Mai 2019
Summary: 

Trudeau, grand absent du Symposium sur le 50e de la Loi sur les langues officielles (#ONfr)
Au lendemain du Symposium sur le 50e anniversaire de la Loi sur les langues officielles, qui a réuni quelque 500 personnes à Ottawa, l’absence du premier ministre Justin Trudeau suscite des interrogations quant à son engagement réel envers les langues officielles.

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Tech Tips: Keeping cloud- based data secure (Investment Executive)
Cloud services offer convenient storage and seamless workflows — as well as risk. Here are some tools and strategies to keep your files safe

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           1 autre sources d'information | 1 other news outlet

Ethics commissioner won't investigate Kenney government's refusal to appoint special prosecutor (Yahoo! News Canada)
Alberta's ethics commissioner says she will not investigate the Kenney government's refusal to appoint an outside Crown prosecutor to assist an ongoing RCMP investigation into alleged voter fraud during the 2017 UCP leadership contest.

Bell Wants Canada to Criminalize Pirate Streaming Services (TorrentFreak)
Canadian telecoms giant Bell is recommending that the Government should criminalize people who are involved with pirate streaming services, including those who advertise or sell pirate set-top boxes. The proposal is seen as a prime tool to combat online piracy. In the same submission, Bell also revives its call to institutionalize site blocking.

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Summary of SK Court decision on federal carbon pricing law (Sooke Pocket News)
Today the Saskatchewan Court of Appeal ruled that the federal Greenhouse Gas Pollution Pricing Act (GGPPA) is constitutionally valid; it falls within federal authority under the “National Concern” power – a branch of the Peace, Order and Good Government power.

Saskatchewan Appeal Court rules carbon tax valid, so all eyes on Ontario, says leagal mind (The Lawyer's Daily)
The Saskatchewan Appeal Court’s ruling that the federal government’s carbon tax imposed in that province is constitutionally sound “likely” paves the way for a similar decision to be made in Ontario

Nathalie Des Rosiers et Marie-France Lalonde dared to lead (OurWindsor)
Less than a year after their election, it was revealed last week that two Ontario Liberal members of provincial parliament will be formally resigning in the pursuit of new leadership roles.

Expert criticizes proposed changes to N.W.T. Environmental Rights Act as 'watered down' (CBC North)
The Northwest Territories government's proposed changes to the Environmental Rights Act are too "watered down" to protect a person's right to a healthy environment, says one expert.

Environmentalists welcome Sask. carbon ruling that affirms federal climate role (kitchenertoday)
Environmental groups were cheering a Saskatchewan Court of Appeal ruling on carbon pricing that legal experts say strongly affirms the federal government's essential role in the fight against climate change.

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           70 autres sources d'information | 70 other news outlets

Crossing the judicial line (Canadian Lawyer)
The Canadian Judicial Council had been in existence for more than a decade before its first formal hearing into the conduct of a judge and the central issues were the limits on speech outside of court and whether that could be subject to disciplinary action.

Comment: Bill will shut out too many refugees (Times Colonist)
Canada is celebrating a milestone — the 40th anniversary of Canada’s private refugee sponsorship regime that has resettled 327,000 people. Canadians most recently helped resettle thousands of Syrian refugees. 

Notley calls for Calgary UCP MLA Peter Singh to be removed from caucus until RCMP probe completed (CBC)
Duff Conacher, Common Law Section, says Doug Schweitzer clearly cannot have any involvement with either of the RCMP files, but most particularly the investigation into alleged voter fraud.

Sask.'s highest court to release decision on province's challenge of federal carbon tax (CBC News )
This ruling will decide whether the federal government has the power to regulate carbon emissions that cause climate change, said Stewart Elgie.

Alberta's bluster and rage (National Post)
Stewart Elgie comments on the fight over Bill C-69.

Comment: Bill will shut out too many refugees (Times Colonist)
Opinion piece by Jamie Liew.

Bolster no-fly list appeal process, academics and rights advocates urge senators (The Chronicle Journal)
Errol Mendes said the law should "definitely include special advocates" to represent people the government puts on the list.

ANALYSIS: Dufferin-Caledon fell victim to a party leader's wishes before. Will Conservative Andrew Scheer do it again? (Orangeville Banner)
Duff Conacher said democracy is very much undermined in local party nomination selections.

Expert criticizes proposed changes to Environmental Rights Act as 'watered down' (CBC News)
Lynda Collins talks about the Northwest Territories government's proposed changes to the Environmental Rights Act.

Release Date: 
Vendredi, Mai 17, 2019
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