Mondaq Canada: Consumer Protection
McLennan Ross LLP
On December 29, 2017, Ontario's Human Rights Tribunal issued a decision in U.M. v. York Region District School Board where it examined whether two students diagnosed with Autism Spectrum...
McCarthy Tétrault LLP
On January 1, 2018, new consumer protection regulations came into effect in Ontario that generally prohibit the expiry of royalty or rewards points due to the passage of time alone (the "expiry ban").
Cassels Brock
Bill 59, Putting Consumers First Act (Consumer Protection Statute Law Amendment), 2017 (Bill 59), received Royal Assent on April 13, 2017.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
BLG is pleased to announce the updated edition of our Product Liability Handbook
Devry Smith Frank LLP
It may seem obvious, but School Principals cannot expel students without actually expelling them. In Ontario, allowing children access to a publicly funded education is a fundamental value.
Bennett Jones LLP
In a recent case before the British Columbia Supreme Court, N&C Transportation Ltd. v. Navistar International Corp., 2016 BCSC 2129 [N&C] ...
Howie, Sacks & Henry
The blood coursing through our veins distributes the oxygen, nutrients and energy our organs need to function and stay healthy.
Global Advertising Lawyers Alliance (GALA)
Notably, the retroactive application of the legislation has been pulled back.
McCarthy Tétrault LLP
On November 29, 2017, the Government of Alberta introduced Bill 31: A Better Deal for Consumers and Businesses Act (the "Bill") setting out proposed changes to the Fair Trading Act (the "Act")
Howie, Sacks & Henry
It was supposed to be a medical breakthrough that would dramatically reduce the risk of recurrent hernias following a successful repair operation.
Blake, Cassels & Graydon LLP
On November 29, 2017, the Alberta government introduced Bill 31: A Better Deal for Consumers and Businesses Act (Bill 31), which proposes a number of amendments to the Fair Trading Act (Act).
McCarthy Tétrault LLP
Major amendments to the Québec Consumer Protection Act ("CPA") were adopted on November 15, 2017 by the Québec Legislature.
Osler, Hoskin & Harcourt LLP
Ever since Ontario's legislature passed the Protecting Rewards Points Act (Consumer Protection Amendment), 2016 (Act) prohibiting the expiration of rewards points in consumer loyalty programs, the retail industry has been waiting for the publication of the associated regulation that would provide more detail about the prohibition, along with some exceptions to the prohibition
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
Recent legislative changes regarding loyalty programs enacted in Ontario and proposed in Québec provide more insight into how loyalty programs will be regulated moving forward.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
The Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions (OSFI) published a draft Corporate Governance Guideline (CGG) for federally regulated financial institutions.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
The Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario released its decision in Y.B. v Conseil des écoles publiques de l'Est de l'Ontario.
Miller Thomson LLP
Happy new year, indeed. As we first reported in a bulletin last year, Ontario is moving to ban the expiration of rewards points based on the passage of time, and implementing other controls...
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
Nova Scotia is the latest Canadian jurisdiction to address cyberbullying issues through new provincial legislation.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
The meeting demonstrated that there was a disconnect between J.F.'s behaviour at home and what he was exhibiting in the classroom.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
The introduction of this legislation has led to a number of complex issues.
Most Popular Recent Articles
Cassels Brock
Bill 59, Putting Consumers First Act (Consumer Protection Statute Law Amendment), 2017 (Bill 59), received Royal Assent on April 13, 2017.
Devry Smith Frank LLP
Over the last half of 2017 there was a flood of information on what was going to take effect in 2018 and how we are to prepare for it all, taking the form of articles and news segments ...
Howie, Sacks & Henry
When companies manufacture and/or market a defective product to Canadians they can be held liable for damages and face punitive judgments if the courts find their negligence contributed to these damages.
Borden Ladner Gervais LLP
BLG is pleased to announce the updated edition of our Product Liability Handbook
Langlois lawyers, LLP
This Fall, the Superior Court of Quebec rendered a decision against Yahoo! Inc. and Yahoo! Canada Co. ("Yahoo!")...
Devry Smith Frank LLP
It may seem obvious, but School Principals cannot expel students without actually expelling them. In Ontario, allowing children access to a publicly funded education is a fundamental value.
Miller Thomson LLP
The Tax Court of Canada has decided a recent trio of cases, each involving the entitlement to the clergy residence deduction by rabbis teaching at religious day schools
Clyde & Co
Imagine the following scenario: a local distributor sells a commonly used product that shortly thereafter causes a major house fire.
McLennan Ross LLP
On December 29, 2017, Ontario's Human Rights Tribunal issued a decision in U.M. v. York Region District School Board where it examined whether two students diagnosed with Autism Spectrum...
Bennett Jones LLP
In a recent case before the British Columbia Supreme Court, N&C Transportation Ltd. v. Navistar International Corp., 2016 BCSC 2129 [N&C] ...
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