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Stringer LLP
 
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Tel: +1 416 8621616
Fax: +1 416 3637358
390 Bay Street
Suite 800
M5H 2Y2
Toronto
Ontario
Canada
By Stringer LLP
Employers are often faced with the galling choice between asserting just cause for termination, and paying potentially large sums of money to departing employees who have been caught lying...
By Stringer LLP
The Ontario Superior Court recently recognized a new tort that would allow employees to sue their employers for harassment in civil court.
By Stringer LLP
When must a dismissed employee accept an offer of alternate employment with their employer?
By Stringer LLP
It may seem fairly obvious when a worker breaks her leg "in the course of employment". However, injuries and illnesses related to bullying and harassment have drawn significant attention in recent years...
By Stringer LLP
Although the final report from The Changing Workplaces Review is not expected until later this year, the Ontario New Democratic Party ("NDP") introduced a private member bill on April 4, 2017...
By Stringer LLP
Many employers include termination clauses in employment contracts to limit their liability when dismissing employees.
By Stringer LLP
A business' obligations to its workers will depend on whether the workers are employees or independent contractors.
By Landon Young, Frank Portman
Employers are increasingly using termination of employment clauses in employment offers and contracts to reduce the liability they face when terminating employees.
By Stringer LLP
A recent Ontario Court of Appeal decision highlights the importance of maintaining composure and not venting frustrations upon employees.
By Jeremy Schwartz, Frank Portman
The process is heavily reliant on both the union and the employer fully participating and disclosing their knowledge of the workers and worksites at issue.
By Stringer LLP
In a recent decision, the Alberta Court of Appeal strongly affirmed employers' right to terminate employees without cause, and without giving reasons.
By Stringer LLP
How do you know when an employee has quit her job? It may seem like a simple question, but the answer recently eluded an Ontario employer, who improperly took an employee's apparent resignation at face value.
By Jeremy Schwartz
On December 13, 2016, we published an update concerning the recent case of R. v. Live Nation (since reported: here) in which the Ontario Court of Justice found that the new test for unconstitutional delay...
By Jeremy Schwartz
On December 13, 2016, Ryan Conlin and I published an update concerning the recent case of R. v. Live Nation in which the Ontario Court of Justice found that the new test for unconstitutional delay...
By Stringer LLP
When an employer terminates an employee without just cause in Ontario, it must either provide reasonable notice of the termination, or payment in lieu of notice.