Ottawa Law Review Subscription (begins Volume 47, Issue 1)

The Ottawa Law Review is a bilingual and peer­-reviewed academic journal published by the students of the Common Law Section at the University of Ottawa’s Faculty of Law. Since its founding in 1966, the OLR has been committed to the highest standards of quality and excellence. The OLR is an innovative medium for the advancement of legal scholarship, a first-rate source of research for the legal profession, and a forum for law students to develop their legal skills. The journal promotes a diversity of opinion on current and relevant legal issues by soliciting articles from jurists, practitioners, and academics. The journal also publishes interviews with distinguished members of the legal profession and book reviews. The OLR’s distinct reputation has resulted in its articles being cited by a number of Canadian courts, including the Supreme Court of Canada.

Pour renseignements en Français, cliquez ici.

This subscription comprises one volume of the Ottawa Law Review. One volume of the OLR comprises two or three issues, depending on the volume.

Subscription rates
Subscription rates for the OLR are as follows:

Canadian subscriptions: $58
US subscriptions*: $70
International subscriptions*: $80

Prices are inclusive of shipping and taxes.

* US and International subscribers: please note that your subscription volume will be consolidated in one shipment; that is, your shipment will be sent when the final issue of that volume has been published.

Submissions
View submissions guidelines for the Ottawa Law Review in English or French.

Contents for Issue 47.1
ARTICLES
Troubling Signs: Mapping Access to Justice in Canada’s Refugee System Reform
Emily Bates, Jennifer Bond & David Wiseman

The Ethical Identity of Sexual Assault Lawyers
Elaine Craig

Oppression — Reducing Canadian Corporate Law to a Muddy Default
Mohamed F. Khimji and Jon Viner

Perdu dans le labyrinthe et retrouvé dans le jardin : la problématique des clauses restrictives dans les contrats d’emploi dans les provinces de common law au Canada
Jason Mercier

The Suspicious Distinction between Reasonable Suspicion and Reasonable Grounds to Believe
Terry Skolnik

Les « dents » de la Loi sur les langues officielles : le recours judiciaire sous la partie X
Renée Soublière

DISCOURS | SPEECH
Allocution de la juge Suzanne Côté : Réception de bienvenue