Premier fraud 

Liberals busy building things and stopping midstream, yet everyone still gets paid. 

Hi Premier Wynne,
I’m worried.
I asked you to keep me informed about the $1.9 billion you are extracting out of the Ontario economy in new carbon taxes. I was excited when you promised lots of new jobs and reductions in carbon emissions. Then I saw the July jobs report. Wow, 36,100 Ontario jobs lost in a single month, the worst decline since the recession, and you still haven’t told me any good news about carbon emission reductions. I guess your new plan is not

m.huffpost.com/ca/entry/11759978

Uber solves problems

Once more, how many plates do city councillours and ex-mayors own? How many are owned by big law firms? How many are owned by those influencing the laws? Why is there a black market for taxi plates? Why are the number of plates regulated? Why is the city trying to control supply and demand? What do they know about economics? Is this the city’s role? All questions that are wiped out and solved by Uber, solving an impossible quagmire that taxi medallion owners and their governing benefactors conspired to crea

Rule of 72 for Toronto water bills

Based on an annual increase of 6%, my water bill will double every 12 years. This is the sick reality of living in Toronto and environs.

In finance, the rule of 72, the rule of 70 and the rule of 69.3 are methods for estimating an investment’s doubling time. The rule number (e.g., 72) is divided by the interest percentage per period to obtain the approximate number of periods (usually years) required for doubling. Although scientific calculators and spreadsheet programs have functions to find the accurate doubling time, the rules are useful for mental calculations and when only a basic calculator is available.[1]

Source: Rule of 72 – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

You cannot decline your ballot says Elections Canada

Don’t bother trying to decline your ballot officially in the federal election. You can spoil it but that’s a marginalized category that doesn’t seem to impact the poll collectors.

The idea seems to have caught on a bit last Ontario election.

More than 31,000 Ontarians declined their ballot in the June 12 election, the highest number to do so since 1975 and a dramatic increase over levels in the last election.