You may notice some subtle changes to our magazine this month. We have redesigned Canadian Lawyer and made some adjustments to the editorial.
As I read feedback from our voters, I was also closely following the news of the confirmation debates in the United States
Puneet Tiwari always knew he wanted to be a tech innovator despite the uncertainties.
The Supreme Court of Canada has granted leave to an appeal of a summary judgment dismissing a class action brought by land surveyors against Teranet, the body that manages Ontario’s electronic land registry system for the Ontario government.
How can lawyers and law firms adjust to the changing workplace? In this issue, we explore how work is changing for lawyers as well as their clients.
The majority of the Supreme Court of Canada has upheld the decisions of the Law Society of British Columbia and the Law Society of Upper Canada to not accredit a law school at Trinity Western University that requires its students and faculty to adhere to a religiously based code of conduct.
Every few years, the legal profession is told that some new breakthrough technology is going to change the profession forever.
The Supreme Court of Canada has ruled that a commercial car garage did not owe a duty of care to a person who was injured following the theft of a vehicle from its premises.
Are accounting firms a threat to lawyers and law firms? In Canada, at least, the answer is not yet clear.
The changing architecture at Osgoode Hall exemplifies Lorne Sossin’s vision of a more outwardly focused law school.