Here’s a look at what’s coming up this week.


Keystone oil pipeline and trade are likely topics.

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau of Canada will head down on Monday for his first meeting with President Trump. While the two men are polar opposites politically and in style, the economic importance of the United States to Canada has meant that Mr. Trudeau has studiously refrained from directly criticizing the new president or his policies. Their meeting follows a parade of Canadian cabinet minsters last week to Washington. Mr. Trump’s protectionist stance on trade is a particular worry to Canada, which counts on exports to the United States for about a quarter of its gross domestic product. While Chrystia Freeland, Mr. Trudeau’s foreign minister, warned the Trump administration not to impose a border tax during her visit to Washington, Canada has said it would welcome reopening the North American Free Trade Agreement to make some changes. The two leaders may also discuss Mr. Trump’s decision to conditionally approve the Keystone XL oil pipeline project form Alberta’s oil sands, a project blocked by the Obama administration. Ian Austen


A look at OPEC’s first output figures since cuts.

On Monday, the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries is expected to publish members’ oil output numbers for January, the first month of cuts in oil production that producers agreed to late last year. The cuts were aimed at propping up petroleum prices. Analysts expect the report to show that OPEC members are making most of the agreed trims. On Friday, the International Energy Agency, the monitoring group based in Paris, said compliance was about 90 percent. The agreement by OPEC, Russia and other large exporters to restrain output has helped lift prices of Brent crude to about $57 a barrel from around $45 a barrel in late November. Stanley Reed


Fed chief will go before House and Senate committees.

Janet Yellen, the Federal Reserve chairwoman, will testify before Congress on Tuesday and Wednesday for the first time during the Trump administration. Some congressional Republicans, emboldened by the new president, are likely to see an opportunity to sharpen their long-running attacks on the Fed’s performance as a financial regulator. Both Democrats and Republicans will also probably seek Ms. Yellen’s blessing for their views on fiscal policy. But the formal reason for her visit is to deliver to Congress a biannual report on the Fed’s conduct of monetary policy. Ms. Yellen will appear before the Senate Banking Committee on Tuesday and the House Financial Services Committee on Wednesday. Binyamin Appelbaum


Credit Suisse’s fourth-quarter earnings are coming.

Earnings will again be in focus as Europe’s largest banks continue to report their annual results. Credit Suisse will be the latest lender to update investors on its performance, announcing its fourth-quarter results on Tuesday. The Swiss bank had previously said it would take a pretax charge of $2 billion in the fourth quarter after it agreed in December to pay $5.3 billion to settle an investigation by the United States authorities into the packaging and sale of mortgages ahead of the global financial crisis. Chad Bray


Time Warner shareholders will vote on the AT&T merger.

Time Warner shareholders will meet Wednesday to vote on the company’s proposed $85.4 billion merger with AT&T. A “yes” vote is expected. The tie-up brings together two industry titans and, if approved by federal regulators, is expected to reshape the media and telecommunications industries. President Trump said in October that his administration would block the deal, stating that it would result in “too much concentration of power.” Jeffrey L. Bewkes, the chief executive of Time Warner, said on a conference call last week that he was confident the deal would be approved this year. Emily Steel


Energy prices are expected to raise Consumer Price Index.

On Wednesday at 8:30 a.m., the Labor Department will release the Consumer Price Index for January. The index rose by 0.3 percent in December, pushing the year-over-year increase in up to 2.1 percent from 1.7 percent. The core rate — which excludes food and energy prices because they are believed to be more volatile — increased by 0.2 percent, bumping the 12-month increase up a notch to 2.2 percent from 2.1 percent. A continuing rise in energy prices should further raise the index, analysts say, by another 0.3 percent in January. They expect the core rate to rise by 0.2 percent, as consumer goods import prices have declined. Patricia Cohen

European lawmakers are expected to approve a trade deal with Canada.

Justin Trudeau, the Canadian prime minister, is scheduled to address the European Parliament on Thursday, a day after lawmakers meeting in Strasbourg, France, are expected to ratify a landmark trade deal with Canada. The Comprehensive Economic and Trade Agreement took years of tortuous negotiations and would cut many tariffs on industrial goods and on farm and food items, as well as open up the services sector in areas like cargo shipping, maritime services and finance to European firms. The deal was nearly derailed last year by Wallonia, the French-speaking region of Belgium, which used its veto to temporarily withhold Belgium’s approval of the deal. Yet the Walloon protest also reflected how globalization has fallen out of favor with many citizens in the West, and there could be further hurdles ahead for the deal as it still must be ratified by national and some regional parliaments across the European Union to go fully into force. James Kanter