Gabrielle Giroday

Gabrielle Giroday

Gabrielle Giroday is the editor of Law Times. She is a journalist and former government spokeswoman who has won awards for her work in both media and public service. She has experience writing and communicating about legal and justice issues, foreign affairs, gender issues and economic analysis for publications across Canada. Gabrielle can be reached by email here

Lawyers need to take care with devices at borders

Lawyers need to take care with devices at borders

Law is unclear about searching personal information on electronic devices

Decision mean insurer 'cannot rescind a contract prior to a loss,' says lawyer

Decision mean insurer 'cannot rescind a contract prior to a loss,' says lawyer

Insurance bureau supporting attempt to take the matter to SCC

Case involving woman’s death in Thailand can proceed in Ontario

Case involving woman’s death in Thailand can proceed in Ontario

Defendant engaged in e-commerce in Ontario

Federal bill may impact steel trade

Federal bill may impact steel trade

Federal bill could provide flexibility for feds to implement protective measures on steel products

Legal battle focuses on how a household is defined

Legal battle focuses on how a household is defined

Court overturns judge’s findings on insurance coverage

Federal report pushes for changes to Copyright Act

Federal report pushes for changes to Copyright Act

Lawyers who give advice to artists and copyright owners say a recent report by the federal standing committee on Canadian Heritage contains some interesting findings.

Event aimed to help internationally trained lawyers with accreditation

Event aimed to help internationally trained lawyers with accreditation

Internationally trained lawyers are invited to an event at York University on June 12.

Judge throws out charge for man recorded urinating in police video

Judge throws out charge for man recorded urinating in police video

A judge from the Ontario Court of Justice had terse words for the Ontario Provincial Police after an impaired charge against an alleged impaired driver was dismissed.

Combating online hate could mean legal change

Combating online hate could mean legal change

The chairman of a federal justice committee that is examining online hate speech says that legal changes may be recommended as part of a response to combating online hate speech.

Feds should look at banning conversion therapy

Feds should look at banning conversion therapy

Members of the Canadian Bar Association are calling on the federal government to examine whether it has legal power to ban conversion therapy.