The Ontario Human Rights Code is not new and it is surprising that so many employers continue to run afoul of the obligations it imposes on them.
After making changes to referral fees and advertising, the Law Society of Upper Canada (LSUC) is turning its attention to contingency fees.
Anton Piller orders – once regarded as an extreme measure to be rarely used – have grown in recent years, particularly in intellectual property and trade secret disputes.
Jeff Manishen writes about a recent Supreme Court of Canada decision that weighs in on the subject of judicial interim release pending trial has the potential to achieve significant changes to the criminal justice system
Employers should take a fresh look at their dress codes in the wake of an Ontario Human Rights Commission investigation, says Hamilton employment lawyer Jennifer Zdriluk
Commercial tenants who stop paying rent despite being able to pay are playing a risky game
Fresh out of high school, at the age of 18, Rebecca landed a job selling cell phones at a small store. Some days she worked alone. Other days the store owner would work with her and occasionally his wife would be there.
Here’s a lesson to be learned from an interesting estates case.
An abiding interest in people combined with a background in human rights is what inspires Hamilton employment lawyer Jennifer Zdriluk
Several recent Ontario decisions may not only change the way in which police inform accused persons of how they can exercise the right to counsel in accordance with the Charter
, but also how police may have to help implement that right, Hamilton criminal lawyer Jeffrey Manishen
writes in The Lawyer’s Daily