Two new corporate shuffles made headlines in recent weeks with Quebec-based Englobe’s acquisition of Alberta-based MPE Engineering Ltd., and the merger of Calder Engineering Ltd. and Ecometrix Inc., both based in Ontario.
Ontario has launched a new website registry to ensure excess soil dug up during construction and excavation is properly managed and not illegally dumped in ways that may contaminate land and water.
A class of chemicals used for more than half a century in everyday goods such as clothing, cosmetics, and consumer electronics is finding itself under global scrutiny. Perfluoroalkyl and polyfluoroalkyl, known generically as PFAS, ...
It seems no building is safe from Toronto's unquenchable thirst for more condos, with one of the latest targets an early 20th-century skyscraper that once defined the city skyline.
As witnessed in recent weeks, rising seas, swollen atmospheric rivers, and post-tropical storms are a threat to community infrastructure, housing, and the safety of those living along Canada’s east and west coasts.
The old Great West Metal Building on Waterfront Drive and Alexander Avenue will be getting a makeover thanks to a development firm out of Calgary.
On November 26, 2021, the Ministry of the Environment, Conservation and Parks (the Ministry) released four draft regulations that offer project proponents greater clarity about whether their projects will need to undergo an environmental assessment (EA) under Ontario’s recently amended Environmental Assessment Act (EAA).
A number of significant brownfield remediation projects took the spotlight at the recent Brownie Awards, where award winners ranged from Whitehorse’s thermal conduction work at Marwell Tar Pit, to the successful financing partnerships surrounding the Randle Reef project in Ontario.
This acquisition will strengthen and diversify Englobe’s talents, footprint and depth of expertise across Canada.
Alberta's oil and gas regulator has rolled out new rules aimed at addressing the growing problem of inactive and abandoned wells in the province, but critics say the industry should be forced to do even more to clean up after itself.