Current Issue

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May, 2018


  • Gabrielle Giroday

    Editorial Obiter

    Licensing insight

    Everyone contemplating attending law school would be wise to read a report by the Law Society of Ontario on the licensing, by the Professional Development and Competence Committee.
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    Consider legal insurance plans for family law

    We have been discussing access to justice and family law reforms for a very long time. That’s a good thing. Times change and so should we.
  • Doron Gold

    The Lawyer Therapist

    Young and in law

    In 1991, when I received a letter from Osgoode Hall Law School offering me a place in its first-year class, I literally jumped up and down on my bed and screamed at the top of my much younger lungs.

Focus On

  • Workplace restorations can help after investigations

    After a harassment investigation or mediation over inappropriate behaviour in a workplace, lawyers say the environment can become toxic to employees. Employment lawyers say that a workplace restoration process is a better way of dealing with the fallout of investigations and can help to return a sense of normalcy to a workplace.
  • Credit for service clarified after company changes hands

    After a company changes hands, questions can arise about how employees are given credit for service under a new structure.
  • Pot legalization to impact employers

    With legalized recreational cannabis on the way in Canada, many employers are wondering how this will affect workplace drug policies.
  • Effect of SCC ruling still emerging

    In the past few years, the Supreme Court of Canada has reversed its previous rulings around freedom of association and how that relates to a right to strike by labour unions.

Inside Story

  • Monday, May 28, 2018

    Monday, May 28, 2018

    Guide For Lawyers Working With Indigenous Peoples Available

    Book Launch On Women In Criminal Law

    Judge Sought For Simcoe

    Law Times Poll


  • May 28, 2018

    Editorial Cartoon: May 28, 2018


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Law Times Poll

A group of benchers opposed to the Statement of Principles will need to win the support of their colleagues to repeal the requirement. Do you think they will be successful in repealing the statement of principles in the coming year?