Day: September 23, 2015
By Sarah Roussel-Lewis
When it comes to excluding evidence under the Charter, criminal defence lawyers and prosecutors are sometimes unclear about the various factors that must considered, and the analysis that must take place, when S.24(2) is being invoked. This text is the only criminal law book that deals exclusively with S.24(2), taking an in-depth look at recent jurisprudence and relevant case law, and giving practical guidelines as to how the law should be applied. Written by a practising criminal lawyer, the author helps practitioners understand how courts review factors relevant to a S.24(2) inquiry, and how such factors are being balanced.
This book will focus on the expectations employers need to strive for when accommodating job applicants, employees and third parties. It addresses essential information on best practices, case law, uncertainties, and undue hardship. Also included is an expansive Q&A section, based on real experiences.
Ultimately, this publication will provide professionals with practical, on-point information so that they can move forward with confidence in terms of how to accommodate, how to respond, and how to escalate to external resources when faced with these difficult workplace issues.
Understanding the interpersonal dynamics of practising law is a critical aspect of ensuring a successful legal career. Lawyers can rely on this guide to provide them with useful, real-world advice on how to best navigate and negotiate through this complex and sometimes challenging facet of practising law.
Asset based financing requires different structuring and control than traditional bank lending. The asset based financing industry is relatively new to Canada – but has quickly become a large provider of debt financing.
Asset Based Lending in Canada adapts Howard Ruda’s definitive Asset Based Financing – A Transactional Guide to Canadian law and practice and explains how to manage each stage of a transaction. Alison R. Manzer’s analysis simplifies the original text to focus on the most critical information for Canadian users, while adding the applicable Canadian law.
The unique Canadian rules for bidding on construction projects – and just about everything else – have evolved rapidly ever since the Supreme Court of Canada’s landmark Ron Engineering decision in 1981. The decision has spawned well over a thousand lawsuits, with many more likely.
Lawsuits can be very costly for both bidders and owners. Lengthy examinations for discovery and testimony before judges can add cost in time to cost in money. How do you avoid a lawsuit when preparing a call for bids or bidding on a project? The expert commentary in this text analyzes the current state of the law to assist you and your clients through the bidding and tendering process.
Trade-marks constitute the focal point of branding and marketing communications by charities and non-profit organizations with potential donors, sponsors and prospective volunteers. Copyright allows charities and non-profit organizations to benefit economically from their work and constitutes another area of stewardship for a charity or non-profit organization’s portfolio of intellectual property.
This handbook explains the importance of branding, trade-marks and copyright for charities and non-profit organizations and provides invaluable guidance on how organizations can best utilize and protect their valuable assets.
Since the first edition of this book was published in 2008, administrative law in Canada has evolved considerably, due in part to a number of recent Supreme Court of Canada decisions. This second edition of Canadian Administrative Law provides an updated look at this important area of law, taking the new case law into account while still providing readers with a comprehensive guide to the subject. In particular, this volume offers an explanation of: the theoretical foundations of judicial review and how they are supported by the constitution; the powers of administrative decision-makers; why and under what circumstances decision-makers determine both constitutional and jurisdictional issues; the standard of review; fairness; bias; and procedural issues.
As Canada continues to expand its corporate presence overseas, so too, has the need to legislate and enforce anti-corruption rules against the bribery of foreign officials by Canadian companies and their officers. Until now, there has been no legal textbook that discusses anti-corruption laws in Canada in such an in-depth and comprehensive manner. This book helps lawyers and in-house counsel understand the gravity of these laws: infringement can result in prosecution, hefty fines and even imprisonment. Written in an informative and yet readable manner, this international law book focuses on relevant sections of the Corruption of Foreign Public Officials Act (CFPOA), and how to ensure compliance. It offers a detailed section-by-section review of the legislation, so that lawyers will know how to advise their clients in staying clear of CFPOA offences.