This was the worst performance of all the other provinces in Canada.
Sort of. But there’s something you should know.
Between June 2019—the last month before the Job Creation Tax Cut came into effect—and June 2022, Alberta saw the largest loss in the number of active businesses of all the provinces in Canada.
Between May 2019—two months before the Job Creation Tax Cut came into effect—and May 2022, Alberta has seen the largest loss in the number of active businesses of all the provinces in Canada.
Conservative politicians cut taxes so they can give their rich donors more money. After all, taxes are applied to profits, not revenue, and lower taxes means more profits. But that doesn’t sell well with the public, so they tell us that low taxes creates jobs. Except tax cuts don’t create jobs. Let me explain. Companies […]
That’s the largest loss of any province over the last 3 years.
Last month, Alberta’s municipal affairs minister signed a ministerial order that allowed some private affordable housing providers to be exempt from paying property taxes.
That’s despite a promise by Jason Kenney in 2019 for no changes to the current personal income tax system.
I looked at head office data for Alberta during 2012 and 2019 and compared it to other provinces.
Yep. You read that right. Negative $212 million.