Change is a constant in the human resources world, particularly for Ontario’s school boards. Ongoing developments in the law, whether through new legislation, arbitrations or the courts, and the rapid evolution of best practices create a fast-paced learning environment for human resources professionals, directors of education, supervisory officers and trustees.
Employers in the technology sector are faced with a unique blend of employment issues. This webinar will address those which most frequently arise, with a particular emphasis on retaining flexibility to adapt to employee turnover and dynamic business conditions.
In the digital age, privacy litigation is one of the most dynamic areas of law. The law is evolving quickly, drawing on concepts developed before privacy regulators and in criminal cases. Matters are often litigated in a technical context, requiring an understanding of information systems and complex new and emerging technologies. Moreover, the “open courts” principle can conflict with the need to keep information secret and complicate litigation.
Successfully argued that an employer’s use of personal data in a legal proceeding was not a breach of existing privacy law.
In this video, Frank Cesario discusses five of the key differentiating factors about Canadian litigation that U.S. organizations should be aware of including: damages, document production and discovery, costs, mandatory mediation and differences in court structure.
While Canada and the United States are alike in many respects, there are a few key differences in litigation law that U.S. organizations should be aware of if you are considering buying, selling or operating a business in Canada.
Successfully argued before the Information and Privacy Commissioner on behalf of a school board that text message data created on employer issued phones but stored on third party servers fell outside the custody and control of an institution under the Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act.
Represented an outsourcing company to obtain an Anton Piller order without notice permitting search of residence of departing employee and seizure of client confidential documents and data.