Volume 43-1 Sept/Oct 2018
Table of Contents
Perspectives on the intersection of law and the #MeToo Movement.
It’s a Movement, Not a Moment
The #MeToo Movement: Where It Came From and Where It’s Going
Putting Trials on Trial: Sexual Assault and the Failure of the Legal Profession by Elaine Craig – Book Review
Craig unapologetically puts the legal profession on trial using uncensored court transcripts.
The Morality of #MeToo
We owe duties to each other that go beyond the law.
The #MeToo Movement Hasn’t Led to a Better Understanding of Consent
Although the terms verbal, behavioural and ongoing are in line with Canada’s legal definition of consent, myths and confusion endure.
The Barbra Schlifer Legal Clinic and Ontario’s Independent Legal Advice Project
Legal advice must go hand-in-hand with accessible counselling and social services for survivors.
Colours and Trade-Marks
Canadian trade-mark law has begun to afford protection to more obscure forms of marks, including colours, scents and sounds.
A black-letter approach to law restricts an otherwise infinite number of outcomes and possibilities.
The Colour of the Law
Peter Bowal and Devon Slavin
Describing legal concepts of colour and colourability, blackmail, legal blacklining, blue-pencil severance and red circling.
Enemy of the State? Why You Should Treat the Defence and Crown as Equals
Peter Bowal and John Jamieson
Too Over-Qualified for the Job?
Domestic Violence and Family Law Disputes
Peter Bowal and Brent Rein
The Law of Safe Injection Drug Sites
Human Rights Law
Over-representation of Indigenous (and Other Racialized) Children in the Child Welfare System: Human Rights Aspects
Law and Literature
Lawyers in Revolutionary Times: Doctor Zhivago
Registered Charities and the Charter
Cover photo by Olivier Fahrni on Unsplash