|Bid||55.25 x 0|
|Ask||55.32 x 0|
|Day's Range||54.83 - 55.47|
|52 Week Range||47.90 - 59.97|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.92|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||14.95|
|Earnings Date||Feb 13, 2019 - Feb 18, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.76 (5.13%)|
|1y Target Est||63.47|
While some investors are already well versed in financial metrics (hat tip), this article is for those who would like to learn about Return On Equity (ROE) and why it Read More...
TC Energy (TSX:TRP) (NYSE:TRP) and one other industry leader deserve to be on your RRSP radar right now. Here's why.
Buying a home with debt at high real estate prices is, at best, a terrible investment. Buy shares of Fortis Inc. (TSX:FTS)(NYSE:FTS) to grow wealth instead.
The Angus Reid Institute questioned more than 4,000 individuals between late December and early January. The findings show about half place blame on Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s Liberal government for not doing enough to move projects forward. Canada’s long-standing pipeline issue was thrust into the spotlight again in late 2018, as prices for heavy Canadian crude plunged against global benchmarks.
Yet another crucial Canadian energy infrastructure project is running into trouble as members of the Wet’suwet’en nation threw up makeshift barricades to stop construction on their land in recent weeks
Both TransCanada Corporation (TSX:TRP)(NYSE:TRP) and Enbridge Inc. (TSX:ENB)(NYSE:ENB) would look great in any portfolio. But one looks to be a slightly better buy today.
In economic sectors that are steady and predictable and with dividend yields of 5.13% and 4.18%, respectively, TransCanada Corporation (TSX:TRP)(NYSE:TRP) and Chartwell Retirement Residences (TSX:CSH.UN) are solid picks to help investors safely grow their TFSAs.
TransCanada Corporation (TSX:TRP)(NTSE:TRP) is one of three dividend-paying stocks that can help investors achieve financial success in 2019.
SMITHERS, B.C. — The RCMP lifted an exclusion zone Friday that cut off public access to a forest service road in northern British Columbia at the site of a confrontation this week between Mounties and opponents of a natural gas pipeline. Police say the public and media can travel on the road in the Wet’suwet’en First Nation territory but the RCMP will be patrolling it to ensure everyone's safety. Earlier Friday, a convoy of work trucks passed through the police roadblock heading to the Unist’ot’en healing camp to dismantle barriers that had blocked workers from starting construction on the Coastal GasLink pipeline. On Thursday, hereditary chiefs struck a deal with the RCMP to abide with an interim court injunction by not blocking access to the work site. In exchange, the chiefs said members of the First Nation would not be arrested and the Unist’ot’en camp would be allowed to remain intact. Chief Na'Moks said they made the temporary agreement to protect Wet’suwet’en members, some of whom were already traumatized after another checkpoint was dismantled and 14 people were arrested on Monday. The Unist'ot'en is a house group within the five clans that make up the Wet'suwet'en First Nation. The agreement applies to an interim court injunction, which is meant to prevent anyone from impeding the company's work until the defendants, which include members of the Unist'ot'en camp, file a response. Some members of the Wet'suwet'en say the company does not have authority to work on their territory without consent from the nation's hereditary clan chiefs. TransCanada Corp. says it has signed benefit sharing agreements with the elected councils of all 20 First Nations along the pipeline route. Its Coastal GasLink pipeline would run from northern B.C. though the Wet'suwet'en territory to LNG Canada's $40 billion export terminal in Kitimat. Coastal GasLink president Rick Gateman said the agreement lays the groundwork for the company to have free access to the area for pre-construction and construction work on the pipeline. The RCMP said in a news release Thursday that police would continue "roving patrols'' of the Morice West Forest Service Road. The Mounties said they also set up a temporary RCMP detachment on the road that will be staffed by general duty police officers who "will undergo cultural awareness training on the Wet'suwet'en traditions and will have enhanced training in conflict resolution." Stories mentioned in this story: (TSX:TRP) The Canadian Press
TransCanada (TSX:TRP)(NYSE:TRP) is among the two best Canadian dividend stocks to buy after the recent market pullback.
Hereditary chiefs of the Wet'suwet'en First Nation have reached a deal with the RCMP to allow a natural gas company access across a bridge that had been blocked in their territory. Following several hours of meetings, Chief Na'Moks told reporters Thursday that the agreement is between the chiefs and the RCMP to ensure the safety of the First Nation's members after 14 arrests were made on Monday when a court injunction was enforced by police. Coastal GasLink president Rick Gateman said the company can do its work as a result of the meeting.
A State Department review of the Keystone XL pipeline could stall. Payments to farmers who lost sales due to the trade war with China were being processed by an office that is now closed. Although the Federal Register, the government repository for rulemaking documents, is still being published, it hasn’t contained any regulatory proposals since the shutdown began, said Amit Narang, a regulatory policy analyst with Public Citizen, a watchdog group.
A planned move by TransCanada Corp. to change its name to TC Energy will help it attract investors who are "leery" of putting money in anything Canadian given the country's recent difficulty in building energy projects, a U.S.-based financial analyst said Wednesday. "Some investors have grown leery of investing in Canada.
Not that TransCanada Corp., the pipeline company still slogging away at getting Keystone XL up and running, is ashamed of its heritage, you understand. Only recently, the Norwegian company formerly known as Statoil shifted to Equinor ASA to signal it’s down with the whole energy-transition thing (and equality, equilibrium and suchlike, apparently). Beating it to the punch was near-neighbor Ørsted ASA of Denmark, which changed its name from DONG because it had ditched oil and gas for wind energy, and also maybe it was just a good idea anyway.
Here's why Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce (TSX:CM)(NYSE:CM) and another two oversold TSX Index stocks deserve to be on your TFSA radar today.
The Calgary-based firm that was created in 1951 as TransCanada Pipelines Ltd. to bring natural gas to Eastern Canada from Alberta, will change its name to TC Energy in the second quarter. The TRP ticker symbol used on the Toronto and New Stock Exchanges will remain. “The name TC Energy clearly articulates our complete business – pipelines, power generation and energy storage operations – and reflects our continued continental growth into an enterprise with critical assets and employees in Canada, the United States and Mexico,” Chief Executive Officer Russ Girling said in a statement Wednesday.
" We believe the name TC Energy clearly articulates our complete business – pipelines, power generation and energy storage operations," Chief Executive Officer Russ Girling said. The company said it will continue to trade under "TRP" on the Toronto Stock Exchange. TransCanada shareholders will be voting to approve the name change at the next annual meeting in the second quarter of 2019, the company said in a statement.
News Release – TransCanada Corporation (TSX, NYSE: TRP) (TransCanada) today announced its intention to change its name to TC Energy to better reflect the scope of the company’s operations as a leading North American energy infrastructure company. TransCanada’s shareholders will be asked to approve a special resolution to change the name at the company’s next Annual and Special Meeting of Shareholders. “TC Energy better reflects the breadth of our business and acknowledges our proud history of safely and responsibly delivering the energy that millions of North Americans rely on every day,” said Russ Girling, TransCanada’s president and chief executive officer.
Protesters delayed Prime Minister Justin Trudeau's speech in Ottawa, stopped traffic in Vancouver and Victoria and prompted a counter protest in front of the headquarters of the company building the pipeline at the centre of the dispute. RCMP made the arrests Monday at a blockade southwest of Houston, B.C., where some members of the Gidimt'en clan of the Wet'suwet'en First Nation had set up a camp to control access to a pipeline project across their territory. Police were enforcing a B.C. Supreme Court injunction granted to TransCanada Corp. subsidiary Coastal GasLink.
RCMP say they arrested 14 people from a blockade to a forest service road in northern British Columbia that is preventing access to a pipeline project. Mounties say the arrests took place at the Gitdumt'en checkpoint on Morice West Forest Service Road for various offences, including alleged violations of an injunction order against the blockade. In a statement, RCMP say officers spoke with representatives of the camp about the removal of a road block along the roadway, and set up a meeting between hereditary chiefs and Coastal GasLink.
Royal Bank of Canada (TSX:RY) (NYSE:RY) and TransCanada (TSX:TRP) (NYSE:TRP) appear oversold as we begin 2019. Is one a better TFSA pick today?