Mondaq Canada: Employment and HR > Employee Benefits & Compensation
Siskinds LLP
An Ontario summary judgment decision released October 3, 2019 has confirmed that an enforceable "without cause" termination clause is not unenforceable on the sole basis ...
Miller Thomson LLP
The every-day functioning of Canada's supply chains depends upon predictability and flexibility.
CCPartners
A recent Ontario Superior court decision serves as a stark reminder to employers that using fixed term contracts can lead to costly damages awards- in this case one with a seven figure damages...
Stewart McKelvey
As 2018 comes to an end, we countdown some pension and employee benefits developments in the last year that we anticipate may lead to developments in 2019.
Stewart McKelvey
Bill C-86, enacted as SC 2018, c. 27, will effect massive changes upon how federal labour and employment relations are regulated.
McMillan LLP
A recent decision of Ontario's Human Rights Tribunal may have some employers rethinking how they frame questions to job applicants.
McCarthy Tétrault LLP
On October 21, 2019, Canadians will head to the polls for the Federal Election. Here is what employers need to know to facilitate an employee's right to vote.
McCarthy Tétrault LLP
Between employees and independent contractors exists a third, lesser known category of employment relationship: the dependent contractor.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
Recently an interesting summary judgment decision on a wrongful dismissal case was released in Alberta. In Belanger v. Western Ventilation Products Ltd. (Belanger), 2019 ABQB 571
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
Imagine being told that you owe someone nine years' salary and benefits. And that person had no duty to mitigate their damages. And that effectively means you owe that person more than $1 million.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
Quite often the concept of what constitutes "the workplace" or "work-related activities" is relevant in Canada in determining whether an employer has liability for the acts of its employees.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
On August 30, 2019, the Ontario Court of Appeal dismissed the employer's appeal in Andros v. Colliers Macaulay Nicolls Inc. (Andros),1 thereby affirming the motion judge's finding ...
MLT Aikins LLP
As of October 1, 2019, Manitoba's minimum wage will increase 30 cents – from $11.35 per hour to $11.65 per hour.
MLT Aikins LLP
Starting October 1, 2019, the minimum wage in Saskatchewan will increase from $11.06 per hour to $11.32 per hour.
McLennan Ross LLP
Workers' Compensation is a government-run, mandatory no-fault insurance program that provides compensation to injured workers without regard to fault or the employer's ability to pay.
Blake, Cassels & Graydon LLP
The Financial Services Regulatory Authority of Ontario (FSRA) has announced a "one-time opportunity" to avoid incurring summary ...
McLennan Ross LLP
Entitled to 3 weeks of leave (or 6% vacation pay) after 5 years of service
Torys LLP
On August 30, the Ontario Court of Appeal affirmed a lower court's decision on the extent an employer can rely on a failsafe provision in a termination clause
DLA Piper
It is no surprise that the workplace is not immune to the changes seen in the transition from one generation to the next.
Aird & Berlis LLP
Canadian employment law shares many similarities with U.K. employment law by virtue of Canada having inherited its common law system from the U.K. Nevertheless, it is important for U.K. employers ...
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Fasken
Major changes to the Canada Labour Code are coming into force on September 1, 2019.
McLennan Ross LLP
In 2018, provincially regulated employers saw significant changes to provincial employment standards legislation such as found in Bill 17 (Alberta), Bill 176 (Quebec). and Bill 148 (Ontario).
McMillan LLP
A recent decision of Ontario's Human Rights Tribunal may have some employers rethinking how they frame questions to job applicants.
DLA Piper
It is no surprise that the workplace is not immune to the changes seen in the transition from one generation to the next.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
Imagine being told that you owe someone nine years' salary and benefits. And that person had no duty to mitigate their damages. And that effectively means you owe that person more than $1 million.
Stikeman Elliott LLP
Federally regulated employers should be aware of certain changes proposed by Bill C-86 that will become effective on September 1, 2019.
McLennan Ross LLP
Entitled to 3 weeks of leave (or 6% vacation pay) after 5 years of service
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
Quite often the concept of what constitutes "the workplace" or "work-related activities" is relevant in Canada in determining whether an employer has liability for the acts of its employees.
Cox & Palmer
2018 saw a number of developments in employment and labour law.
Roper Greyell LLP – Employment and Labour Lawyers
A federal election will be held on Monday, October 21, 2019. As a service to our clients and other interested parties, we are publishing this bulletin on the obligations owed by employers
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