As Alberta’s new provincial government looks to assert itself as a leader on climate change issues, it recently announced that it is taking meaningful steps to achieve real, demonstrable reductions in the province’s greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions.
The Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (“CRTC”) announced that Porter Airlines Inc. has agreed to pay $150,000 as part of an undertaking for alleged violations of Canada’s anti-spam legislation.
On June 30, 2015, the world will once again experience a “leap second,” where one second is added to the clock. As a result, there will actually be civilian clocks reading 23:59:60 on that day.
A recent decision from British Columbia has highlighted the uncertainty around the existence of the common law tort of invasion of privacy, at least in that province.
How do operators of global services deal with the panoply of legal systems around the world?
On June 19th, the standing Senate Committee on Banking, Trade and Commerce released a report on the use of digital currencies.
On June 18, 2015, Bill S-4, better known as the Digital Privacy Act (DPA), received Royal Assent and is now law, although several sections have yet to come into force.
If a non-resident vendor sells property, one consideration that a purchaser must be cognizant of is whether that property constitutes “taxable Canadian property” under the Income Tax Act (Canada).
While the Canadian Securities Administrators’ (CSA) proposed changes to the hostile take-over bid regime have been discussed extensively in Canada, a series of similar legislative changes in France have received relatively little coverage.