Each Monday we present brief excerpts of recent posts from five of Canada’s award-winning legal blogs chosen at random* from more than 80 recent Clawbie winners. In this way we hope to promote their work, with their permission, to as wide an audience as possible.
New Titles – June 2019
We have a great list of new books at the library this month! The list includes all of the recent titles in the Criminal Law Series from Emond Publishing, plus a few brand new titles to our collection. All books are on the shelves and waiting to be read! …
PierreRoy & Associés
Attention, les fraudeurs sont rusés !
Malheureusement, il arrive que des personnes mal intentionnées réussissent à profiter de notre générosité en nous extorquant de l’argent. Les cas vécus de fraude que nous rapportons ici vous feront certainement réfléchir…
Canadian Legal History Blog
Kelm and Smith, Talking back to the Indian Act: Critical Readings in Settler Colonial Histories
In honour of Indigenous Peoples’ Day today (June 21) the U of T press has compiled a list of relevant publications from their catalog. On the legal history front, they highlight Mary-Ellen Kelm and Keith D. Smith, Talking back to the Indian Act: Critical Readings in Settler Colonial Histories published in 2018, available in paperback and e-book formats. Here’s the blurb: …
Mack’s Criminal Law Blog
How to Find the Ideal Lawyer to Deal with your Case
Every year, many people find themselves in need of a lawyer with specialist knowledge when it comes to particular areas of the law. Finding the right lawyer is something that can make a big difference when it comes to the outcome of your case, which is why it is so important to find the right legal expert for your case. For instance, if you have been involved in a car accident that was not your fault, you can go online to access an accident guide and find out what you need to do. …
Canadian Trade Law Blog
Michael Woods Speaks at IITIO Conference – “The Indigenous Chapter is Very Much Alive.”
Michael Woods joined the head of the Government of Canada’s Trade Law Bureau, Robert Brookfield, Professor Lindsay Robertson of the University of Oklahoma and Professor James Hopkins of the University of Arizona on a panel to discuss the Indigenous elements in the Canada United States Mexico Agreement …
*Randomness here is created by Random.org and its list randomizing function.