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Aird & Berlis LLP
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By Aaron Baer
"We're spending $2 billion on client-based technology in the next 18 months. That's kind of difficult to compete against, to be frank." – Chris Price, CEO EY Riverview Law, in response to my question ...
By Zoë Thoms, Christian Nianiaris
The decision in Urgenda Foundation v. The State of the Netherlands (2015) set the framework for climate change litigation across the globe.
By Ken Clark, R. Grant Cansfield, L.E. Trent Horne, Timothy M. Lowman
June 17, 2019 is the implementation date for new trademark rules. It has been a long time coming, but effective June 17, 2019, Canada's new Trademarks Act takes force.
By Aaron Baer, Sarah Newman
Many businesses understand that if they violate Canada's Anti-Spam Legislation, which regulates the sending of commercial electronic messages, their business may be subject to penalties for breach of CASL.
By Dennis O'Leary, Christian Nianiaris
A recent Ontario Court of Appeal decision confirms that only a low threshold must be met for Ontario Ministry of the Environment and Climate Change provincial officers to conduct warrantless inspections of private property.
By David Stevens, Stan Fedun
In a unanimous decision, the British Columbia Court of Appeal held British Columbia does not have jurisdiction to regulate the shipment of "heavy oil" through the province.
By Zoë Thoms, Emily Chittick
Saskatchewan's highest court has ruled that the federal carbon pricing legislation is constitutional.
By Paige Backman, Aaron Baer
Advancements in technology have greatly expanded the types of biometric information that we are readily able to collect from individuals, as well as the ways in which such biometric information can be used.
By David Stevens
On May 9, 2019, the Ontario government passed Bill 87 (which amends the OEB Act, the Electricity Act and the Fair Hydro Plan Act).
By Ajay Gajaria, David Neligan, Rebecca Hines
The facts underlying the Shergar decision are complex and span more than two decades.
By Jeremy Burke
Health Canada anticipates that the above measures will free up agency resources that can instead be applied to improving application processing times.
By Cynthia Sefton
ay 5th, 2019 marks the start of what is now called Safety and Health Week, also known as North American Occupational Safety And Health Week, (NAOSH).
By Cynthia Sefton
At a May 7, 2019 sentencing hearing in R. v. Bell, a sole proprietor of a small roofing company, (B), was sentenced to seven days in jail after a guilty plea to a July 22, 2017 offence where there were no injuries.
By David Reiter
Last week marked the one year anniversary of one of the most important non-decisions that the Supreme Court of Canada has ever made with respect to the conduct of internal accident investigations at workplaces.
By Fiona Brown, Michael Horvat
The obligation of employers to accommodate personal family circumstance has become an important issue as both human resources and employees face work-life balance issues.
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