5-9 novembre 2018
Résumé: 

After court challenge, Ottawa mayor opens Twitter feed to everyone again (The Globe and Mail)
Ottawa Mayor Jim Watson will let political critics read his Twitter feed again after several went to court, including a uOttawa law professor, claiming he violated their constitutional rights by blocking them.

Trudeau sommé de s'expliquer sur le mandat spécial de Nicola Di Iorio (La Presse)
Duff Conacher, section de common law, commente l'absence prolongée de M. Di Lorio au Parlement et le mystère entourant sa mission.

CRTC Chair Opens the Door to Weakening Canadian Net Neutrality Rules (Invesbrain)
Michael Geist, Common Law Section, writes about Canadian net neutrality rules.

LES UNIVER­SI­TÉS POUR DISSI­PER L'ÉCRAN DE FUMÉE (La Rotonde)
L’article mentionne la création d’un cours intensif sur les lois régissant le cannabis à l’Université d’Ottawa.

Automation bias may be the end of us all (CBA National)
Ian Kerr, Common Law Section, comments on the use of artificial intelligence in the game of Go.

'You don't have justice if you don't have access to a lawyer': Legal Help Centre to close (Ottawa Citizen)
Emilie Taman, former Common Law professor, comments on the possible closing of the Legal Help Centre in Ottawa, which raises the fundamental question of giving people access to the courts, no matter what their income.

Courses spring up to train students in the business of bud (The Globe and Mail)
This article mentions that the University of Ottawa's law school will offer a two-week intensive course on cannabis starting next year.

Release Date: 
Vendredi, Novembre 9, 2018
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