Resources - français
This is a calculator you can use to find out how much you owe. You enter your credit cards and installment loan balances to find out how much you owe and how long it will take to pay it all off.
This video tutorial explains how to complete an application for a record suspension step-by-step. Applicants should follow along with a copy of the official Parole Board of Canada Application Guide - there is a link to the guide in this resource.
This resource is for front-line workers working with women who have experienced family violence and do not have permanent resident status in Canada. It explains some of the differences between making a refugee claim and making an application on humanitarian and compassionate (H&C) grounds and when and where to refer a woman for legal help.
This tip sheet explains how to ask the Board to set aside an ex parte order for eviction. Some of the topics it covers are:
- What is an ex parte order?
- When can I be evicted without a hearing?
- How can I stop the eviction?
- What if the Board sets aside the order?
- What if the Board does not set aside the order?
This tip sheet explains what happens if you are to be evicted because you owe rent. It looks at what happens if you pay the rent on or before the termination date on the eviction notice, and what happens if you pay after the termination date but before the Sheriff comes. It also gives links to further information and help.
This tip sheet contains information on how to ask the Board to review an eviction order if you believe the Board made a serious error in making its decision. Topics covered include what a "serious error" is, what if you couldn't go to the eviction hearing, how you apply to the Board to review the eviction order, and what if the Board does not believe there is a serious error.
In this tip sheet, Part 1 talks about what to do if you want to move out and end your tenancy; Part 2 explains what to do if you want to move out for a while and then return to live in the place you rent; and Part 3 tells you where to get help and more information.
This is a list of terms used to describe the roles of people you find in and around criminal justice system courtrooms, including "Accused," "Judge," "Jury," "Lawyer," and 24 more.
These publications produced by the Public Legal Education and Information Service of New Brunswick (PLEIS-NB) provide information on the Canadian Victims Bill of Rights providing tools and information for survivors of crime and those who support them. These publications include three booklets in a series entitled Are You a Victim of Crime? The first booklet offers an overview of victims’ rights to information, participation, restitution and protection. The second explores victims’ rights to make a complaint when they feel their rights have been denied or violated at either the federal or provincial level. The third booklet provides information on a range of situations where victims of crime can expect to have or can request no-contact provisions or orders against an offender. These resources can be accessed directly by victims online. They will also be available when victims come into contact with police, courts, victim services and other service providers who work to address the safety and concerns of victims and survivors of crime.
This is a list of forms to use to apply for social security benefits covered by agreements between Canada and other countries. Canadians who have worked or lived abroad, or people outside Canada who have worked or lived in Canada, may be entitled to these benefits.