Monday, 05 June 2017 09:00

Show me the (laundered) money

Our June issue of Canadian Lawyer has a money theme. We publish our annual Legal Fees Survey in this issue, which we hope will help lawyers and law firms better understand how their fees compare to their competition. Often, lawyers make these business decisions based on little to no data, and our survey is meant to help address that.
Published in Commentary
Monday, 05 June 2017 09:01

Tracking dirty money

Tracking dirty moneyA turf war between law societies and the federal government is almost inevitable with new rules on anti-money laundering and terrorist financing in the pipeline.
Monday, 29 May 2017 09:00

Suing leviathans, a.k.a. taxpayers

In case you haven’t noticed, there is a public law litigation boom in Canada currently underway.
Published in Commentary
Monday, 03 April 2017 09:00

Trudeau’s immigration promises

Illustration: Matthew Billington
Illustration: Matthew Billington
Lawyers are cautiously optimistic that the Liberals can continue their positive momentum.
Published in Features
Monday, 27 March 2017 09:00

Reforming CASL: Time to lighten up

Reforming CASL: Time to lighten upImagine a new law 10 years in the making — the result of a government-established task force and action plan to tackle a serious economic problem. 
Published in Web exclusive content
Liberals pick only low-hanging justice fruit with Bill C-39This month, the Liberal government took swift and decisive action against zombie laws found lurking in Canada’s Criminal Code. Except their actions were not swift, decisive or principled but instead a half-hearted grab at only the lowest hanging justice fruit.
 
Published in Web exclusive content
Monday, 06 March 2017 09:00

Labour law overhaul

Illustration: Pete Ryan
Illustration: Pete Ryan
Ontario’s ‘Changing Workplaces Review’ could swing the pendulum toward employees.
Published in Features
Transforming Canada’s largest in-house teamManagers of in-house legal teams often have a tough time making changes — introducing new processes, new technologies, encouraging employees to think differently. It’s even harder for managers of large departments. Updating attitudes and ways of working can seem impossible. That’s why William Pentney may have one of the most difficult jobs in the sector. He’s the federal government’s deputy minister of Justice and the deputy attorney general of Canada. His mission: Change how employees work throughout the Justice Department, a federal agency employing some 5,000 people, including about 2,500 lawyers.
Published in Issue Archive
After facing a major financial crisis, non-profit organization Innocence Canada will be receiving funding from the Ontario government and the Law Society of Upper Canada.

Published in Canadian Lawyer videos
Video: Organization for wrongfully convicted gets funding boostAfter facing a major financial crisis, non-profit organization Innocence Canada will be receiving funding from the Ontario government and the Law Society of Upper Canada.
Published in Web exclusive content
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