Harvey T. Strosberg, Q.C. and Irwin Law Inc. are pleased to announce that the winner of the 2016 Harvey T. Strosberg Essay Prize for the best student essay on Class Actions in Canada is Yaroslavna Nosikova, who wrote the prize-winning paper “Is Class Action a Preferred Remedy for Independent Contractors?: A Case Study on the Proposed Canadian Hockey League Class Action.” Click to read more.
Harvey T. Strosberg, Q.C., Editor-in-Chief of the Canadian Class Action Review, and Irwin Law Inc. are pleased to announce the fourteenth annual Harvey T. Strosberg Essay Prize competition. The prize of $10,000 is awarded to an outstanding student paper on Canadian class actions. The competition is open to all Canadian students enrolled in an undergraduate, graduate, or professional program. The deadline for submissions is April 3, 2017. Click for more details.
Edited by Harvey T. Strosberg Q.C., the Canadian Class Action Review is the only journal in Canada focused on publishing leading edge multi-disciplinary scholarship about class actions. The journal's articles and commentary, authored by prominent academics and leading practitioners, appeal to a multidisciplinary audience, including the legal community, the accounting profession, and public relations practitioners. Issue 12.1 is available now!
The fifth edition of Constitutional Law represents a significant update of the fourth edition, published in 2013. During this period, the Supreme Court of Canada has continued to develop the jurisprudence in all areas of constitutional law, including freedom of association, equality rights, Indigenous title, and inter-jurisdictional immunity. This book includes the complete text of the Canadian Constitution, including explanatory footnotes as consolidated by the federal Department of Justice.
Irwin Law Inc., in partnership with Canadian Electronic Library, a leading provider of digital content products and technologies, is pleased to make information from its well-known selection of law titles easier to find, use, and manage than ever!
Irwin Law is pleased to partner with Nu-Book to make our books available for iOS and Android devices. Now you can take your research on the go!
Lawyers, planners, architects, municipal officials, environmentalists, and anyone concerned with the future development of their community will find this guide to Canadian land use and land-use planning law to be hugely valuable. With examples from all Canadian jurisdictions, it explores both the policies and the substantive law of land-use planning.
The Supreme Court of Canada has been accused of usurping Canadian democracy on a long list of divisive topics. Some critics claim that the nine unelected judges on Canada’s highest Court have used the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms to impose their own views on public policy over those of elected governments. This book joins the crucial debate about the Court and Canadian democracy.
7 December 2016
Harvey T. Strosberg, Q.C., Editor-in-Chief of the Canadian Class Action Review, and Irwin Law Inc. are pleased to announce the fourteenth annual Harvey T. Strosberg Essay Prize competition. The prize of $10,000 is awarded to an outstanding student paper on Canadian class actions.
The competition is open to all Canadian students enrolled in an undergraduate, graduate, or professional program. The deadline for submissions is April 3, 2017.
For more details, click here.
Irwin Law will be launching The Lawyer’s Guide to the Forensic Sciences at the 44th annual Criminal Lawyers’ Association conference in Toronto this weekend. To celebrate, we're sharing some fun Forensics Facts on Twitter throughout the week. We're also giving away a free copy of this comprehensive and important new resource!
Here’s how to enter:
Each follow, retweet, or tag counts as an entry. We’ll randomly select a winner at 4 pm EST on Friday, October 28. The winner will be announced and contacted via Twitter. Happy tweeting!
Update: This contest is now closed. Congratulations to @_RickFrank and thanks for playing, everyone!
Congratulations to Craig Forcese and Kent Roach, who have been named as two of the Top 25 Most Influential Changemakers of 2016 by Canadian Lawyer magazine! Here is what the magazine has to say about them:
"This duo more than anyone helped educate the Canadian public on the pitfalls and issues of the previous federal Conservative government’s proposed anti-terrorism laws. Forcese and Roach’s approach to influencing public policy development also changed the way academics contribute it. They ditched traditional models in order to engage in real time on bill C-51, launching a blog about it (antiterrorlaw.ca), publishing their work on the world’s largest open-access database — the Social Science Research Network — sending it to public policy-makers, writing op-eds, and appearing before parliamentary committees. Their book False Security: The Radicalization of Canadian Anti-terrorism, [was] published this fall."
Harvey T. Strosberg, Q.C. and Irwin Law Inc. are pleased to announce that the winner of the 2016 Harvey T. Strosberg Essay Prize for the best student essay on Class Actions in Canada is Yaroslavna Nosikova.
Ms. Nosikova graduated from law school at the University of Victoria in 2016. She is currently articling at a major Canadian law firm in Toronto. Yaroslavna also completed her bachelor of science in chemistry at the University of Toronto, and received a master of biomedical engineering at the University of Toronto.
Her prize-winning paper, “Is Class Action a Preferred Remedy for Independent Contractors?: A Case Study on the Proposed Canadian Hockey League Class Action,” will appear in an upcoming issue of the Canadian Class Action Review. She will also receive a prize of $10,000.
We're delighted that Cameron Hutchison, author of Digital Copyright Law, is the newest contributor to Slaw.ca! Read his first article, "5 Questions About Digital Copyright Law," here. Hutchison answers the following questions:
1. What is a digital lock?
2. How broadly will the bittorent infringement enabler provision be applied?
3. Will the “Youtube exception” provide adequate protection for non-commercial creators of content?
4. What does it mean to be an “author” in the digital age?
5. When will courts order telecoms to produce the names of infringers to copyright plaintiffs?