Posted May 4, 2020
More than a third of Canadians don’t know if they can afford this month’s rent, due impacts from the pandemic.
More than one in three renters across Canada fears they won't make their rent payment tomorrow, and many landlords are bracing for the economic impact as personal finances tighten under the pressure of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Tomorrow is the first day of a new month. Specifically, the second ‘first day’ of a new month since COVID-19 took over much of our lives.
While banks are slashing lending rates, it's business as usual for payday lenders, now considered essential services during the pandemic.
Posted May 1, 2020
Survey from ACORN says 35% of renters won't be able to pay rent tomorrow
People making choices about bill payments after job losses and business closures because of pandemic
The financial sting of COVID-19 may deepen for some Canadians this week, as May 1 ushers in the second due date for renters since the pandemic began.
Toronto must rebuild itself with a “bold, green and just recovery plan,” that shrinks the growing gap between rich and poor, fights climate change and combats racial inequity, activists say.
Almost half of Canadian renters may not be able to make May 1 rent, according to a new survey that comes as the federal and provincial governments look to each other to fund residential rent relief.
One in three Hamilton tenants say they won’t have enough money to pay their May rent because of the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic, according to a national survey conducted by ACORN Canada.
ACORN’s survey out today says over a third of Canadians can’t pay rent
According to the survey, 15 per cent of tenants have been threatened with eviction since the pandemic started
Maria Mendoza is a single mom living with an asthmatic 11-year-old son in an apartment contaminated with asbestos.
The provinces and Ottawa have reached a deal on commercial rent relief and Doug Ford has now put residential rent relief on the table
The broadband internet connection in Mikayla Burnett’s Scarborough home struggled to handle the extra load as soon as Ontario schools closed last month due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
If there’s one thing this crisis has made abundantly clear, it’s this: the internet is no longer a luxury, it’s now a necessity.
Mohammad Ud-Doula sees #financialwellbeing slipping away