Displaying items by tag: government

b_150_0_16777215_00___images_stories_01-CANADIANLawyer_Columnists_jennifer_r_nees_2012.jpgIt’s only January and immigration practitioners have already forgotten all visions of sugar-plum fairies and new years fireworks. Immigration updates and changes continue to be fast and furious, and the brave new world of Express Entry is finally here.
Published in Web exclusive content
Monday, 26 January 2015 08:00

Private cash for public projects

b_150_0_16777215_00___images_stories_01-INHOUSE_2015_February_IndSpot-shutterstock_224864.jpgAs Canadian governments build hospitals, schools, and transportation in an era of budget constraint and slowing growth, they are turning to the private sector to construct, manage, maintain, and even operate a range of vastly different infrastructure projects.
Published in Issue Archive
Monday, 29 December 2014 08:00

Are you ready for CASL 2.0?

A law that protects citizens against malware is even more important than an anti-e-mail spam one, says Jon Festinger. Photo: Mark Brennan
A law that protects citizens against malware is even more important than an anti-e-mail spam one, says Jon Festinger. Photo: Mark Brennan
On Jan. 15, the next phase of Canada’s anti-spam law comes into effect but will businesses that provide software services be ready to ask for all the documentation required?
Published in Latest News
b_150_0_16777215_00___images_stories_01-CANADIANLawyer_Standard_photos_Dudley-Hilary.jpgRegulators on both sides of the border have made it a priority to try to police complex insider trading schemes. The aggressive approach by the Ontario Securities Commission, the Securities and Exchange Commission, and in particular the United States Attorney’s Office for the Southern District of New York has yielded stunning headlines over the last few years, but 2014 was marked by a series of setbacks in insider trading enforcement.
Published in Web exclusive content
‘This legislation proposed is terrible,’ says Brian Radnoff.
‘This legislation proposed is terrible,’ says Brian Radnoff.
The province of Ontario is trying once again to introduce legislation to stop litigation brought to stifle opposition to issues of public interest.
Published in Latest News
Monday, 08 December 2014 08:00

The dangerous right to remain silent

b_150_0_16777215_00___images_stories_01-CANADIANLawyer_Columnists_William-G-Trudell.jpgWelcome to “Sidebars” No. 1.
Published in Web exclusive content
Chantal Bernier says bill S-4, which would make data breach notification necessary and introduce fines ‘has it right.’
Chantal Bernier says bill S-4, which would make data breach notification necessary and introduce fines ‘has it right.’
Fines are an established punishment for data breaches south of the border and they could soon be coming to Canada.
Published in Latest News
Wednesday, 15 October 2014 08:01

The lure of Mexico

b_150_0_16777215_00___images_stories_01-INHOUSE_2014_October_Issue_IH-OctCover2014.jpgWhen Guillermo Cruz Rico moved to Canada in 2005, he left behind a life as a criminal lawyer in Mexico City, the megalopolis where he’d been born and raised. But in less than a year, he had settled down in Toronto and was working as an in-house consultant for Greenspan Partners LLP, the reputed criminal defence firm.
Published in InHouse Cover Story
b_150_0_16777215_00___images_stories_01-CANADIANLawyer_Columnists_jennifer_r_nees_2012.jpgIn January 2015, Canada will roll out the new “express-entry” program. This is being touted as a new and improved way to support economic immigrants interested in coming to Canada.
Published in Web exclusive content
Monday, 01 September 2014 08:00

Cracking the system

As far as political firestorms go, Justice Minister Peter MacKay’s June was slightly hotter than most. It began innocently enough on June 13 with the announcement the federal government had appointed 12 new judges to the bench. It was undoubtedly expected to be a routine announcement to fill various vacancies across the country; in law firms and wine bars across the country there would be small gatherings of law firm partners to toast the elevation of their colleagues to the bench. Then something unusual happened. It was pointed out not a single one of the new judicial appointments was a woman. The only woman mentioned in the announcement was already a judge being promoted to a higher court.
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