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About Us

Launched in 1980, Law Times newspaper, a Thomson Reuters business, is published 40 times a year in print and every Monday online, providing the latest news, analysis, and other developments in Ontario’s legal scene.

Each issue includes three must-read sections: news analysis and commentary, focus sections that look into specific practice areas, and caselaw, the previously unreported decisions from all levels of court. We’ve also got awesome original editorial cartoons in every print issue that reaches 12,550 legal professionals every week.

Our dedicated editorial team also contribute to our daily Canadian legal news blog, Legal Feeds, which was launched in December 2010. To keep up to date on legal happenings across the country, please subscribe to our Monday e-newsletter, The Canadian Legal Newswire.

Law Times welcomes commentary and op-ed pieces from members of the profession, students, legal academics, judges, and others in the legal community. If you would like to write an article, please contact editor Gabrielle Giroday at Gabrielle.Giroday@thomsonreuters.com.

Appointment notices and event information can be sent to moves.shakes@thomsonreuters.com for inclusion on our Moves & Shakes and calendar pages.

For all our contact information, click here.


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    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

Law Times reports an Ontario court has ordered the province's Ministry of the Attorney General to release a set of draft guidelines for prosecuting HIV non-disclosure cases. Do you agree with this move?
Yes, it is important for the Crown to be open and transparent about the way it prosecutes these cases, so people understand the application of the law.
No, the Crown does not have to release this information. The ministry has a right to keep this information internal, for use among employees.