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Editorial: Stuck in the Stone Age

The unwillingness to move with the times can be extremely arrogant, self-destructive, and even plain old unreasonable.
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Speaker's Corner: Employees’ interests reign

There’s good news for some employees from the Ontario Court of Appeal. In Howard v. Benson Group Inc., the court ruled that employees under a fixed-term agreement generally do not have an obligation to mitigate their damages on a without-cause termination before the end of the term. Employees are generally entitled to damages for the unexpired portion of the term, and they can take that money and run without having to account for any re-employment income.
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Editorial: Under pressure

A recent ruling related to independent medical examinations signals tolerance by courts for biased experts may be running short.
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Speaker's Corner: Where are the clowns?

After intense parliamentary debates spanning six years, the Copyright Modernization Act finally came into force in June 2012. While many of the changes to Canada’s copyright laws had been hotly contested, one widely embraced provision was the expansion under the fair dealing provision to include parody and satire.
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Editorial: Not a knee-jerk reaction

There’s a familiar lament about the havoc the Internet is wreaking on both traditional business structures of law and traditional business structures of journalism. The lament centres on the disintegration of an old-guard structure, and the Wild West atmosphere of a confined landscape broken open.
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Speaker's Corner: A story of unchecked power

In March of this year, two men died within a week while in the custody of the Canada Border Services Agency in Ontario — one in an immigration holding centre and the other in a jail. One of them reportedly committed suicide, and the cause of death of the other is still unknown. In December 2013, a woman in CBSA custody in British Columbia died in hospital after trying to hang herself at an airport holding centre; the death was not publicly reported until a month later.
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Editorial: Mind the Charter

How embarrassing. Police entities across Ontario are under the microscope right now. There is a heightened attention from the public and media to various police enforcement tactics, and a recent Court of Appeal ruling had some strong words for an Ontario officer who Justice Peter Lauwers said violated the Charter doing a vehicle search.
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Speaker's Corner: Inoculation against a rising tide of global risk

In an age of massive data leaks, whistleblower bounties, and multimillion-dollar fines for violations of bribery and corruption laws, multinational corporate executives and board members must prioritize the implementation of robust anti-corruption compliance programs to safeguard their companies and shareholder value.
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Editorial: An unusual ruling

An unusual ruling against Ontario’s Family Responsibility Office is worthy of note.
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Inside Queen's Park: Money greases those political wheels

Politics is about many things: serving the community, leadership, decision-making, law-making, and much more.
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Editorial: Pro bono props

Pro Bono Ontario has announced the launch of a new, free corporate law clinic.
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Speaker's Corner: Human Rights Tribunal needs to revisit discrimination remedies

On March 17, 2016, the Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario released its decision in Lewis v. Sugar Daddys Nightclub, finding that Caesar Lewis was subjected to vicious physical and verbal abuse based on his gender identity and expression.
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  • Access to Justice
    Access to Justice The Action Group on Access to Justice (TAG) strives to inform the public on the importance of the people having access to legal resources and…
  • Legal Aid lawyers rally for collective bargaining rights
    Legal Aid lawyers rally for collective bargaining rights Legal Aid Ontario lawyers held three protests in July to push the provincial government to support their attempts to unionize. The lawyers have been in…
  • Jane-Finch community gets employment law help
    Jane-Finch community gets employment law help Osgoode Hall Law School's Community Legal Aid Services Programme recently opened an employment law division for Toronto's Jane-Finch community.Phanath Im, review counsel for the division,…
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Law Times poll

Recreational marijuana use will be legalized, and lawyers say there will be an increase in terms of criminal charges and civil cases as a result. From the perspective on how this will impact the courts, do you support pot legalization?
Yes. While there will no doubt be an impact on the courts from this change, the overall social benefits of legalization are positive.
No. The move to legalize marijuana is short-sighted, and will lead to negative social results, including longer court delays.