Most actively traded companies on the TSX

Most actively traded companies on the TSX by The Canadian Press Posted Oct 25, 2016 2:56 pm MDT Last Updated Oct 25, 2016 at 4:07 pm MDT AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email Some of the most active companies traded Tuesday on the Toronto Stock Exchange:Toronto Stock Exchange (14,870.63, down 52.38 points):Canopy Growth Corp. (TSX:CGC). Drug manufacturer. Down 56 cents, or 8.66 per cent, to $5.91 on 9.2 million shares.B2Gold Corp. (TSX:BTO). Miner. Up 29 cents, or 8.03 per cent, to $3.90 on 7.3 million shares.Yamana Gold Inc. (TSX:YRI). Miner. Up 16 cents, or 3.21 per cent, to $5.14 on 6.5 million shares.Orbite Technologies Inc. (TSX:ORT). Miner. Down four cents, or 10.96 per cent, to 32.5 cents on 6.1 million shares.Kinross Gold Corp. (TSX:K). Miner. Up 19 cents, or 3.78 per cent, to $5.21 on six million shares.Encana Corp. (TSX:ECA). Oil and gas. Down 57 cents, or 3.94 per cent, to $13.88 on 5.9 million shares.Companies reporting major news:Canadian National Railway (TSX:CNR). Transportation. Down 14 cents, or 0.16 per cent, to $87.67 on 889,676 shares. Canadian National Railway says its net earnings fell to $972 million in the third quarter as revenues dropped six per cent to $3.01 billion. The Montreal-based railway says it earned $1.25 per diluted share for the three months ended Sept. 30, down one cent from a year ago when it earned about $1 billion.Sherritt International (TSX:S). Miner. Up four cents, or 4.55 per cent, to 92 cents on 1.4 million shares. Sherritt International cut its Ambatovy mine’s 2016 nickel production forecast for the second time this year. The mining company — which operates Ambatovy and owns 40 per cent of the joint venture — said Tuesday the new production estimate is for between 40,000 tonnes and 42,000 tonnes of nickel. read more

Australia beat New Zealand and earn place at 2017 Asian WCh

australia handballNew Zealand handball The Australia women’s team defeated New Zealand in a two-day qualification series played on October 5 and 6 in Sydney, New South Wales, thereby earning a place at the 2017 Asian Women’s Championship in Korea.The qualification series represents the first step for teams from the Oceania continent on the road to IHF World Championships since the pathway was reassessed ahead of the 24th IHF Men’s Handball World Championship in Qatar in 2015.Australia won both matches played against New Zealand at Blacktown Leisure Centre, Stanhope Gardens, defeating their rivals 26:12 (14:5) in game one on October 5, then 31:9 (15:4) on October 6.Australia will now prepare to attend the 2017 Asian Women’s Championship in February, from where the four top-ranked teams will qualify for the 2017 IHF Women’s World Championship in Germany.Quotes from assistant coach Caleb Gahan:Key factors in Australia’s victory:“The obvious one is experience – we have a lot more handball experience than New Zealand. We have a lot of girls who have a fair bit of international experience, and have been playing together for a long time, which is very helpful.“That leads me to the second point – we played really well together. As a team everything looked quite good, all our movements were good, everything was quite crisp. Not many errors in the second game in particular. Reducing our errors and playing good team defence was probably the key.”On what to learn from the Oceania Qualification Series:“There are a lot of positives we can take from Oceania to keep building on those, to take with us to Korea. At the Asian championship there are going to be a lot of very fast teams, and they play really good, error-free handball.“That’s a big thing for us – just getting together more, and playing more matches together is key. It’s always tough as Australian teams never have many international games, so to have that experience together is going to be good.”On playing for the men’s team at the 2015 Asian Championship and how he expects the first Asian championship experience will be for the women’s team:“There are small differences – the women’s Asian handball is dominated by Korea and Japan, compared to the men which is dominated by Middle Eastern countries, so that’s obviously a bit different. Qatar are playing with those massive shooting backs while my experience with Korea and Japan is that they play a lot of quick handball, spreading the ball a lot, moving the ball very well.”On handball in Oceania:“I think it is definitely coming along. The good thing about the New Zealand women’s team is that they’re all really young, and I think New Zealand have been doing that really well. They won the last Under 21 Oceania Championship, so they’re doing a really good thing with their juniors and maybe that hasn’t quite come through to the senior programme yet, but it does seem that a lot more countries are developing their younger players and doing a better job at that.”Head coach: Tomasz SzklarskiSocial media:Facebook: ← Previous Story 2016 Australian Open Club Championships in Geelong read more