BLOG

See the latest news and insights around Information Governance, eDiscovery, Enterprise Collaboration, and Social Media. 

All Posts

Pagefreezer Makes Globe and Mail Ranking of Canada’s Top Growing Companies

Pagefreezer Makes The Globe and Mail Ranking of Canada’s Top Growing CompaniesI'm so pleased to announce that Pagefreezer has made it onto The Globe and Mail's ranking of Canada's top-growing companies. The company placed No. 211 on this inaugural ranking.

As you'll know if you're a regular reader of the blog, Pagefreezer’s addition to this first Canada’s Top Growing Companies list comes shortly after the announcement that the company ranked on the annual Growth 500 list for a third consecutive year.

Canada’s Top Growing Companies ranks Canadian companies based on their three-year revenue growth results. Pagefreezer earned its spot with a three-year growth of 162%.

Launched in 2019, the Canada’s Top Growing Companies ranking program aims to celebrate entrepreneurial achievement in Canada by identifying and amplifying the success of growth-minded, independent businesses in Canada. It is a voluntary program; companies had to complete an in-depth application process in order to qualify. In total, 400 companies made the ranking this year.

AdobeStock_133149115

The full list of 2019 winners is published in the October issue of Report on Business magazine—out now—and online at http://tgam.ca/TopGrowing.

It’s an honour to have been included in this inaugural list from The Globe and Mail. All the companies on this list are leaders in their respective industries and it’s wonderful to see Pagefreezer recognized as a top-performer in the SaaS space.  

It’s been an incredibly exciting year for Pagefreezer. The company is growing in size and scope—we’ve doubled our employee count in the last twelve months and are now increasing our focus on overseas markets like the United Kingdom and Australia.

“We created Canada’s Top Growing Companies program because we believe there is much Report on Business readers can learn from the successes of the country’s best entrepreneurs,” says Derek DeCloet, Editor of Report on Business and Executive Editor at The Globe and Mail. “We’re excited to be telling their stories.”

“The 400 companies on the inaugural Report on Business ranking of Canada’s Top Growing Companies ranking demonstrate ambition, innovation, and tremendous business acumen,” says Phillip Crawley, Publisher and CEO of The Globe and Mail. “Their contributions to the economy help to make Canada a better place, and warrant commendation.”     

Want to join one of Canada’s top-growing companies? We’re hiring—visit our Careers Page to see a list of current openings!

Michael Riedijk
Michael Riedijk
With more than 20 years of experience building successful technology companies in Europe and North America, Michael Riedijk is recognized as a leading innovator in compliance technologies. Originally from The Netherlands, Michael relocated to Canada and launched Pagefreezer in 2010.

Related Posts

Why the $200 Million JPMorgan Recordkeeping Fine Is a Game-Changer

At the end of 2021, J.P. Morgan Securities (JPMS) agreed to pay $200 million to resolve charges from the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC). It would pay the SEC $125 million and the CFTC $75 million. 

SEC New Marketing Rule: How to Ensure Advertising and Recordkeeping Compliance

In the 1960s, marketing looked very different from what it is today. Billboards and magazine advertisements have been replaced by social media posts, emails, influencer marketing, and endorsements. Even hashtags and comments on social media posts can be used for marketing purposes. 

SEC/FINRA Books and Records Retention Requirements Explained

The Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA) is not afraid of issuing steep fines when it comes to non-compliance of SEA Rules 17a-3 and 17a-4 of Section 17(a)(1) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 (‘’Exchange Act’’ or ‘’SEA’’). We previously mentioned how FINRA fined 12 firms a total of $14.4 million for what it called “failing to protect records from alteration.” And while the technology exists to support brokerage firms in the securities industry (and one would expect non-compliance to slowly decrease), fines continue to be issued.