Most actively traded companies on the TSX

Some of the most active companies traded Wednesday on the Toronto Stock Exchange:Toronto Stock Exchange (15,484.55, up 21.41 points).Aurora Cannabis Inc. (TSX:ACB). Health care. Down one cent, or 0.11 per cent, to $9.08 on 12.2 million shares.The Green Organic Dutchman Holdings. (TSX:TGOD). Health care. Down 19 cents, or 5.03 per cent, to $3.59 on 6.6 million shares.Barrick Gold Corp. (TSX:ABX). Materials. Down four cents, or 0.23 per cent, to $17.17 on 6.5 million shares.B2Gold Corp. (TSX:BTO). Materials. Up five cents, or 1.25 per cent, to $4.05 on 6.1 million shares.Aphria Inc. (TSX:APHA). Health care. Up 39 cents, or 4.04 per cent, to $10.05 on 5.9 million shares.Suncor Energy Inc. (TSX:SU). Energy. Up two cents, or 0.05 per cent, to $42.52 on 5.8 million shares.Companies reporting:CGI Group Inc. (TSX:GIB.A). Down 24 cents to $85.92. CGI Group reported a profit of $311.5 million in its latest quarter, up from $285.3 million in the same quarter a year earlier. The technology and business consulting firm says the profit amounted to $1.11 per diluted share for the quarter ended Dec. 31, up from 98 cents per diluted share a year earlier. Revenue for the first quarter totalled $2.96 billion, up from nearly $2.82 billion. Excluding specific items such as acquisition and integration costs, CGI says it earned $1.12 per diluted share for the quarter, up from 99 cents per diluted share a year earlier.Canfor Corp. (TSX:CFP). Down 24 cents to $17.75. Canfor Corp. says it will temporarily curtail operations at three B.C. sawmills due to log supply constraints, log costs and current market conditions. The company says the cuts will reduce its production by approximately 40 million board feet. Canfor says its sawmill in Vavenby will be curtailed for six weeks starting on Feb. 11. Meanwhile, sawmills in Houston and Mackenzie will be curtailed for one week each in the first quarter. Canfor has 13 sawmills in Canada.WSP Global Inc. (TSX:WSP). Up $3.07 or 4.76 per cent to $67.51. WSP Global unveiled a strategic plan Wednesday that forecasts double-digit revenue growth through 2021, when it expects to rake in up to $9 billion. Once a boutique firm, the 60-year-old company has swelled to 48,000 employees from 17,000 in 2014, and aims to exceed 65,000 workers in the next three years. Beefed up by acquisitions of companies such as New York-based infrastructure firm Parsons Brinckerhoff — and 11 acquisitions in 2017 alone — WSP’s expansion plans won’t come at the cost of excessive leverage, RBC Dominion Securities analyst Derek Spronck says.The Canadian Press