Now showing items 51-54 of 54
Having a Say: Democracy, Access to Justice and Self-Represented Litigants
Access to Justice is one of the most contested issues on the law-and-society agenda. There is a long-standing exchange over its meaning, objectives, and success. Beneath that engagement, there is a deeper and more basic ...
How Ontarians Experience the Law: An Examination on Incidence Rate, Seriousness and Response to Legal Problems
Access to civil justice is a conceptual framework that, at its most basic, claims all people are entitled to have their legal disputes resolved fairly. However, it is currently understood that these ideals are not reflected ...
The Right to Support: Severely Disabled Children & Their Mothers
The author examines how severely disabled children and their mothers, who are usually their primary caregivers, are treated by Canadian law and policy. She identifies and analyzes deficiencies in care and other supports ...
Presumptive Deference and the Role of Expertise on Questions of Law in Canadian Administrative Law
Administrators in Canada are presumptively accorded deference on questions of law. This deference is grounded largely in expertise, a pragmatic justification for deference. This thesis examines the relationship of expertise ...