Category: Employment law
Geetha Philipupillai explains the basics of employment contracts for non-unionized employees and why getting legal advice is often worth it.
The federal government recently enacted a new public holiday, to be observed every year on September 30, which honours Indigenous People and commemorates the legacy of the residential school system. Gabe Hoogers explores what the day means and who will get the day off.
It has been nearly nine years since the Ontario Court of Appeal’s unpaid overtime class action certification trilogy was released, settling the law regarding the certification of unpaid overtime and employment misclassification class actions. Since then, misclassification class actions have become commonplace, with claims being certified across a wide range of industries and contexts.
If you’re a non-unionized employee working in a federal sector job, what are your rights if you are dismissed? Erin Moores sets out Wrongful Dismissal 101 for employees covered by the Canada Labour Code.
There are many ways to address the growth in precarious work and the social and economic challenges it brings. By simplifying the legal test for determining an employer-employee relationship, we could make a significant and immediate difference to millions of workers in the gig economy and beyond.
If public servants witness a wrongdoing in the public service, they have options. Gabe Hoogers examines how the law aims to protect whistleblowers.
Uber has announced that it will lobby Canadian governments to exempt its drivers from employment protections. Steven Barrett and Josh Mandryk tell us why that’s bad for gig workers and what systemic legal reforms are needed to properly protect them.
If you are a non-unionized employee in Ontario, what are your rights if you are dismissed? Erin Moores brings us a Wrongful Dismissal 101 for employees covered by the Ontario Employment Standards Act.