News in Consumer Law
Rouge Valley Centenary patients were notified of the breach in December, now patients at Centenary's sister campus, Rouge Valley Ajax and Pickering, learn they're also affected.
Drivers texting behind the wheel will face fines of up to $1,000 and three demerit points under provincial legislation coming this fall.
Ottawa's electronic spy agency intercepted and retained 66 communications from Canadians last year. The material was gathered, without warrants, in the course of its spying on foreign threats.
Physicians say Canada Post should drop plans to ask for doctor's notes to continue home mail delivery, saying it could violate patient confidentiality.
Canadians will still be able to get letters delivered to their homes – but only if they have a doctor's note.
Beginning September 1, no more special cards from the transit authority will be required, school ID alone will get you student fares.
CSEC is not disclosing how long it can hold onto Canadians' communications – even though its leaders have said that "firm" time limits are in place to protect privacy.
Ontario's proposed budget contains several items that are definitely steps in the right direction, says Dennis Howlett, executive director of Canadians for Tax Fairness.
Airbnb is a website that connects travellers from all over the world to homeowners who are looking to make extra money by renting out their entire home.
Canada's privacy watchdog is urging insurance companies and others to stop asking applicants for access to the results of genetic tests.