Anatomy of big business
James Lewis & Samuel, 1973 - Business & Economics - 271 pages
First published in 1962, Anatomy of Big Businesswas long an influential portrait of power and control in the Canadian corporate economy.The Parks demonstrate how, during the course of the twentieth century, major Canadian corporations formed interconnecting groups around the chartered banks as centres of finance. They also show how Canadian business sought out alliances with U.S. capital, and promoted the increased economic dependence of Canada on the U.S. "Our concern," write Libbie and Frank Park in their foreword to this reprint, "was with two related questions: Who owns Canada? and Can Canada survive?" These are questions that remain relevant today.
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CHAPTER ITHE SOARING SIXTIES
CHAPTER IIWE ARE BEING ROBBED
CHAPTER IIITHE SELLERS OF CANADA
9 other sections not shown
Algoma Steel Aluminium Ltd Argus Corporation assets Bank of Canada Bank of Commerce Bank of Montreal Banque Canadienne Nationale beneﬁt Brazilian Traction Breweries Ltd British Columbia Cana Canada Ltd Canadian banks Canadian Breweries Canadian ﬁnancial Canadian investment chairman Company of Canada concessions deﬁcit directors in common directorships dollars domination Dominion E. P. Taylor enterprises export ﬁgures ﬁnance Financial Post ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬁve foreign investment Fund Globe & Mail holding company Imperial Bank Imperial Oil Imperial-Commerce important industry inﬂow inﬂuence insurance companies interlocks investment in Canada investment trusts Ioco iron Labrador largest law ﬁrm Massey-Ferguson ment million Newfoundland Nova Scotia operating in Canada pany Power president proﬁtable proﬁts Quebec railway reﬂected Royal Bank shareholders shares Shawinigan Stelco subsidiary Taylor Timmins Toronto Toronto-Dominion Toronto-Dominion Bank trust companies U.S. capital U.S. groups U.S. investment U.S. monopoly U.S. steel U.S.-controlled United vice-president