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14 June 2007
4 June was the 4th day of the twelfth month of Canadian national consciousness rising to invincibility, as indicated by the following press reports:
4 June 2007
Reuters Canada - Toronto stocks rebound to hit record close (4 June 2007) The Toronto Stock Exchange's main index closed at a record high on Monday, as investors dismissed a big selloff in Chinese stocks. The TSX composite index closed up 27.37 points at 14,146.74, edging past the previous closing high of 14,142.51 set on 23 May.
Bloomberg News - O Canada, four-month currency rally reveals 'glorious and free' days ahead (4 June 2007) The Canadian dollar has gained 11 per cent in the past four months, boosted by the fastest economic growth since 2005. The rising currency is enriching some Canadians. Retail sales aside from autos rose 2.8 per cent last quarter, the most since at least 1991. They took more trips abroad then ever before. A growing number of economists say Canada's currency will pull even with the dollar for the first time in 31 years. From a CBC News report on this: The Canadian dollar continued its seemingly relentless journey higher Monday as it approached 95 cents US. The loonie closed at 94.48 cents US, up 0.23 cents US from Friday's close. The Canadian currency has gained more than two per cent in the last week against the US dollar.
The Toronto Star - Farm prices continue climbing (4 June 2007) Crop prices were 17.9 per cent higher in March than they were a year earlier, according to the Farm Product Price Index. Year-over-year crop prices rose for the seventh straight month, the fifth consecutive double-digit rise.
The Globe and Mail - Caught sleeping on the job? No worries (4 June 2007) A growing body of research is extolling the many virtues of a midday doze. In response, a small but growing cadre of progressive companies are shopping for mattresses, selecting sheets and finding just the right soothing shade of paint. Intuit Canada in Edmonton encourages employees to take naps and has created three specific nap rooms. The rooms were requested by employees, but the idea fit in with the company's overall wellness plan. The same is true at Business Objects, a global developer of business intelligence software. Its main Vancouver offices feature a 7,000-square-foot wellness centre with exercise and recreational facilities. It also provides an area featuring couches and a crackling fireplace for nappers. 'It's great that our company does recognize people need rest to be their best,' said Dorit Shackleton, a public relations manager with the company.
The Regina Leader-Post - Real estate market red hot (2 June 2007) Regina's sizzling housing market remained red hot last month. The average selling price of a single-family detached home was 19.4 per cent higher than a year ago. The total of C$84.3 million in sales in May smashed the old record for any one month by an eye-popping 58.7 per cent. There were 1,629 homes sold in the first five months of this year. That was a new record and a 37.9 per cent higher than in the same five-month period in 2006. From a Globe and Mail report on this: Of all the western provinces, nowhere is as hot as Saskatchewan. The province experienced almost 100 per cent growth in dollar volume since the previous year. Saskatchewan also saw the largest per centage increase in annual unit sales and new listings of all provinces. 'Saskatoon has been a stable market but has exploded in recent months,' said Gregory Klump, the Canadian Real Estate Association's chief economist.
The Globe and Mail - University plays key role in 'Saskaboom' (4 June 2007) These are heady days for the people of Saskatoon. The city is experiencing increased prosperity and the university is enjoying a boost in its stature thanks in part to two major new research facilities. 'Saskaboom,' that's what they are calling it, said Dale Botting, chief executive officer of Saskatchewan Trade and Export Partnership, a Saskatchewan native who returned to the province, another increasing trend. Last year, for the first time in more than two decades, the province saw a steady increase in its population.
Canadian Press - Industry on notice about 17 more toxic substances that feds want to control (4 June 2007) Canadian industries are on notice about 17 more toxic substances that could be dangerous to human health or the environment, and they must prove that it's safe to use such chemicals. The government is phasing in studies of 200 dangerous substances. So far, there are 32 chemicals that industry must report on. 'Some chemicals are inherently dangerous and can remain so for a very long time, so they must be carefully managed and regulated, and indeed some must be banned,' federal Health Minister Tony Clement said. While new chemicals produced or imported into Canada must go through safety screening, there are about 23,000 'legacy' chemicals that still have not been thoroughly assessed. The 200 substances under review are considered to be the most urgent and potentially dangerous cases. Environmental groups have applauded the government for its increased scrutiny of chemical usage.
Reuters Canada - Canada softens climate change tone, backs Merkel (4 June 2007) Prime Minister Harper stressed what he said were the similarities between his approach and that of the European Union. Harper also praised Merkel's 'great leadership and courage' on climate change in a speech to business executives. 'Canada's long-term target of a 60 to 70 per cent reduction of 2006 emissions by 2050 is consistent with cutting global greenhouse gas emissions by half over 1990 levels, the goal sought by the European Union,' he said. From an Ottawa Citizen report on this: In a lunchtime speech to German business leaders, Harper called climate change 'perhaps the biggest threat to confront the future of humanity today.' Climate change is expected to top the agenda at the G8 summit, to be attended by the leaders of the United States, Canada, Britain, France, Germany, Italy, Russia and Japan From a CanWest News Service report on this: Eager to position himself as bridge builder, Mr Harper called on leaders of the G8 and five major developing countries that will attend the summit to 'come together and cooperate' on developing a successor to the Kyoto accord. 'We cannot afford to have the world divided on the issue, to pit right against left, Europe against America, or the developed countries against the developing world.'
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.
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