Day: October 13, 2015
By Sarah Roussel-Lewis
Is the decision of an administrative tribunal owed deference on the review standard of “reasonableness”? What constitutes an “unreasonable” interpretation of Canadian law? What is the proper application of the deferential standard of review? In short – and based on the ongoing evolution of the deference doctrine – when is it appropriate for a reviewing court to intervene in a decision of an administrative tribunal?
These are just some of the issues that are addressed in this new volume of essays, Judicial Deference to Administrative Tribunals in Canada: Its History and Future. Written by three of the country’s leading administrative law experts on the subject, this collection of commentaries critiquing the Supreme Court of Canada’s jurisprudence on the principle of judicial deference offers an authoritative overview of the evolution and development of the doctrine.
In the last 10 years, the law of professional regulation has undergone a number of changes that render the case law prior to 2004 largely irrelevant. That’s what makes this new volume by expert Bryan Salte such a welcome – and necessary – publication. The Law of Professional Regulation discusses the impact of the seminal cases of the past decade, including Dunsmuir v. New Brunswick, F.H. v. McDougal, R. v. Conway and Binet v. Pharmascience Inc.,. This text also offers an up-to-date look at the legal principles and procedures governing this important area.
This highly respected practical handbook for Canadian legal researchers has now been thoroughly revised and updated since the previous edition published in 2003. The many dramatic developments in legal research over the past decade are reflected in this new edition, with a fresh look at traditional and modern research approaches in Canadian common law as well as chapters on Quebec, Aboriginal, US, UK, French and other international law. It is the only book of its kind in Canada to go into this kind of depth regarding other jurisdictions. You’ll find this guide to be an essential teaching tool – providing you with a solid grasp of the research fundamentals you need in order to become the most effective legal researcher and writer you can be.
Libel, 3rd Edition guides you through the thicket of rules, exceptions, shifting onuses and other legal considerations. Coverage includes cases decided since publication of the 2nd edition in 2010, what constitutes defamation, the remedies available, defences available and how defamation ties into privacy laws. The book combines all commentary and analysis into a convenient, user-friendly volume.
Butterworths A Living Tree: The Legacy of 1982 in Canada’s Political Evolution is a comprehensive analysis of the constitutional law and politics surrounding the Constitution Act, 1982. It traces the history of the negotiations, the current ramifications of the more controversial issues surrounding the Charter of Rights and Freedoms and the future of Canadian constitutional issues. This publication offers a compelling analysis of a quarter century of true self governance in this nation.
Canada has one of the largest nonprofit sectors in the world. An estimated 161,000 organizations provide a vast array of services that affect the quality of life of almost every Canadian. As pressure to change and evolve intensifies, managers of nonprofit organizations face unique, ever-growing challenges to manage resources efficiently and effectively.
Geared to employment lawyers, in-house counsel and human resources professionals, New Perspectives on Canadian Employment Law provides employers and their advisors with a guide to recent developments in employment issues, as well as areas of employment law that have undergone significant changes.