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The December 2018 issue of the Canadian Insurance Claims Managers Association (CICMA) newsletter features an article authored by Hicks Morley lawyer Daniel Michaluk. In the article “Cyber Incident Response – Five Tips for Working with IT Experts,” Dan outlines tips on how to help insurers and their insured organizations handle cyber incident response correctly. One of the key factors of…

Hicks Morley has been recognized in Chambers Canada 2019 Guide for Employment & Labour – Nationwide and Ontario, and Pensions & Benefits – Nationwide. The firm receives praise from clients for giving “sound advice and explaining things in a business-friendly way,” as well as for its “very strong bench” as well as its “technical expertise and promptness.”

Congratulations to our lawyers who have been recognized as notable practitioners in Chambers Canada 2019.

Hicks Morley is pleased to announce the hiring of nine new associates. Working out of the firm’s Toronto office are Amanda Cohen, Ashlee Common, Matin Fazelpour, Diana Holloway, Sarah Iaconis, Will McLennan, Kate Shao, and Evan Taylor. Practising out of the Waterloo office is Nicholas Smith.

Hicks Morley congratulates 30 of our lawyers for being recognized in Best Lawyers® in Canada, 2019 in the areas of Labour and Employment Law, Employee Benefits Law, Corporate and Commercial Litigation, Privacy and Data Security Law and Workers’ Compensation Law sections.

CBC News quoted Hicks Morley’s Dan Michaluk in a January 31, 2018 article titled “Today’s kids will need right to remove online posts about them.’” The article explains how kids and teenagers who were born into a Social Media era where their entire lives have been documented online by others, will have the right to have personal information de-indexed from search engine results if it is inaccurate, incomplete or out-of-date.

The Lawyer’s Daily quoted Hicks Morley’s Daniel Michaluk in a September 14, 2017 article titled “Ottawa releases proposed regulations on data breach notifications.” The article explores how private sector organizations following federal privacy law will have to provide breach notifications to customers and the privacy commissioner where it is reasonable to believe that the breach creates a “real risk of significant harm”.