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Monday’s Mix

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.

This week the randomly selected blogs are 1. Le Blogue du CRL 2. Family Health Law Blog 3. First Reference 4. Paw & Order 5. Double Aspect

Le Blogue du CRL
Sélection SOQUIJ – Proulx et Gagnon

ADMINISTRATIF (DROIT): Le Conseil de la justice administrative recommande la destitution d’une juge administrative du Tribunal administratif du Québec; cette dernière s’avère incapable de s’acquitter adéquatement de ses fonctions. …

Family Health Law Blog
Changes to the Law: Reimbursement of Surrogates and Donors

On June 9, 2020, the law in Canada regarding reimbursement of surrogates and egg/sperm donors is changing. Since 2004 we’ve been waiting for the Assisted Human Reproduction Act to tell us what expenses can lawfully be reimbursed to donors and surrogates. Finally, the time has come. Mostly. …

First Reference
Celebrating National Indigenous Peoples Day

Sunday, June 21 is the longest day of the year and marks the changing of seasons. It is also a very important day for Indigenous Peoples (First Nations, Métis, Inuit). In 1982, this day was chosen to celebrate the land and the Indigenous Peoples and their cultures. National Indigenous Peoples Day is a public (statutory) holiday in the Northwest Territories and Yukon. …

Paw & Order
#57: Animal Rights Journalism with Writer Jessica Scott-Reid

Camille is joined by special guest host Jessica Scott-Reid, Canada’s most prolific journalist covering animal protection issues. Jessica speaks about her work writing about animal rights and issues, how she got onto the animal beat, the importance of getting stories about animals into mainstream media publications, and how you, too, can contribute to the public conversation by writing letters to the editor. …

Double Aspect
Immuring Dicey’s Ghost

The Ottawa Law Review has just published a new paper of mine, “Immuring Dicey’s Ghost: The Senate Reform Reference and Constitutional Conventions“. It’s been many years in the making ― apparently, I started working on this paper in August 2016, a prehistoric time in my own life, to say nothing of the outside world ― and I don’t think I have ever said much about this project here. So let me introduce it …

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*Randomness here is created by Random.org and its list randomizing function.

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