Morning Playbook

Shopify gets ready to trade

May 21: The tech company has raised more than $130 million. Plus, a Petrobras skeleton, Wall Street’s short memory, and going “management free.”

The optimism of Stephen Poloz

May 20: Plus, the true cost of fossil fuels, a record year of auto recalls, and a high-stakes jewellery heist

Is Canada leading the world in cancelled energy projects?

May 19: The FT says more than a third of delayed projects world-wide are in Canada. Plus, the battle for water, and employer snooping.

Your long weekend playbook

May 18: Happy Victoria Day! Plus, a boost in manufacturing and house prices, and the battles of Greek yogurt and Greek debt

Tap here for debt (or a controversial ride with Uber)

May 14: Canadian’s love affair with contactless is another factor wracking up the debt, as Montreal cracks down on Uber

Message from Riyadh: we’re winning

May 14: But the International Energy Agency says the battle for global oil is just getting started. Plus, wonky job numbers, and the economics of art.

Watching the eurozone

May 13: Today, a test of how much the eurozone has grown since quantitative easing began. Plus, Chinese retail sales fall.

The big bond sell-off

May 12: Demand for debt is weakening around the world this morning, and Greece is back from the brink. Plus, sub-prime charges and a company visit to Paris.

Slow growth, big debts

May 11: Today is a day for weighing the challenges of Greece and China, plus, a recap of Jobs Day, and the economic problem with irrational humans

Conservatives take Downing Street. Markets rally.

May 8: Counting hasn’t finished, but the outcome is clear: a victory for the Tories and the SNP. Plus, it’s jobs day in North America.

Markets react to NDP win, as voting begins in the UK

May 7: Plus, Alibaba’s IPO hype continues to deflate, and the absent women of the venture capital world

An NDP win in Alberta, and a record-breaking trade deficit

May 6: The common theme is oil, as WTI sits above $61 this morning. Plus, the pistachio market, and an $8000 gender wage gap