Why the government should keep selling off some of its assets

Canada’s government has promised to sell off some assets in a bid to help reduce its debt load.

The plan comes as the economy faces a tough economic backdrop, the federal budget shows.

The Finance Minister, Bill Morneau, said in his budget speech Monday that the government will sell off assets such as land and bridges.

It’s not yet clear how much the sale of assets would be worth.

Finance Minister Bill Moralez says the government is committed to selling off assets and that it will do so in a fair and transparent manner.

The government will also sell off land and buildings that were acquired before the start of the Global Financial Crisis.

“We are committed to finding new ways to invest in our country, in our economy, and to create new jobs and grow the economy,” Moralez said.

The sale of public assets will not affect current pension plans, nor would it affect the transfer of government benefits to retirees.

But the government’s decision to sell assets will have implications for the province’s pension plan, as well as for other public pension plans.

The province’s public pension plan will be hit hard by the decision to divest assets, said David MacDonald, an associate professor at the University of Ottawa.

“It’s very difficult to sell bonds in this province and not have the pension plan suffer,” he said.

But MacDonald said the sale would be less painful than what was expected to happen.

“The pension plan is actually on the right path to recovery, to having some relief from debt,” he added.

MacDonald also questioned the wisdom of the sale, noting that the province has a $6.5 billion debt load that it is expected to pay off.

The pension plan’s debt burden is $5.8 billion, he said, adding that if the government had not sold off assets, the province would likely be worse off.

“If the government hadn’t sold assets, it would be a much bigger problem,” he told CBC News.

“I don’t think this is a wise decision.”

Moralez also told the Commons that he believes the government can manage the financial situation.

He said the government has made commitments and will continue to do so, and that he expects that the economy will return to normal.

“For now, our economy is recovering, our debt is low, we are working to balance our books,” Moralesaid.

Morneau said the plan will help Canada achieve its goals of being an innovative and diversified economy and creating jobs for Canadians. “

In the meantime, our government is doing everything it can to create jobs, to grow the country, to rebuild our communities.”

Morneau said the plan will help Canada achieve its goals of being an innovative and diversified economy and creating jobs for Canadians.

“This plan will ensure that Canada remains an attractive place to do business, that we continue to build the jobs that we already have, and ensure that our financial system continues to provide for Canadians,” he wrote in the budget.

Moralez has made a number of controversial comments in the past, including the decision in the late 1980s to privatize a portion of the federal government.

The federal government sold off much of the Treasury Board of Canada (TBOC) to private companies in 1994, and Moralez was one of the ministers who negotiated that deal.

In the current budget, the government announced it will reduce its pension contributions by $1.6 billion.

Morneau also promised to keep the government in the business of the health care system, saying that the public sector will continue providing health care.

Moralesays the plan is “the most comprehensive plan that Canada has ever put in place to manage the debt,” and he said it will continue “to improve health care for Canadians.”

But MacDonald noted that the sale could mean that Canadians will have fewer options for health care, and he added that “if that’s what it takes to get the government out of debt, that’s not going to be good for Canada.”