As he completed his degree at Osgoode Hall Law School in Toronto, Suresh Sriskandarajah filed his membership application to the Law Society of Ontario, a required step to work as a lawyer. Like all would-be lawyers, he was asked eight questions as a test of “good character.”
Justice W. Vincent Clifford will be replacing Regional Senior Justice Jean Legault.
Ontario’s large cities may be left scrambling to find space for their garbage because of new legislation that makes it harder to build landfills in the province.
An appeal has been granted and a new trial ordered for a man found guilty of killing two and seriously injuring another in a 2016 crash near Young, Sask.
Lawyers for more than 70 people who claim they were abused at Newfoundland Training Schools in the 1970s and 1980s are asking a judge to rule in their clients’ favour without a trial, saying they shouldn’t have to wait any longer for justice.
A Brandon lawyer is facing more restrictions on his communications with female colleagues, pending an investigation from the Law Society of Manitoba.
COVID-19-related separations have been called the tsunami of separations and the avalanche of applicants. A Sept.12 BBC News headline heralded a “ ‘Divorce Boom’ forecast as lockdown sees advice queries rise.”
The bullying of Saskatchewan teenager Brooke Boutilier began with little things like being left out of her friends group and not being invited to sleepovers.
The federal government announced changes to its management of the border today providing some relief to families and couples seeking to visit loved ones while increasing some public health measures and strengthening its quarantine monitoring activities.
A New Brunswick man convicted in 2004 of first-degree murder in the beating death of his estranged wife will have to wait a couple of months to learn if he passed the first phase of his “extremely rare” and complex request to be granted parole 10 years early.