What does the Supreme Court ruling mean for the future of random alcohol testing in Canada?
The law regarding fiduciary duties has shifted more than Sidney Crosby on a rush down the wing - the last twist centres on a hockey agent and his former employer.
Supreme Court of Canada confirms illegality of random alcohol testing, even in the name of safety.
Supreme Court of Canada confirms employers cannot use random alcohol testing at will, even in the name of safety.
Even if it's not in the written employment contract, failure to pay a promised bonus could be considered constructive dismissal.
Accommodating disabilities is complicated enough without adding grey area to who qualifies, but until the courts are definitive that’s exactly where HR is stuck.
Make sure your technology use policy is robust to avoid the legal wrangling over whether your employees can expect privacy on work computers.
Many would like to think themselves ‘irresistible’ – but not if it means getting fired. Yet that’s exactly what happened to one so-called ‘irresistible’ dental nurse in the US.
Supreme Court finds individual’s expectation of privacy lessened but not removed if employer owns computer
An employee who was dismissed for being too overweight and at risk of a cardiac episode has had his job reinstated by the Australian Supreme Court.