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By Kelsey Orth
You will recall that, in May of this year, CCP's own Susan Crawford was successful at the Ontario Court of Appeal, when that court upheld the trial decision in Kielb v. National Money Mart Company.
By Brian Silva
As we all know, there have been a number of court decisions in recent years which have found termination provisions in employment agreements to be unenforceable because those provisions failed...
By Angela Wiggins
Federal employers should be aware of the risks in terminating employees under the Canada Labour Code.
By Angela Wiggins
Earlier this year the British Columbia Court of Appeal issued a decision that should assist unionized employers dealing with accommodating employees.
By Kelsey Orth
Earlier this week the Ontario government announced that controversial changes to the province's labour laws were on the horizon.
By Brian Silva
By now we all know that an employer has a duty to accommodate an employee with a disability to the point of undue hardship.
By Karen Fields
On August 20, 2015, we reported on the Ontario Government's intention to elevate violence prevention for health care workers.
By Rob Boswell
On April 27, 2017, the Ontario Government introduced Bill 127 - the Stronger, Healthier Ontario Act (Budget Measures), 2017.
By Angela Wiggins
In a previous CCP blog (click here) we reviewed a trial decision argued on behalf of National Money Mart by one of our partners...
By Susan Crawford
Over the last two years, CCP has blogged on a number of lower and appellant level court decisions where termination clauses in employment agreements have been struck down as unenforceable...
By Kelsey Orth
In Ontario, the introduction of "Bill 168" – or, more accurately, its subsequent coming into force – ushered in a new era in workplace dynamics.
By Michael MacLellan
Personal reference checks: that typical last step in the application process that can make or break you.
By Brian Silva
Pursuant to Ontario's Limitations Act, the limitation period, or time limit, for bringing a wrongful dismissal action in Ontario is two years.
By Angela Wiggins
Many employers use a probationary period with new employees to assess whether or not a new hire is a good fit for their organization.
By Karen Fields
April 1, 2017 is the deadline date for workers to be trained on the working at heights (WAH) training requirements as set out in the Occupational Health and Safety Act, Construction Regulation.