More people who get income support from the Ontario Disability Support Program (ODSP) are being given a "medical review". This month, On the Radar looks at what can happen on a medical review.
Consumer Rights: What to do when sellers use unfair practices
Ontario's Consumer Protection Act has many detailed rules for different types of consumer transactions. But one general rule applies to almost all of them: Sellers are not allowed to use "unfair practices" to get people to buy their goods or services. This month's On the Radar explains what this means, when it applies, and what consumers can do to enforce it.
CLEO launches Your Refugee Hearing, an online resource that helps refugee claimants see what a hearing room in Toronto looks like and who may be at their hearing. It also has practical information to help them:
Visit refugeehearing.cleo.on.ca to see a hearing room on your desktop, or mobile.
This summer, the federal government put in place new restrictions affecting parents who want to sponsor their children to come to Canada
as permanent residents. This month's On the Radar looks at changes to the rules about sponsoring children
While many differences have disappeared, there are still some important ways in which the law applies differently to married and common-law couples. Continuing on from last month's topics, this month's On the Radar covers dividing property, wills and inheritance, and Canada Pension Plan benefits.
Permanent residents who came to Canada as refugees may be surprised to learn that visiting or getting a passport from the country they fled could put them at risk of losing their status and being removed from Canada. This month's On the Radar explains how this can happen.
Looking for easy-to-understand, online information about youth criminal law?
Check out CLEO's updated Youth Criminal Law information.
Written with the assistance of Justice for Children and Youth for a youth audience, the site has sections on:
Special features include flowcharts that show what can happen if the police think you’ve committed a crime and what can happen if you’re charged with a crime.
New rules coming into place June 1 will see most co-op eviction cases handled very differently as they'll follow a process similar to the process for landlords and tenants.
This month's On the Radar looks at some of these important upcoming changes to the law affecting housing co-ops.
Disclaimer: This site contains general legal information for people in Ontario, Canada. It is not intended to be used as legal advice for a specific legal problem.