Most actively traded companies on the TSX

by The Canadian Press Posted Jun 16, 2017 3:01 pm MDT Last Updated Jun 16, 2017 at 3:40 pm MDT AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to RedditRedditShare to 電子郵件Email Some of the most active companies traded Friday on the Toronto Stock Exchange:Toronto Stock Exchange (15,192.54, up 32.12 points):OceanaGold Corp. (TSX:OGC). Miner. Down seven cents, or 1.64 per cent, to $4.19 on 69.8 million shares.Yamana Gold Inc. (TSX:YRI). Miner. Down 17 cents, or 5.17 per cent, to $3.12 on 53.5 million shares.Alacer Gold Corp. (TSX:ASR). Miner. Down one cent, or 0.45 per cent, to $2.21 on 46.2 million shares.Eldorado Gold Corp. (TSX:ELD). Miner. Down four cents, or 1.13 per cent, to $3.50 on 43.2 million shares.Kirkland Lake Gold Inc. (TSX:KLG). Miner. Up nine cents, or 0.86 per cent, to $10.54 on 36.7 million shares.Centerra Gold Inc. (TSX:CG). Miner. Down 24 cents, or 3.45 per cent, to $6.72 on 35.2 million shares.Companies reporting major news:Loblaw Companies Ltd. (TSX:L). Grocer. Down $2.70, or 3.58 per cent, to $72.79 on 3.2 million shares; George Weston Ltd. (TSX:WN). Grocer. Down $1.70, or 1.41 per cent, to $118.83 on 702,756 shares; Metro Inc.(TSX:MRU). Grocer. Down $1.29, or 2.90 per cent, to $43.16 on 2.9 million shares; Empire Company Ltd. (TSX:EMPA.A). Retail.Down 70 cents, or 3.60 per cent, to $18.74 on 906,457 shares. Experts say Amazon’s blockbuster deal to buy the Whole Foods supermarket chain in a US$13.7-billion agreement poses a threat to Canada’s grocers and could force them to lower prices, enhance technology or boost their e-commerce services.Stingray Digital Group Inc. (TSX:RAY.A). Digital music distributor. Up 10 cents, or 1.33 per cent, to $7.60 on 10,725 shares. The music service provider says it wants to increase its Montreal presence by hiring 400 people over the next five years and adding 30,000 square feet to its headquarters, which employs about 300 workers. But those plans could be hampered by Quebec government support for video game companies. Chief executive Eric Boyko said Friday that it is having trouble attracting talent because of provincial tax credits that have helped companies like Ubisoft and Warner Bros. settle in Quebec over the past 20 years. Most actively traded companies on the TSX read more