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Found 6 results

  1. http://opinion.financialpost.com/2011/02/25/lawrence-solomon-transit-competition/
  2. Vote for Montreal to be the sole Canadian city on the board! Only 20 cities will be included. We are currently 18th!
  3. Bon vous savez pas mal ce qu'il y a à faire, votez pour vos villes favorites: http://www.monopolyvote.ca Moi je votes pour les villes du Grand Montreal, Montreal et Laval N'oubliez pas de voter à chaque jour.
  4. Montréal, ville la plus chère du Monopoly Monde 20 août 2008 - 07h45 LaPresseAffaires.com Michel Munger Bonne nouvelle pour l'ego des Montréalais: la ville hérite de la place immobilière la plus chère du jeu Monopoly Monde que va lancer le fabricant Hasbro (HAS) le 26 août. Montréal remplace la Promenade et rejoint Riga (capitale de la Lettonie) pour occuper les places de couleur marine situées près de la case Go. La métropole québécoise a remporté cet honneur après un vote international de six semaines qui a déterminé 20 des 22 villes du Monopoly Monde. Aussi, le Canada voit toutes ses villes candidates atterrir sur la planchette du jeu. Vancouver remplace l'Avenue New York, se joignant à Shanghai et Rome au sein du groupe orange. Toronto remplace pour sa part l'Avenue Virginie, partageant les cases magenta avec Kiev et Istanbul. Le vote a suscité beaucoup d'intérêt car plus de 5 millions de votes ont été enregistrés pour 70 villes candidates. En plus de remplacer les cases traditionnelles et d'adopter une thématique internationale pour ses cartes Chance et Caisse commune, Hasbro met l'énergie solaire et éolienne à la place des compagnies d'aqueduc et d'électricité. Le jeu sera disponible en 37 langues dans 50 pays dès le 26 août. Parions que les ventes montréalaises et canadiennes seront bonnes... Les 22 villes du Monopoly Monde - Marine : Montréal et Riga - Vert : Le Cap, Belgrade et Paris - Jaune : Jérusalem, Hong-Kong et Beijing - Rouge : Londres, New-York et Sydney - Orange : Vancouver, Shanghai et Rome - Magenta : Toronto, Kiev et Istanbul - Bleu pâle : Athènes, Barcelone et Tokyo - Brun : Taipei et Gdynia
  5. Habs 'recession-proof' Canadiens anniversary merchandise is selling well. and the team even has an authorized special edition Monopoly game By MIKE KING, The GazetteJanuary 9, 2009 8:03 AM Being a sports monopoly with a merchandising power play extending to its own Monopoly board game has helped insulate the Montreal Canadiens from an economic slump affecting other teams and even entire leagues, a Concordia University marketing professor says. "The Canadiens and the New York Yankees may be the only two franchises that are recession-proof," said Bruno Delorme, a sports marketing and management professor at Concordia's John Molson School of Business. He called the century-old hockey team an anomaly in the sports world for its continued success during difficult financial times and offered reasons for the club's ability to remain prosperous. First, there's the monopoly of being what Delorme described as "the only true professional North American-wide sports franchise" in town. Second, the team is celebrating its 100th anniversary this season, boosting its already rich heritage. The official team boutique at the downtown Bell Centre has been expanded to accommodate additional souvenirs marking the centennial celebrations, items ranging from reproductions of vintage jerseys to an authorized special edition Habs Monopoly game. Anniversary merchandise creates a large revenue stream, said Delorme, who admitted to "buying a brick myself" in reference to the 20,000 personalized bricks being sold in Centennial Plaza outside the Bell Centre. The commemorative bricks, which can be inscribed with names and messages, range in price from $175 to $799 plus tax. Struggling corporations like the Big Three U.S. automakers are drastically cutting back sponsorship dollars for sports - something Delorme said especially affects the National Basketball Association, National Football League, Major League Baseball and their teams. But the impact is less on the National Hockey League because "hockey is a more gate-driven sport." Also playing in the Habs favour is a phenomenon Delorme pointed to: "when there's a recession, people tend to look to sports for escapism." Asked to comment on Delorme's remarks, Donald Beauchamp, team vice-president of communications, said the privately owned Canadiens don't discuss the business side of the operation. [email protected] © Copyright © The Montreal Gazette
  6. Bonne nouvelle pour l'ego des Montréalais: la ville hérite de la place immobilière la plus chère du jeu Monopoly Monde que va lancer le fabricant Hasbro. Pour en lire plus...