The Harper government is using an obscure law to kill the nation’s largest inkjet printer, the only one to survive the printing revolution.
The company, the LaserJet, is struggling to make money as inkjet printers are becoming more expensive and more difficult to find.
LaserJet will likely have to shut down, and it will be the first Canadian company to do so.
But the company, with a workforce of about 5,000, is still doing a lot of business in Canada, including printing the country’s currency.
The printing company, which has more than 50 offices worldwide, has been in business since 1885 and employs more than 6,000 people.
It was formed by a group of Canadians in the 1920s to print the Canadian dollar.
Its first printing run was made in 1927.
The Canadian dollar, then known as the gold-standard currency, was created by the U.S. Federal Reserve in 1913 to counter the rising value of gold, and to encourage the world to use the dollar.
It has been pegged to the dollar since 1971.
Inflation has been a major concern for many Canadians since the 1950s.
That’s because the price of the U:P has risen more than fivefold in the last 70 years, and inflation has increased by 20 per cent in Canada since then.
At the same time, Canada’s economy has grown by almost 20 per one cent annually since the late 1980s.
The cost of living in Canada has also been a big issue.
Canadians have to shell out more money for groceries and other necessities in recent years.
That has contributed to a high cost of life in many cities, and prompted some governments to restrict what they charge for public services.
Last year, the Liberal government introduced new measures to curb the cost of healthcare, including increasing the age at which Canadians can access healthcare, increasing prescription charges and lowering prescription rates for prescription drugs.
The new measures also increased the cost-of-living adjustment for a single person to 1.5 per cent, which is higher than other OECD countries, including the U of A. The government said those measures were necessary to curb rising health-care costs.
The measures also had an impact on the price for inkjet printing, which the government said had been “a significant part of the economy for decades.”
In an emailed statement, a spokesman for the federal department of public works and infrastructure said that while the government was “proud of its record of keeping Canada’s printing industry strong,” it was also aware of the costs associated with printing inkjet prints.
“This is the third printing plant that has shut down in the past 30 years and the first plant that was forced to close for lack of profitability,” the spokesman said.
“We have worked with our partners to keep this plant open.”
The spokesman said the government would be reviewing its “printing plan” to determine how to best support the printing industry in the future.
“The government is committed to providing affordable and quality products and services to Canadians and our partners,” the statement said.
The laser printer is a prime example of the growing pains faced by the industry.
It’s been in operation since the 1920’s and has a staff of about 2,000.
Its biggest competitors are the likes of Amazon and Staples.
But LaserJet has had a tough time growing the business over the years.
Its annual sales in 2012 were just over $10 million, down from $12.5 million in 2011.
And it struggled in recent quarters, as the inkjet market was hit hard by the rise of China, which was the world’s biggest market for ink.
“There are very few printing plants in the world that are able to continue to do this well over the long term,” said Doug Gulledge, a former executive with Canada Post.
“It’s a tough business.”
The company is trying again to get back on its feet, but it is facing a lot more competition from the printing world.
“I think the ink jet market is going to get even more competitive and they’re going to be the new ink jet printing giants of the world,” said Gullinge.
“So that’s going to require some big investments in the technology.”
LaserJet was founded in 1913 and grew to about 150 employees by 1924.
It then grew to over 1,600 employees in 2016, and more than 4,000 by the time it went public in 2018.
It is still owned by the Canadian government.
The country has had one printing plant since 1927, the Upson Printing Centre in Kingston, Ont.
It produces about 1.2 million rolls of paper per day.
The federal government owns a controlling interest in LaserJet.
Laserjet is currently in a legal battle with the Canadian Union of Postal Workers, which represents about 10,000 workers at the printing plant.
The union is challenging the government’s ownership of the plant.
It claims the government owns only 40 per cent of the company and that the government has a