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Canadian Employment Law Updates for 2019: Best Practices and Key Rules for Operating North of the Border - On-Demand

Canadian Employment Law Updates for 2019: Best Practices and Key Rules for Operating North of the Border - On-Demand

Product Code: YEWA011619D

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Canadian Employment Law Updates for 2019: Best Practices and Key Rules for Operating North of the Border - On-Demand

Webinar now available On-Demand.

WEBINAR SNAPSHOT: Learn how to stay compliant with Canadian employment laws to avoid legal liability for your operations outside the U.S.

Is your organization looking to expand north of the border?

Employers contemplating operations in Canada—as well as those already operating there—need to understand the complexities of Canadian employment laws. Canada’s national and provincial governments both have jurisdiction over employment practices, and in many instances Canadian laws differ dramatically from those in the States—perhaps most notably because Canada does not recognize the concept of at-will employment. So, what does all of this mean for you as an employer in Canada?

If you’re not prepared, you can find yourself in legal hot water.

Use this on-demand webinar where we’ll give updates on the latest Canadian employment laws and regulations that affect how you conduct business there, so you can minimize your company’s legal risks for 2019.

You’ll learn:

  • How to tell if your industry is covered under Canada’s federal or provincial laws—and which laws apply
  • The laws governing labor relations, human rights, pay equity, occupational safety and health, workers’ compensation, and privacy in Canada that matter to U.S. businesses
  • Canadian employment standards you must meet, such as minimum wage, meal and rest periods, holiday pay, and more
  • How to legally terminate non-union employees, since Canada doesn’t recognize at-will employment
  • The major ways Canada’s labor relation laws differ from those in the United States
  • What your Canadian anti-harassment policy should state
  • Types of universal health insurance, unemployment benefits, and supplemental benefit plans Canadian employees are entitled to
  • And much more!

About Your Presenter

Shane Todd, Esq.
Fasken Martineau

Shane D. Todd is a partner at Fasken who advises employers on workplace issues and represents them in legal proceedings. He has won cases at trial and on motions, negotiated and enforced agreements, and achieved great settlements for clients. Mr. Todd worked as a human resources professional prior to beginning his practice. He knows what issues look like in the workplace, and he understands the need for timely and realistic solutions. He leverages this experience to provide proactive, timely, and high-quality advice to clients. Mr. Todd is a frequent writer on human resources law developments. He is also routinely asked to speak about workplace issues and conduct training. Mr. Todd has particular experience working with federally regulated employers.

Rhonda Grintuch, Esq.
Fasken Martineau

Rhonda Grintuch is an associate at Fasken who works with the firm’s Labor, Employment & Human Rights group. With a practice covering all aspects of employment law, she provides employers with strategic advice on hiring, layoffs and dismissals, human rights, and federal and provincial employment standards. Clients also benefit from her advice on labor relations matters, including grievance arbitration and union certification. Over the course of her practice, she has developed particular expertise in health law, including the administration of healthcare institutions and mental health law. She speaks French and English.

Matthew Larsen, Esq.
Fasken Martineau

Matthew Larsen is an associate who practices labor and employment law in Fasken’s Vancouver office. Providing strategic advice on all aspects of labor, employment, and human rights law, Mr. Larsen also counsels clients on privacy issues and conducting workplace bullying and harassment investigations. Having worked in a wide range of industries prior to his legal career, Mr. Larsen is able to provide effective solutions to a variety of workplace issues including wrongful dismissal and constructive discharge claims, employment standards complaints, and employment and independent contractor agreements. He regularly advises employers with union operations, or that are facing an application from a union, assisting with successor and common employer applications, plant closure and severance pay disputes, and labor disputes such as strikes, picketing, and replacement worker applications. Mr. Larsen has experience advising clients regarding a range of privacy-related issues, including background checks, surveillance, and freedom of information requests. When it comes to human rights, he ably counsels clients on responding to complaints, and advising employers on the duty to accommodate, including accommodating disabilities and addictions. Representing clients before multiple administrative tribunals as well as the Provincial Court and the BC Supreme Court, Mr. Larsen also has experience with British Columbia’s commercial arbitration process. He regularly conducts seminars for clients and professional organizations and is actively involved with Access Pro Bono.

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