The Ontario Superior Court confirms frustration of contract “occurs as a matter of law” and does not require an act of the employer to trigger it.
With much of Ontario in “Stage 2” of its emergence from COVID-19 lockdown, we update some considerations for employers as they re-open businesses.
As employees realize they can do remote work without having to go in to the office, “working from home” is no longer just an occasional perk.
Employers in Ontario have an obligation to ensure their employees are not subject to discrimination or human rights violations in the workplace.
Once upon a time we puzzled over the matter of dress codes at work. Now, the often fraught matter of appearance at work must consider “body art”.
The Ontario Government has implemented temporary changes to labour laws in order to avoid triggering terminations and to help businesses stay afloat.
Bill 132 amends many existing statutes to modernize outdated and ineffective regulatory requirements, aiming to increase regulatory efficiency.
How can employers manage mental health-related concerns in their workplace as employees return to work in the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic?