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October, 2017
  • Resolving disputes online

    B.C.’s new Civil Resolution Tribunal has had positive reviews and could have wide-ranging effects on litigation.
  • Edmonton city report

    Alberta’s capital is more diversified than Calgary and lawyers are optimistic things are looking up.
  • The new surveillance state

    Police can capture an astronomical amount of information through new technologies, and privacy lawyers say there is little oversight or accountability.
  • The realities of aging

    Wills and estates lawyers are developing practical guidelines to manage Canada’s aging population.
  • 2017 Readers' Choice Awards

    Welcome to the third annual Canadian Lawyer Readers’ Choice Awards. This feature is designed to allow you, our readers, to tell us which vendors and suppliers are the best at what they do.



  • Philip Slayton

    Turkey’s troubles

    The legal profession in Turkey is under assault and needs our support.
  • Kate Simpson

    Legal Innovation Now

    Data visualizations

    Showing legal information in a more visual format has many benefits, but it can also be misleading.
  • Tim Wilbur

    Editor's Desk

    Sounding the privacy alarm

    Should the police be able to track who you call or text and where you are located throughout the day even when you are not suspected of any crime? Most people would not hesitate, I suspect, to say no.


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