 levels by up to six per cent by 2010.
The Globe and Mail - Vancity executive preaches Gore's gospel (13 April 2007) A year ago, Dave Mowat, CEO of Canada's largest credit union, Vancity Credit Union, was one of those who thought global warming was way in the future. But yesterday, he preached about the immediacy of the problem to a most unlikely audience, the Vancouver Board of Trade, and got a warm reception. He used his own business as an example, saying Vancity has cut power consumption by 50 per cent, saving nearly $2 million. 'And we're still profitable.' Mr Mowat said Vancity is committed to being carbon neutral by 2010. He was so impressed by Al Gore's documentary on global warming that he attended a seminar in January Mr Gore offered to 1,000 selected delegates from around the world.
Canadian Press - Canada introduces food guide aimed at First Nations, Inuit and Metis people (11 April 2007) The Canadian government released a version of its food guide aimed at providing healthy eating tips for First Nations, Inuit, and Metis people. The guide takes into consideration the four quadrants of health in First Nations traditions. 'The emotional, spiritual, physical, and mental aspects of health . . . I think it captures it very well,' Harriet Kuhnlein, director of McGill University's Centre for Indigenous Peoples' Nutrition and Environment, said.
From a Wawatay News report on this: The food guide reflects the unique values, traditions, and food choices of Canada's Aboriginal populations. In gearing up toward launching the Aboriginal-based food guide, National Aboriginal organizations and intermediaries, such as nutrition professionals, confirmed their support for a nationally tailored First Nations, Inuit, and M�etis food guide and have been engaged at all stages of its development over the last two years.
These are a few of the news reports reflecting Canada's rising invincibility from the growing Yogic Flying groups across Canada and the Invincible America Assembly at Maharishi University of Management and Maharishi Vedic City, USA.
For further information on creating invincibility for your nation, please visit: www.globalgoodnews.com/invincibility.html
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